The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06105

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
EVEN

AM

WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Saturday, colder .in south and central portions tonight; freezing tentpearture and frost in north and frost in central portions tonight if weather dears.
NUMBER 23
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT Sun rises tomorrow, 7:20; sets, 5:59.
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JANUARY 27, 1922
TEMPERATURES This morning, 38; this afternoon, 41.
SHOW AIID SLEET III 1'IIIID MADE WILD
THE SUIT SOUTH! I'M Willi WIRES
RAILROADS HIT
TO PAY DEBTS
MIOHIGAU BELIEVES
III IIEIIBT FORD
PITCHED BATTLE III
IS III THE CITY
PiTTSDURGH, PA.

111 8. BIB

Freezine Weather Probably Will

Prevail Tonight Far Down
Into Florida
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 27. Snowfall to
depths which marked new, records of
from one to twenty, years is reported
in several' southern states today, as
an aftermath of the storm which has
been central off the south Atlantic
coast through the early part of the
week.
The weather bureau today predicted
further snowfall in sixteen states in
the east and south down to the north northern
ern northern Alabama-Mississippi line.
The heaviest snowfall in years is
reported in Virginia. Twelve inches
of snow covers the ground at Dan Danville,
ville, Danville, breaking the record a twenty twenty-year
year twenty-year period. The street car service
in Lynchburg is crippled and Rich Richmond
mond Richmond reported a steady fall this
morning. Mostly sleet is reported in
Georgia with the damage confined
largely to interference with commu communication.
nication. communication. Savannah was practically
isolated until late last night.
Florida faces freezing temperatures
tonight if the weather clears in the
northern section, the weather bureau
said today.
The lowest temperature reported
yesterday was 22 degrees below zero
at Northfield, Vermont.
THEY BROUGHT IT
ON TH EM SELVES
- The Miami Herald gives the follow following
ing following account of the trouble with half a
dozen northern negroes in its eity the
other night:
"An attempt by the six negroes em employed
ployed employed by the Halcyon hotel as mu musicians
sicians musicians to force an entrance to the
dance floor of Elser Pier and dance
with white women there- Saturday
night, is the reason assigned by the
police for an attack on the negroes
by white men Tuesday night north of
the city limits. The police said yes yesterday
terday yesterday they received complaints to the
effect that the negroes went to Elser
Pier and insisted on being allowed to
dance and that, after being forced to
leave the pier, they walked along
Flagler street arm-in-arm and ogled
white girls they met on the street. Be Because
cause Because of these actions the police be believe,
lieve, believe, they were lured out of the city
and, given a flogging. The negroes
went to the police station at 5:30 yes
terday morning and asked for protec-J
tion until they could get out of town.
They had no money to pay their rail railway
way railway fare, they told Sergeant Warner,
and asked him to furnish an escort
until they could go to the negro set settlement
tlement settlement and borrow money. D. A.
Dorsey, a local negro business man,
advanced a sum sufficient -to enable
them to leave Miami in an automobile.
Two motorcycle policemen accom accompanied
panied accompanied them to the city limits at
Buena Vista. It was presumed by the
police that the negroes would go to
Palm Beach and take a train for the
north or try to find an engagement in
Palm Beach."
HARTRIDGE ACQUITTED
John E. Hartridge Jr., attorney and
member of a prominent Jacksonville
family, has been acquitted by a jury
in the fedefal court on a charge of
forgery in connection with his nego negotiations
tiations negotiations of federal warrants given a
negress in payment of witness fees.
The negress had been held as a ma material
terial material witness in a smuggling case. It
was charged that Hartridge, her at attorney,
torney, attorney, formed her name to the gov government
ernment government checks.
PREPARING TO ELECT
THE NEXT PONTIFF
- Rome, Jan. 27. (By the Associated
Press). With the body of the late
pope laid away, interest of the sacred
college and the Vatican household
turned today to the election of his
successor. A. conclave has been called
for February 2nd. to choose a new
pontiff. The question of rapproche rapprochement
ment rapprochement between the church and the
Italian government enters into the
election. A thorough canvass of opin opinion
ion opinion in the Vatican shows the peace
party, or those advoacting closer re re-party,
party, re-party, or those advocating closer re re-tually
tually re-tually deadlocked with the irreconcil irreconcil-ables,
ables, irreconcil-ables, or those opposing rapproche rapprochement
ment rapprochement in the number of votes each fac
tion can muster. A two-thirds ma
jority is needed to elect.

I storm oi i esieruay jnaK.es i asx uo

. V 1 r 1 m 9 -V
Obtaining News Exasperating
And Strennoos
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Jan." 27. Wire com communication
munication communication between Jacksonville and
the north is still affected today as a
result of the sleet storm yesterday
over a widespread territory north of
tVaycross, Ga. All commercial lines
between Jacksonville and Savannah
were still down this morning and the
only wire outlet- north was through
Atlanta by a round about way over
circuits working badly. There has
been no interruption of train service.
SHADY
Shady, Jan. 25. If ypu have any
items of interest to Shady sent them
to Ocala, Route A, Box No. 17, and
oblige your correspondent. Thank you.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Blair and chil children
dren children of Winter Garden are visiting
Mrs. Blair's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S.
L. Redding. Mr. Blair's home was in
Shady a few years ago and tho he has
moved about considerable, this sand
is in his shoes and methinks some somebody
body somebody will have to sell Mr. Blair a home
here. Here's hoping.
Mr. E. H. Douglas of Jacksonville,
was a recent visitor to relatives here.
Mr. George E. Zeigler of Moultrie,
Ga., was a recent visitor at Spring
Hill.
Miss Vivian Douglas spent Monday
night in Ocala with her uncle and
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Phillips.
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Jones and son,
X. W. Jones, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Jones
and three sons, and Mr. William Jones
and Mrs. A. R. Douglas went to Silver
Springs Saturday afternoon, going
especially to show these visitors and
new comers the wonderful things they
had read and heard about Silver
Springs. Everybody was much pleas pleased,
ed, pleased, only the time was short and a fu future
ture future date will be made to complete the
sight seeing.
Mr. William Jones, of Allston, Ga.,
a brother of L. A. Jones, concluded a
visit to relatives here Tuesday and
returned home. Mr. Jones will quite
likesly move his family to Shady next
fal! as he was greatly pleased with
eovrything here.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Yealey and lit lit-ie
ie lit-ie daughter Mary, Messrs. C. E.
Griggs and Luther Jolliff, of Lowell,
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Sher Sherman
man Sherman Holland. Mr. Jolliff, who is a
nephew of Mrs. Holland, will be her
guest for a few weeks.
The literary society of the Shady
school will render a most interesting
program Friday afternoon at the
school house.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Perkins and chil children
dren children left for their home in Virginia
Tuesday, after a several weeks stay
with Mr. Perkins' parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. Perkins.
Gourd Neck's answer to "what be became
came became of the gourd" was answered in a
most interesting way and we had a
good laugh over it, but somehow the
location is a little bit vague or we are
a whole lot dull.
Mr. Sylvester Brower of Lakeland,
returned home Tuesday after a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant visit with his uncle and aunt, Mr.
and Mrs. Will Leak.
The most enjoyable social event of
the season was at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. L. A. Jones, at the Manly farm,
Saturday evening, Jan. 14th, when
Mrs. Jones entertained her Sunday
school class. This class is composed
of twenty-five young people and tho'
the weather was unusually cold the
cars continued to come until the spa
cious parlors were full of the class
members and their friends. Mrs.
Jones, an ideal hostess at all times,
graciously received her young guests
and soon games, music and conversa conversation
tion conversation whiled the hours (hours which
passed like magic) away. At 11 o'clock
partners were chosen and all repaired
to the large dining room, where a long
table was artistically arranged with
dainty, appetizing sandwiches, cakes
of many kinds and hot cocoa and cof
fee. After an hour spent here, chat chatting
ting chatting and eating, these happy young
people bade their hostess a reluctant
good-night, assuring her that the eve evening
ning evening would be marked as a special
event to be thought of with pleasure.
Visitors at this party were Misses
Arline March, Sara Lou and Fannibel
Priest and Mr. C. P. Priest and Mr.
Shrmer of Anthony, E. H. Douglas of
Jacksonville, A. R. Douglas of South
Lake" Weir, Messrs. Finn, Brannen and
Arthur Jones and others.

Will Address Citizens at Six O'Clock
Dinner at the Harrington
This Evening

Mr. Colvin B. Brown, chief of the
organization service bureau of the
United States Chamber of Commerce,
reached Ocala today on his visits to
the various chambers of commerce
and boards of trade throughout the
state. Mr. Brown arrived on the
train from Leesburg at 1:25 and at
2:30 had a conference with the board
of governors of the Board of Trade.
Tonight at six o'clock, he will address
the citizens at the dinner at the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall. The dinner will begin
sharply at six o'clock and end prompt promptly
ly promptly at eight so that all who attend will
have an opportunity to attend the
concert at the theater. Mr. Brown
will be the guest of the secretary of
the Board of Trade at the theater.
At the dinner there will be a pro program
gram program of music. Mr. Albert Gerig will
lead the entire assembly in several
songs. Mr. Edwin S. Gernant will
sing and will be accompanied by Miss
Byrd Wartmann. Mrs. Charles Davis
will play the piano during the serving
of the dinner.
President C. G. Rose of the Board
of Trade will preside at the dinner.
Thru Mr. E. C. Bennett, manager
of the Temple theater, the Board of
Trade has extended an invitation to
the dinner to Miss Frieda Hempel and
her party. Miss Hempel expressed
her appreciation for the invitation but
said that it would not be possible to
accept, as the dinner comes so near
the hour for her concert.
There will be a full attendance at
the supper. All the seats are taken
and a number of late applicants had
to be refused.
SUB-TROPICAL MID MIDWINTER
WINTER MIDWINTER FAIR FEB. 14-18
Florida fairs are divided into two
seasons, those held in the fall and
those held in the spring of the year.
The state fair, Jacksonville, arid all
the north and middle Florida fairs are
held during the fall months.
The South Florida Fair, Tampa,
followed by the Sub-Tropical Mid Mid-Winter
Winter Mid-Winter Fair, Orlando, Feb. 14-18,
and other fairs in the southern tier
of counties are held during the height
of the trucking and gardening season,
in the spring of the year.
These are all worthy public institu institutions
tions institutions and everywhere should have the
enthusiastic support of the people and
the county and state officials.
These fairs are the practical up up-builders
builders up-builders of the state's industries.
They prove to all beholders that Flor Florida
ida Florida is inhabited by a progressive citi citizenry,
zenry, citizenry, who are determined to turn the
natural wilderness into "the garden
of the gods."
To this fair Orange, Volusia, Semi Seminole,
nole, Seminole, Marion, Lake and Osceola coun counties
ties counties bring their many products, and
vie with each other in "showing"
what can be done and what is being
done.
These six counties cordially invite
the people of the state and all the vis visitors
itors visitors within the state to "make a bee
line" for the fair at Orlando, Feb. 14
to 18- 1922. Orlando Reporter-Star.
FAIRFIELD
Fairfield, Jan., 26. We have been
having pretty warm weather for sev several
eral several days but it is a little cooler now.
The farmers are busy preparing
land for their spring crops. Quite an
acreage will be planted to truck thru
this section.
We are sorry to report the death of
the little four-year-old son of Mr.
Williams, which occurred this morning
about six o'clock. The little fellow
contratced pneumonia a few days ago
and only lived a short time. We have
not heard the time of the funeral yet.
Miss Leila Jones of Gainesville is
spending a while with her friend, Miss
Annie Mixson.
We are sorry to report Mrs. M. J
Mixson still on the sick list.
Mr. Brothers and wife of Reddick,
were in our burg Saturday.
The Baptist folks have moved their
meeting house out on the hard road,
and to a much more convenient place
to get to.
Wash and Maymie. Jernigan are on
the sick list. We hope for them a
speedy recovery.
Mrs. M. L. Payne is confined to her
bed this bad weather.
Our repair work is guaranteed sat satisfactory.
isfactory. satisfactory. Sam T. Wilson, jeweler, tf

Jacksonville Terminal Company Ap Applies
plies Applies for Permission to Issue
Four Million Dollars in Bonds

(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 27. The Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Terminal Railroad Company
applied to the Interstate Commerce
Commission today for authority to
issue $4,000,000 in twenty-five year,
five per cent bonds. The issue would
be guaranteed by the Coast Line, the
Seaboard and the East Coast rail railroads.
roads. railroads. Most of the proceeds would be
used to pay off existing indebtedness.
PULVER WILL PASS ON
BATHING PROPRIETIES
Mayor of St. Petersburg Himself Will
Inspect the Sunshine City
Mermaids
St. Petersburg, Jan. 26. Frank
Fortune Pulver, millionaire bachelor,
mayor, was greeted early yesterday
morning by more than a score of men
seeking the appointment as bathing
suit inspector, demanded by the local
Purity League, to protect married
Mayor Pulver said he was not ready
to appoint an inspector to view the
vampish mermaids, but announced
that he had asked City Attorney E.
J. Mack for an opinion on whether
the city could say what women should
or what women should not wear on
the beaches.
"While I am waiting for the opin opinion,"
ion," opinion," Mayor Pulver said, "I will make
frequent inspections of the bathing
suits myself to learn first-hand as to
whether the protest is well founded."
The mayor said that he agreed with
those in local art circles that the one-
piece bathing suit was more artistic
and that he did not think the old-
fashioned skirts were suitable for
bathing.
MANY THOUSAND DOLLARS
STOLEN IN MISSISSIPPI
(Associated Press)
Hattiesburg, Miss., Jan. 27. The
Girault Motor Company here was rob
bed of $180,000 in bonds, paper and
notes this morning shortly after two
o'clock, according to the police. Two
men are said to have held up the night
clerk.
TOOK A WARRANT
OUT FOR TOWNLEY
(Associated Press)
Fargo, N. D., Jan. 27. A warrant
has been issued here for the arrest of
A. C. Townley, president of the Na National
tional National Nonpartisan League, charging
him with implication in the alleged
embezzlement of $3000 from the
Scandinavian-American Bank here.
BELLEVIEW
Belleview, Jan. 25. Mr. Rex Nich Nichols
ols Nichols has recently purchased a Chevro Chevrolet.
let. Chevrolet. Mr. and Mrs. Keeler returned to
their winter home here last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Tobe Brown moved to
Palatka Friday. Mr. Leo Haems ac accompanied
companied accompanied them with a load of house household
hold household goods.
Mr. J. E. Pelot and family have
been on the sick list since Friday and
an Ocala physician was called.
The Ladies Aid met with Mrs. L. L.
Hopkins Friday atfernoon.
Don't forget the supper and sale to
be given by these M. E. ladies next
Friday night, Jan. 27th. Everyone
come and help them out.
Mrs. Mary Cauthern and sister of
Candler, were guests of Mrs. J. E. Pe Pelot
lot Pelot from Sunday till Tuesday.
The Bible study meeting of the M.
E. church was held with Miss Ger
trude Turner Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Clark are
here, visiting Mrs. Clark's parents,
Mr, and Mrs. George Coggswell. We
are glad to see this jolly young couple
again.
Please remember that the Civic
League oyster supper will be given r
the league's attractive little club houss
Friday night, Feb. 3rd. Everyone in-
! vited.
Mrs. I. I. Strong returned the lat latter
ter latter par, of last week from a short
visit to her husband at Tidewater.
Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if you'll call phone 108. Main Street
Market. 4-tf

Confidence in the State's Greatest
Manufacturer Voiced by a Ma Majority
jority Majority of Its Congressmen

(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 27. Nine of the
eleven Wisconsin members of the
House declared in a letter today to
Secretary Weeks that in their opin opinion
ion opinion t he best inteersts of the country
would be served by turning over the
Muscle Shoals project to Ford, pro provided
vided provided his bid was reasonable.
"We feel, if Ford should acquire
the plant his operation of it will re result
sult result in greater benefit to the people
of the country and especially to the
farmers than if acquired by other in interests,"
terests," interests," the letter said.
UNDERWOOD SPEAKS FOR HIM
Washington, Jan. 27. Approval of
the Ford contract for the purchase of
Muscle Shoals when it is submitted to
Congress next week was asked today
of Secretary Weeks by Senator Un
derwood of Alabama, in a conference
with the war secretary.
"While I don't think the secretary
will give his unqualified endorsement
of the Ford proposition, I am quite
sure it will be a friendly endorse endorsement,"
ment," endorsement," Senator Underwood said later.
FRIEDA HEMPEL'S TRILL
"I can trill for
one minute and
forty-five seconds,
M1U JC X iCVU ilCiil"
pel, the famous operatic star, whose
appearance at the Temple theater to
night is the crowning event of the
musical season. "Every day I practice
trilling and soon I shall be able to
trill for two whole moments without
a break. They tell me I. am blesse'd
with a natural trill anyway, it has
always been easy for me, but from the
moment early in my studies when I
first began to practice the trill, I never
let a day go by without trilling. For
that matter, I think I have trilled ev every
ery every day from my cradle days. My
own yellow canary is a daily inspira
tion, and when I am on my vacation,
I hunt for the most wonderful feather feathered
ed feathered songbird in the woods and coach
with him. I love a beautiful trill
everybody does."
A FAITHFUL FEW
FACED THE WEATHER
The cold wind and rain held no ter terrors
rors terrors for a few of the faithful who
faced the trap at the Ocala Gun Club
yesterday afternoon. Considering the
weather conditions, the shooting was
remarkably good. The score follows:
W. P. Preer 46 x 50
Bruce Meffert 45 x 50
S. P. Davis 42 x 50
Edward Tucker 42 x 50
L. O. Crosby 18 x 50
ANTHONY
Anthony, Jan. 25. The pound party
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. Bowler
Friday evening was well attended and
much enjoyed.
Miss Ida Mae Dixon of Woodcliff,
Ga., arrived in Anthony Saturday, for
a visit with relatives.
Rev. Mann of Citra, delivered two
interesting sermons at the Methodist
church Sunday.
Miss Mildred Manning of Knoblock,
and Mr. Clarence Priest Jr., of Shady,
spent the week-end at their homes in
Anthony.
Mr. C. W. Lafferty spent Sunday at
home.
Messrs. J. F. Dupree and James
Bishop of Reddick, were in Anthony
Sunday.
Mr. N. W. Meadows of Ocala and his
brother, Mr. Ben Meadows, of Ten Tennessee,
nessee, Tennessee, visited relatives in .Anthony
this week. Mr. Ben Meadows moved
from here about twenty-six years ago,
but has found a great many of his
relatives and friends who are delight delighted
ed delighted to see him.
The young people were to have had
a wienie roast west of Anthony Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night but on account of the bad
weather it was changed to the home
of Mrs. Samuel Bowler. The wienies,
marshmallows, bread and dill pickles
disappeared as rapidly and seemed to
have been enjoyed as much as if eaten
by the campfires.
Mr. E. G. Garner will entertain his
Sunday school class at hit home Fri Friday
day Friday evening.
Mr. W. M. McKee has just reecived
four fine young cows, shipped from his
former home in Canada.
Free service ear at the Ocala Tire
& Yuleanlxfag Company. S-tf

Bandits After Robbing a Bank in The
Suburbs are Run to Earth
By the Police

(Associated Press)
Pittsburg, Jan. 27. Five men walk walked
ed walked into, the First National Bank of
Grafton, a suburb of Pittsburg, y
morning, and after killing Harold
Moss, assistant cashier, forced five
clerks and a woman customer into the
vault. They then robbed the bank of
approximately $30,000 in cash and ne negotiable
gotiable negotiable securities, and made their
escape in an automobile.
Detectives on the way to the bank
met the bandits an hour later and
gave chase when the bandits fixed on
them. The bandits drove into the
city, abandoned their car and swatter-
ed, entering a building in the vicinity
of Pennsylvania aii'd Irwin avenues,
with the detectives close on their
heels.
RECOVERED THE LOOT
The detectives found in the aban abandoned
doned abandoned car what they believed to be all
the loot taken from the bank. The
bandits stationed themselves at ad advantageously'
vantageously' advantageously' located windows in the
building which they entered and open opened
ed opened fire on the police, who prepared to
rush the structure. A great crowd
gathered in the vicinity and watched
the battle.
THE ADAMSON LAW
WILL BE RETAINED
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 27. Union labor
won a victory in the national agricul agricultural
tural agricultural conference today when that body
by the vote of 83 to 64 struck out of
the committee report recommendation
for repeal of the Adamson eight-hour
law.
HOW MANY OTHER
FOOLS ARE LIKE HIM?
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Jan. 27. Carl Oscar Pe Peterson,
terson, Peterson, of Rockford, 111., is today a
patient at Cook County Hospital, suf suffering
fering suffering from leprosy. For five years
he has treated himself with patent
medicines, thinking he had skin dis disease.
ease. disease. MOSS BLUFF
Moss Bluff, Jan. 25. Of the many
social functions that have been enjoy enjoyed,
ed, enjoyed, none was more interesting or en
joyable than the birthday party last
Thursday night, given at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Albert W. Fort, in honor
of their daughter. Miss Martha Fort.
Games were played until about ten
o'clock, after which a delicious re refreshment
freshment refreshment course was served, consist consisting
ing consisting of ice cream and cakes. Those en enjoying
joying enjoying the evening with the honoree
were Mrs. H. Wayne Lewis of New
York; Mr. Ernest Roberts of Ocala;
Miss Annie McKnight, Messrs. Carl
McKnight, Woodard Yongue, Horace
Blair of Oklawaha; Misses Vernice
Martin, Janie Martin, Iillie Sue Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, Elsie Davis, Mabel Squires, Hel Helen
en Helen Squires, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. White,
Lawton Martin, Alvin Squires, Mr.
Nath and Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Fort
and children.
The many friends of Mr. George
Miller are glad to see him here again.
Mr. Miller has been quite sick for
several months and thought a trip to
Florida would do him good. He ar arrived
rived arrived Sunday morning from Ohio, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by one of his friends.
Rev. Colson filled his appointment
at the Christian church Sunday morn morning
ing morning and evening. Quite a number were
present.
Mr. and Mrs. John T. Lewis and lit little
tle little daughter of Oklawaha spent Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon in our burg.
Miss Martha Fort and her guest,
Mrs. Wayne Lewis, spent Saturday in
Ocala, shopping, and while there were
the guests of Mrs. E. C. Jordan.
Miss Bertha Hodge, principal of the
Moss Bluff high school, and Miss Ma Mabel
bel Mabel Squires spent the week end in
Ocala.
Mrs. L. A. Griggs returned home
Wednesday from Georgia.
Misses Lillie Sue Clayton and Allie
Lee Johns spent Saturday and Sun Sunday
day Sunday near Ocala, visiting relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. White were call callers
ers callers in Ocala Saturday.
The annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the Lake Weir Club Asso
ciation, Inc., win be held at the club
house, Eastlake, Feb. 7, at 7:30 p. m.



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, JANUARY 27. 1122

Ocala Evening Star

rabltakcd Kverr Day Eieeft Safeday fcy

STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCA LA, FLORIDA
B. R. Carroll, PraaMeat
. V. Laaad, S-retry-TreBrer
4. H. BeBjaBla, Kdltar

Entered at Ocala. Fla.. poatofftce aa

aecond-elaaa niaiier.

I when h reached home. If M Was,
the legion itself will doubtless discip

line its offending members and see to

it that Green is reinstated in his po position.
sition. position. The American Legion will not
i stand for persecution or disorder.

TELEPHONES
Maalaeaa Ofee
alr Keaarter

Flre-Oa

Tw4tTM

Flre-Oae

TIME TO REVISE

HERALDIC FAUNA
The attempt to adapt the American
eagle to peace dollar requirements
merely shows how much we need a
distinctive American bird for our
totem pole. The eagle was borrowed.

While this country has a few native
species of that bird, the idea of using
the eagle as a national emblem runs

back thousands of years. The Romans
adopted it. So did the Austrians and

Germans, ana no telling now many

more nations. By character the eagle

is much better adapted to those coun

tries tnan ours, tie is not nail so
noble a bird as tradition makes him

appear. He is a close relative of the

turkey buzzard, the main difference in
habit being that he is a little bigger,

and usually, though not always, takes

his prey alive. His so-called "game

ness" is that of the big bully which I
always attacks inferiors in size and
strength. Unlike his humbler relative
of the vulture tribe, he is not a good
scavenger, and performs no useful

function in the economy of nature. On
the Roman standard he was fairly
typical of the character of the con conquerors.
querors. conquerors. In his distorted form he
was a sufficiently accurate represen representation
tation representation of Germany's bizarre ambition.
But he suggests no American quality

which the country would not be better
off without. Why not let the eagle go
and adopt the suggestion of one of

Occasionally in Congress you hearour greatest and most typical Ameri-

NEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
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entitled tor the use for rercublicAtion ol
all news dispatchea credited to It or not

otherwise credited m inia PP
alao the local newa published hereto.
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dispatches .herein are alao reserved.
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tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run leas than
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position 25 .per cent additional. Kates
based on four-inch minimum, JLess than
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Httllu Matieeat ive tenu per i,
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Of Hearst and Watson we can say,
that even these shall pass away.
The only thing the movies havent
done is to dramatize Lady Godiva.

girt, put sugar in his soft-boiled
eggs. Made a face when he tasted

the mixture, but ate it like a good old

sport. We first looked at the girl
and drank our coffee without sugar.

'HELPING THE KNOCKERS

f 1 ey

Rflosl

II we

some statesman spoken of as a chip

off the old bloc.

can citizens by elevating the turkey,
which is truly an American bird, in

his placej Lakeland Telegram.

It might be a good idea for the na

tions of the world to revise all their
coats of arms so as to leave the
eagles and the lions off. But we can

Look long at the gal babies when hardly endorse the Telegram's idea

In the good old days the sports
drank from a lady's slipper; now they
drink from a bootleg.

they have long clothes on, for you will

never see them that way again.

If doctors are ever allowed to pre prescribe
scribe prescribe beer, it is to be hoped the drug druggists
gists druggists will keep pretzels in stock.

If a man lives long enough,. he gets eaglets

rid of all his troubles, but in the
meantime he grows another crop.' So
what's the use.

for America to put up the turkey as

its emblem. Turkeys are arrant cow

ards. Male and female, they won't

fight for each other, their young or
even their own lives. Bad as the
eagle is, he will at least fight, for his

home, his mate and their helpless

Since automobiles came in,

ping horses is less prevalent.

swap-How-

Judging by the reports in the Miami

Herald or the behavior ox the six

northern negroes who were flogged in

that city the other night, they were

not so badly treated after all. They

The St. Petersburg Times gives the

following excellent advice to other

Florida papers:

Some Florida newspapers feel call

ed upon to devote their columns at
frequent periods to answering the

tirades of the "knocking clan" which

is ever busy berating Florida.

Nothing successful ever existed,
whether it was a state or a city, or
merely a man, which did not draw
criticisms of itself and attract the
venow of the confirmed "knocker."
Florida is a success if it were not,
the "knockers" would let it alone.

There's no fun in "knocking" some something
thing something which is already recognized as
a failure. It's the thing which has
succeeded against which these writers
direct their shaft of sarcastic junk.
a
The Times ordinarily eschews reso-

utions and promises about the future.

A newspaper lives in the active now

and cannot venture backward into the

past or tread lightly on the thin air

of the future. Promises and resolu

tions are dangerous, for the future,

with its shifting action, may bring the

newspaper into a position oi being

forced to remain silent or stultify it itself
self itself by breaking its promise and for

getting its resolution.

However, in this case, the Times

believes that it might lead the way

for some Florida newspapers that
they tentatively join in giving these

"knockers" a dose of the silent treat

ment. The "knocker" dearly loves to

be "knocked." He likes to see other

folks in his business. He's about the
only man of that disposition. But he

does, nevertheless. If he finds1 his

publicity for him, he cares little what
the press may say. He gets before
the public eye and he's better known

the next time he appears in his fav
orite role.

Brother Florida editors, let's forget

the "knocker and let s refuse to pay

attention to him in ouu columns. Bet

ter had we throw up a smoke screen

of truth and a barrage of thousands of
boosting facts that can be found
within our state, until these "knock "knockers"
ers" "knockers" will be lost in the haze and forc forced
ed forced to seek other targets for their attacks.

ever, you can often get another man's tried to enter a pavilion and dance

goat by passing him the buck.

William Allen White is against
Mother's Day. He says in observing
it we only think of mother that one
day. Some of us don't even do that
much.

Dispatches from Cuba confirm the
report that a greaser down that way
got himself killed fooling with an
American marine. Surest way known
to commit suicide.

with white women, and ogled white

girls as they passed them on the
street. If a bunch of darkies behaved
that way in Ocala, they would have

to hustle to get out of town alive. We
wonder if negroes are allowed to be

have like that in the north. If so

God pity the north.

MONEY TALKS SO LISTEN
Lot One MEN'S SUITS
817.50, $19.50, $21.50, $22 50
These are three-piece suits, good patterns, medium f 11 and
winter weightsformerly sold from $30.00 to $42.50
Lot Two MEN'S SUITS
$26.50 and $3500
These are the very newest Fall and Winter fabrics and
styles, especially suited for young men of good taste. Kup-"
penheimer and Michaels-Stern makes. Come, see and de decide
cide decide for yourself.

OEM!

M. v

Men's Department

I AM YOUR TOWN

The last. Egyptian move for inde independence
pendence independence resulted in the British being
'obliged to interfere to save the lives
of Europeans and American in
Egypt. Looks like the Egptians
haven't learned much since 1882.

The Times-Union says, in commend commending
ing commending brevity, that the world has man managed
aged managed to get along with the ten com commandments
mandments commandments in spite of the fact that
they are comparatively brief. The re result
sult result of our observation is that the

reason why most folks get along with
the ten commandments is because they
break several of them every day.

If the college of cardinals at Borne
wants to do something that will
please Protestants and Catholics the
world over, especially in America, it
will elect to succeed Pope Benedict
that brave old Belgian priest, Cardi Cardinal
nal Cardinal Mercier.

It is good to see that the grand

jury of a Georgia county has indicted

a number of men who lynched some
negroes and brutally beat up others.
There doesnt seem to have been any
excuse for the bad treatment of the
negroes it was an ebullition of race
hatred, which white men should al

ways sternly repress.

(American Legion Weekly)
Make of mevhat you will I shall
reflect you as clearly as a mirror
throws back a candle beam.
If I am pleasing to the eye of a
stranger within my gates; if I am
such a sight as, having seen me, he
will remember me all his days as a
thing of beauty, the credit is yours.
Ambition and opportunity call some
of my sons and daughters to high

tasks and mighty privileges, to my

greater honor and to my good repute

in far places, but it is not chiefly these
who are my strength. My strength
is in those who remain, who are con content
tent content with what I can offer them, and

with what they can offer me. It was

the greatest of all Romans who said:

Better be first in a little Iberian vil

lage than be second in Rome."

I am more than wood and brick and

stone, more even than flesh and
blood I am the composite soul of all
who call me Home.

I am your town.

Witness for the state in the first
-Arbuckle trial has in the second gone

back on her former testimony. Ar Arbuckle
buckle Arbuckle will probably be turned loose,
but it's a safe bet the expenses of the

two trials will make his roll look like

a ten-cent bunch of shoe strings.

The Clearwater Sun believes in the

Eupersiuion mat it is baa iuck lor a
black cat to cross the road. A dark darksome
some darksome feline tried to cross the street in
front of a speeding auto in Clearwa Clearwater
ter Clearwater the other night and the Sun says
it sure was bad luck for the cat.

Looking thru our desk last night,
we found about a million things that
have in the last eighteen months been
left with us with a request to keep
till called for. If you left one of
them things, you might as well get it
off your mind, for the devil lit the fire
with it and its companions in dilatori dilatori-ness
ness dilatori-ness this morning.

. That girl scoutess lady who says

look on the sports page instead of the I olatetaw.

society page for good looks has our
hearty approbation. Some of the
-mugs on the society pages would
make a false face weep. Any old
thing can get her map bordered with
"sassiety" items if she has the money.

When some of the girls of Winter
Haven get their war paint on, it's
mighty hard to tell whether they are

Comanches or Seminoles. Winter

Park Chief.

Whenever you take one near a can

dy stand, it's a safe bet she is a Choc-

About the time the great war be began,
gan, began, the massacres on the New York
and New Haven railroad ceased. There

is always some gain somewhere.

The weather is uncomfortable and

plays the deuce with plans for enter

tainment, but. it is good for the gar

dens, the fields and the groves.

If the women of Marion county
want to vote in the June primary, they
must pay their poll taxes. Those who
have voted once can never vote again

umess iney come across, lax Jollec-l Kanway commissioner wells is
tor Stripling says that not more than I here, having come to help Receiver

a dozen women in the
paid poll tax to date.

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

county have I Christiansen straighten out some of

the troubles of the O. V. railroad.

We don't know whether Charles
Green, ex-service man of Minneapolis,
was telling the truth or not when he
reported that American Legionaires at
Cincinnati stole his suitcase with his
papers and decorations, and that he
was discharged from his position

- California, like Florida, now has a
"big freeze to date by. Hope it will
prove a blessing in disguise as ours
was.

At breakfast this morning, we saw
an old man while looking at a pretty

(Evening Star January 27; 1902)

' James R. Moorhead, acting as agent
for the heirs of the estate of Jules
Meiswinkle, has sold the famous Oak
Hurst property, south of town, to Dr.
M. T. W. Christian for cash, and the
doctor and his family ahev moved into
the house. The lime kiln was reserv reserved
ed reserved from the sale.
The Evening Star secured twenty twenty-one
one twenty-one new subscribers yesterday.
Harry Dutton of Boston, who has
been visiting Homosassa every winter
for many years and owns a fine home
there,. came in today and went down
on the S. S., O. & G.
Andy Winer, one of the up-to-date
and hustling young men of Ocala, has
his hot house cuke product to such a
point that last week he supplied the
Tampa Bay hotel with this winter
luxury.
E. M. Howard, proprietor of the
Ocala Steam Laundry, .is enjoying a
visit from his father and brother of
Champagne, 111.

Ion Farris, an Ocala boy who is
practicing law in Jacksonville, won

his spurs last week in Starke, where
he was defending a man in a Vnurder
trial. He raised a point which had
never before been raised in a tribunal
in Florida. His argument was back backed
ed backed by thirty-eight authorities and was
purely a question of international law.
D. W. Goodwin, the shoemaker, has
moved his shop around the corner of
the Montezuma, one door east of the

hotel, to the room formerly used by
the Ocala Printing Company.

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star January 27, 1912)
Thursday morning the first through

passenger train over the Ocala North- I
ern railroad left the Seaboard pas- J
senger station at 8:15 with six i
coaches. The engine was decorated

for the occasion and Palatka pennants
streamed from the chair car. There
was a fine representative crowd on
the train which was swelled to at least

six nunared. une oi the old accom accommodation
modation accommodation coaches was coupled back
of the engine and at Fort McCoy,
President Rentz ordered it cut out as
it marred the beauty of the otherwise
brand new and handsome train. Pres

ident Rentz's own guests overflowed
the chair car and a number of them j
had to ride in the day coach.
Messrs. Chas. H. Seig, John A.
Preston, H. D. Harrington and W. H.
Morse of Jacksonville, were at .the
Ocala House last night. These gentle gentlemen
men gentlemen are the promoters of Burbank.
Miss Marguerite Porter of Ocala
and Miss Minnie Stovall, daughter of
W. F. Stovall, editor of the Tampa
Tribune, were visitors in Palatka to today.
day. today. The Ocala newspapers were repre represented
sented represented in Palatka by Messrs. P. V.
Leavengood and T. H. Harris of the
Banner and R. R. Carroll of the Star.
s
ORDER FOR PUBLICATION
In the Circuit Court, Filth Judicial Cir Circuit,
cuit, Circuit, in and for (Marion County,
Florida, in Chancery.

F. A. Mason. Complainant, vs. Vesta

Mason, Defendant.

It appearing by affidavit appended
to the amended bill of comvlaint filed

In the above entitled cause that Vesta
Mason, the defendant therein named. Is
a non-resident of the state of Florida,
and that the residence of the said de defendant
fendant defendant is unknown, and that she is

over the age of twenty-one years; it is

therefore ordered that the said non

resident defendant, be and she is here hereby
by hereby required to appear to the amended

bill of complaint filed in said cause on

or before

Monday the 6th day af March, A. D.

1KB.

otherwise the allegations of said bill
will be taken as confessed by the said

defendant.

It is further ordered that this order
be published once each week for eight

consecutive weeks in Ocala Evening

Star, a newspaper published In said

county and state.
This 6th day of January, 1922.
(Seal) T. D. LANCASTER JR.,
Clerk Circuit Court.
By FRANCES TARTER.
1 -6-9t-FH Daputy Clerk.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

Notice is hereby given to all cred

ltors of W. A. Stroud, doing business

as the Spot Cash Grocery, in Ocala,

Marion county, Florida, that an as
signment has been made to the under

signed of the property of said W. A.

Stroud doing business as the Spot

Lash Grocery, for the benefit of said
creditors, and the said creditors are
hereby notified to present proof of

their claims to me within the time and

in the manner provided by law.
William Littledale,
l-20-5t-Fri Assignee.

will break a Cold, Fever and
Grippe quicker than anything
we know, preventing pneumonia
NAPIER GRASS

Plant now and have abundance of
high value green feed for dairy cows,
pigs, chickens, etc For plans and
particulars see F. W. Ditto, Ocala,
Fla. tf

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

Farmers Exchange Store

MERCHANTS BLOCK

Phone 163

Sugar Cane Syrup,
pint bottles .....
Tall Pink Salmon
per can
UNEEDAS,
one package
UNEEDAS,
two packages....
UNEEDAS,
three packages .
OCTAGON SOAP,
one cake
OCTAGON SOAP,
two cakes
OCTAGON SOAP,
three cakes
OCTAGON SOAP,
twelve cakes
P. &'G. SOAP,
one cake ;
P. & G. SOAP,
' two cakes.......
P. & G. SOAP,
three cakes
P. & G. SOAP,
twelve cakes
ARGO SALMON
per can
Campbell's Soup,
one can
Campbell's Soup,
four cans

11c
15c
8c
15c
20c
8c
15c
21c
80c
8c
15c
21c
80c
30c
12c
45c

CORN,
OATS,
BRAN,
SHORTS,
COTTON SEED MEAL,
COTTON SEED HULLS,
BEET PULP,
SWEET FEED,
OYSTER SHELL,
MICA GRIT,
BEEF SCRAPS.
PURINA
CHICKEN
CHOWDER,
PURINA COW CHOW.
PURINA SCRATCH FEED
PURINA CALF CHOW,
PURINA PIG CHOW.

A general stock of GROCERIES and FEED. We so solicit
licit solicit your patronage

v i 1 I

2

mm

Is economical
in cost and use

?0 A r? T? TX 77Tr

U&MJ MIL

Makes the sweetest
and most whole wholesome
some wholesome foods

rY7rr

Mc,

KMC VI

Is the largest
selling brand
in the world world-it
it world-it never fails

A pound can of Calumet contains
full 16 or. Some bakino powders
come in 12 oz. cans instead of
16 or. cans. Be sure you get
pound when you want it

'9 9



TWO

OCALA EVENING ETAS, FRIDAY. JANUARY 27, 1922

A Big Lot

on

Fort King
300x528
EASY TERMS
SEE
LM. MURRAY
118 Fort King Avenue

s One Qicry of
the Morning
j; 1'ew Crlecns Coffee
"" Jif' Co., Ltd.

4? Mmm&r v. j&hZJ

5 "Sf

lis

bjectionabk
4 cyfar Ojrowtlh

M7

may be removed
without discom discomfort
fort discomfort or remotest
danger of injuri injurious
ous injurious after effects
with one applica application
tion application of

Complete direc directions
tions directions with each
package assures
the desired results.

MILADY BEAUTY PARLOR
112 Ft. King Ave.
Ocala, Fla.

Rub-My-Tism.antiseptic and pain
killer, for infected sores, tetter,
sprains, neuralgia, rheumatism

C V. Roberts
Phone 305

Barney Spencer
Phone 431

ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel

MOTOR EQUIPMENT J
Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway j

ajuiJititiiimitmttiiHutiuiiiitHHftHitiit
1 ammmamm

Ever Ever
Green

By FANNIE HURST 1

Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.

niiiiiiiiitiiiiiiitittiiiiiiitiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiurs
OosTricM. us, ky Tae WkMltt Brmtimtm, la.
"W?at, Lor
"Nothing, Al. m be In there rtght
in a minute. The dishes is done. Shall
I wheel you back here, hon?"
"No, no. I like to watch the kids
coming from school.
She wrung out her dishcloth after
the Immemorial fashion of those to
whom falls this ancient and greasy
iite, slapped it open and hung it
across the sill. Blonde tendrils of hair
clung to her moist face.
"Comin, Al."
In the front room, quite in the atti attitude
tude attitude of the morning except that his
head lay back against the pillows
more completely relaxed, Mr. Al De Delano
lano Delano gazed at the white celling. The
clean litter of wood carvings lay scat scattered
tered scattered en the carpet, and on the table
beside the Implements of his handi handicraft.
craft. handicraft. A canary hopped In its cage,
silent.
Mrs. dragged 8 chair across
the floor and beside the littered table.
"You why ain't you working. Al?"
"I dunno, hon.
She placed a quick hand upon his
brow.
"It's because you ain't feeling right,
and you won't tell me. Tax going for
Doc. Tell me, darling, are you having
that numbllke feeling up around your
heart?"
"Sure I ain't. Lo. It's spring fever's
got me. Even in my act I used to go
dead like a tire when spring came."
"Take a little nap. darling. You
ain't slept in daytime ever since you
started the carving. Lemme pull down
the shade and fix you for a nap, Al."
He was mildly reluctant.
"I gotta finish the grapevine design
for them lids, Lo.
"Didn't Ben say the minute you ge
working too hard not another job does
he send up from the factory?"
"Like it makes any difference. Poor
old gink, he thinks I don't know that
if he wasn't in back of us, my little
wood carving wouldn't keep us in
shoe laces."
"Shh-h-h; here, lemme fix your pil pillow."
low." pillow." "What'U you do all alone this after afternoon
noon afternoon if I doze off, Lo? Put on your
little hat, baby, the pink one that Ben
likes, and stroll uptown past the office
so he can see you. Don't stick around
here so much, baby."
"No, I gotta clear out that trunk.
Al. All winter it's been standing
around and I wanna get at it and get
it down In the cellar and out of the
way."
"Kissime, baby, and IU take a little
snooze. Spring fever's got me for
sure."
She leaned over and kissed his
cheeks where the hollows darkened
them, lowered the shade and tip-toed
out, closing the door after her.
The box-like bedroom, hedged in be between
tween between the kitchen and front room,
might .have been the builder's after

thought. A white pine bed and white
pine table, improvised to a dressing
stand, left an area between them the
"size of a door mat. Jammed between
the bed and the wall, a black galva galvanized
nized galvanized trunk crowded out the room's
sole aisle.
The drone of mid-afternoon de descended.
scended. descended. A million motes swam in a
bar of sunshine which slanted
through the windows and lay across
the black trunk. The two-ten accom accommodation
modation accommodation pulled out of the nearby sta sta-tlon
tlon sta-tlon with a great clanging and after a
time whistled back twice from out over
the greenlike prairie. A child throb throbbing
bing throbbing with freedom rattled his lunch
bucket along the picket fence.
Mrs. Delano tidied the dressing
stand top and with a handkerchief
rubbed a speck from the mirror until
it squeaked. TSien she fumbled in a
drawer among a litter of keys, un unhooked
hooked unhooked a small one from its ring and.
spreading herself beside the trunk in
the cross-limbed attitude of a shah,
flung open the lid.
The musty odors of the theater,
which are as ingratiating as the fumes
of Circe's cup, rose immediately like
steam. Her lips parted and she delved.
A red gold wig of spring-tight curls
lay first and beside It a Pierrette's
pointed cap, crushed and soiled and
with two black pom-poms dangling by
a thread. Farther down a crumpled
rag of Pierrette's dress, pom-poms also
dangling, lay crushed beneath a
jeweled crown. Next a make-up box.
daubed over with many colors, el eluded
uded eluded the grease paint scent of a
thousand memories.
Some cotton daisies gazed up at her
with innocent eyes from the bottom
of a battered pasteboard box. She lift lifted
ed lifted one and held it against her hair,
her throat throbbing. She even

EAT AT THE MAXTNE
Best meals m the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for 7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main Street. tf

strained over, still on her knees, to
gaze into the little mirror, the daisy
held at a cocky angle above her left
ear. Suddenly she danced to her feet,
hopped about the tiny floor space In
the fine frenzy of unhooking her dress
up the back. Reflected in the mirror,
her face could scarcely contain one
expression for. breaking into smiles,
quirks, flushes. She then pinned the
cotton daisy above her left ear and
like a flash slipped into the ballet
dress of captivating Pierrette, her
arms outstretched in a well-re me m m-bered
bered m-bered attitude of the dance and the
sap of spring rising in her veins.
It was as if something cheeped with within
in within her and her heart took flight, soar soaring
ing soaring backward through resilient time
and space Into yesterdays. Fatigue
vanished as rage before Abracadabra
and (Oh-la-la was her song.
Oh-h-h-h Lo-o !"
She paused, poised on her toes, her
arms flung in a circle over her head
and the quick color draining out of her
face paused in this tableau vivant as
if caught in a paralysis.
"Lo-o!"
For a frozen instant she glanced
about her, dragged at the bed covering
as a cloak for her finery, but it clung
to Its moorings and. abandoning It In
her frenzy, she burst through the
door Into the darkened front room.
"Al !" She caught at his hand which
lay atop the rug. It was limp and
strangely cold.
At six o'clock Adalal finished Its
day with a bleating of factory whistles
and a sonorous booming of the First
Presbyterian chimes. Main street
closed its shop doors and white ar!
lights sprang out before two cinemato cinematograph
graph cinematograph theaters. Joe's place. Frayley's
Ice Cream parlor and the Red Trunk
Five and Ten-Cent store open eve evenings.
nings. evenings. At six-ten the Prairie Flyer thun thundered
dered thundered Into the station, with a row of
porters swaying on its coach steps,
stools in hand. Beside the station,
Frank Gill's All-Night lunch room
placed a dish of fried halibut and a
platter of red chopped meat, sur surmounted
mounted surmounted with a circle of onion, on Its
open air counter.
The "Forty Thieves" theatrical
troupe rallied round to a man.
At seven-thirty grilling arc-lights
sprang out before the Opera house
and at that same moment Mr. Charley
Lee bounded up the front steps of a
cottage on the hill. A light burned
through a crack In the blind and
through that same crack he could see
the hand-painted swinging lamp burn burning
ing burning softly.
He knocked, then stood for a mo moment
ment moment In the cocked attitude of listen listening,
ing, listening, his head Inclined, and four
knuckles poised. Knocked again and
the door swung back on silent hinges
and in the wavering brown shadows
a small black figure peered outward.
"Lo !"
"Wh who
Her hand flew to her breast and lay
there white against black.
"Who
"Don't you know me, klddo? It's
me; howdy, Lo. Gee, you look so
little and black. I couldn't see you
first. Don't you know me, klddo? It's
me."
"Lee !"
"That's me.
"If it ain't Lee! Come in, Lee!M
Her voice was faint as a tinkling bell.
He entered, exhaling loudly and
with a great ado of rubbing his hands
together in a dry wash.
"Well well well !"
"I come right in, Lee. Gee. gee,
but you're a sight for sore eyes. How's
things? The girls? Sit down in that
rocker, Lee. Here, lemme take your
stick. I gee, ain't you a sight for
sore eye Gee!"
She was fluttering and full of small
ways. Dragged the rocker a bit farth farther
er farther beneath the swinging lamp; leaned
his slender cane in a corner; lowered
a shade. Pink, as delicate as peach
bloom, rose in her wan little face. 4
"Sit down, Lee. I sure, I knew
the show was playing Adalal tonight,
but but gee, you look right slick,
Lee. How's the show how's the
gang?"
He seated himself rather gingerly
on the edge of the seat, the rocker
tilting forward with the weight of his
body, his shoes firmly planted and his
hat cocked backward.
"So this is the home-sweet-home you
wrote the girls about, is it? Some
neat little shack! Some neat little
rest cure 1"
He glanced about with quick ap appraisal,
praisal, appraisal, then back to her rose-pink
face.
"Some little rest cure."
"It it's such a sight now after
after
Her voice died in her throat and she
glanced away from him.
He leaned forward, his own voice
carefully shrouded in a croaking
whisper.
"How is he. Lo? Won't he ever
walk? Is he nailed for good?"
"Oh, Lee, don't you know
"I beat it while the company was in
line for wardrobe so you wouldn't
think the gang was forgetting. We
got in just in time for make-up and
we're out for Principia on the 'leven 'leven-seven.
seven. 'leven-seven. The girls squealed for time to
come and see you both, but it's all
we can do to run the show off and
beat it out on the 'leven-seven. Is he
nailed for good?"
Tears rained down her cheeks and
splashed to her black dress.
"Don't you know, Lee? Ain't you
heard? Don't you know?"
( Continued Tomorrow)

OCALA
FLORIDA

FRANK'S

OCALA
FLORIDA

'THE FASHION CENTER

If you're not eating FEDERAL
bread, try it once, and well stand by
your judgment. Federal Bakery. 23-tf

Saturday, Jan. 28
i
Monday, Jan. 30
Tuesday, Jan. 31

LAST DAYS OF OUR GREAT JANUARY CLEARANCE SALES. THESE DAYS WILL MAKE MER MERCHANDISE
CHANDISE MERCHANDISE HISTORY IN OCALA. IF YOU'VE FAILED TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE MANY OPPOR OPPORTUNITIES
TUNITIES OPPORTUNITIES OFFERED IN OBTAINING BARGAINS DURING THIS GREAT EVENT, YOUR OPPORTUNI

TIES ARE NOW GREATER THANEVER.

40-inch Crepe de Chine I All colors Beach Cloths Imported Checks, Ging-
good colors and odd lot suitable for Dresses, hams and Plaids, brand
Dress Silks, sold for- Skirts. Fine quality, new g0CKjs for 1922
merly up to $3.50 the sold formerlv 75c and Spring season; also Tis-
yard, for the closing 85c yard; 2 '.yards for sue Ginghams, regular
days of sale $1 00 price 90c a yard, two
$1.00 yard yards for
; Percale and Cambrics,
$1.00
Amor Plate fine Silk ht and dark colors,
Ladies Hose, black, fc value Satur-
white and brown spec- day, Monday-and Tues- 36-inch Outing, heavy
ial day, 5 yards for quality, 6 yards for
$1.00 pair I Si- $10 1
ur, 0, j One lot dress Ginghams 27-inch Toile Du Nord
White and Black Kid nn .x , or, . T,
Gloves.also a few Suede 27 mches ,wlde' 6 yds" also 3?i!n Kalbur"1 e
values from $1.95 to ,or Dress Gmghams. pretty
"S3 95 to close out M Mi patterns, regular price
to close out S1.UU 35c a yard, 4 yards
$1-00 $1.00
I Flowered Kimona
cjfp0eBs' re,,lar pnT
ors, stripes and plaids Lfls yard per yard La and heavy quali-
8-yards for 1 Aft ty Turkish Bath Tow-
pA,uu els, 59c value. 3 for
$1.00
"Maline" Ladies and
Children'sDresses geed Misses' .Ribbed Union
n i r;nrfuni, Suits, values to $2.25, Muslin Chemises and 1
fast color Ginghams, A
, eooQ at and Gowns, also Silk i
values to $2.98 i A I
Oil AH Camisoles at I
M-00 $L0 $ioo I
p.. . r i 36-inch finest quality
Plain colored Voiles, Bleachincs and Cam-
regular price 75c a yd. rjcg g yar(js for Columbia Scotch Sweat
2 yards for er Yarns, regular 50c
$100 $1.00 hanks, 3 for
'' $1.00
Lot all wool Ladies'and Imported Voiles and
Children's Sweaters, One lot Winter Hats,
value to $8.50, to clean signs, agreat jalue, 2 yalues t0 JBO.at
$i.oo $1.00 I 1.00
Hemstitched Guest tow- Mattress Ticking,6 yds. 72-iach Table Damask
els, linen finish,35c val- x for $1.50 value, yard
ue,4for $1 00 .$1.00
$1.00 '
" One lot Flowered Voiles .Bleached Pepperell I
42-inch all wool Scotch 39-cent value, 5 yds. for Sheeting, 2 yards for
Plaids, $1.75 value, yd. '$1.00 $1.00 f
$1.00 mmmmmmm
All wool Storm Serge, 18-36 Huck Towels, red 3inC"J rgev3
special, per yard and plain border, 6 for I y
$1.00 I $1.00 I $1.00

REMEMBER THE THREE BIG DAYS, SATURDAY, MONDAY AND TUESDAY, JANUARY 28, 30 AND
31ST. LAST DAY OF JANUARY CLEARANCE SALES. ON ACCOUNT OF THE LIMITED QUANTITIES
OF SOME OF THE ADVERTISED ITEMS AND ON ACCOUNT OF THE UNUSUAL VALUES, WE RESERVE
THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES TO ANY ONE CUSTOMER.

OCALA
FLORIDA

FRANK'S
"The Fashion Center"

OCALA
FLORIDA



ooua wmrnQ stas, today, januart ?t xtn

iiTi.T,-

f

Mr. Allen Bridges of Gainesville is
a business visitor in the city.
bn Saturday and Monday we will
ell 17 pounds of sugar for ONE
DOLLAR, with a purchase of other
groceries amounting to $1.00 or over.
27-2t U-SERVE STORES.

There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158.
This is a Studebaker year
Mr. J. S. Pearson, the golf expert,
nv thia would be considered nice
weather in Scotland.
r.Pt "Honev Bov" cakes for the
children. Most healthful cakes made
Pure honey is the sweetening used
Federal Bakery. 23-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Oca la, Fla ct
HICKORY, OAK AND PINE
WOOD. S2 LOAD. DELIVERED. B.
II. TODD LUMBER CO. 16-tf
Miss Eva Sherouse, after visiting
Mrs. M. J. Sherouse and Mrs. Ernest
Blair in this city, has returned to her
home in Citra.
On Saturday and Monday we wil
sell 17 pounds of sugar for ONE
DOLLAR, with a purchase of other
groceries amounting to $1.00 or over,
27-2t U-SERVE STORES.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Try our Parjcer House rolls. They're
delicious. Federal Bakery. 23-tf
The trial of the Childers boys, charg charged
ed charged with setting fire to the mill at
Summer-field, is in progress today be before
fore before Judge Futch.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Free air and a man to put it in
right at Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing
Company. 3-tf
Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street Market. 4-tf
The Friday morning auction bridge
club did not meet this morning on ac account
count account of the disagreeable weather and
the absence of several members.
This is a Studebaker year.
Baked beans and brown bread Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at Carter's Bakery. 19-2t
Our sausage is always fresh ns we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 6tf
Mr. B. H. Smith hopes he will soon
get thru with his quota of accidents.
He is carrying his right arm in a sling,
the result of a mishap at the iron
works yesterday.
The Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Com Company
pany Company sells the famous Hood tire. 3-tf
"Just like home made cakes," is
what the housewife says about our
cakes. Federal Bakery.
23-tf
Guaranteed vulcanizing at Ocala
Tire & Vulcanizing Company. 3-tf
At the meeting of the Odd Fellows
Tuesday night, Messrs, H. G. Shealy
and Lloyd McCarthy learned the les lessons
sons lessons of the third degree and were ad admitted
mitted admitted to full membership. ...
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 65 cents a quart, $2.25 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
Complete line of watches for every everybody
body everybody at Sam T. Wilson's jewelry store,
Harrington Hall block. 5-tf
You can get the famous Day Dream
Cold Cream only at the Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. Phone 284. 4-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Will Durst of Doug Douglas,
las, Douglas, Ga., who were to have arrived in
Ocala Wednesday to be the guests of
Mr. and Mrs- D. W. Tompkins, have
postponed their visit until later. The
roads are in such bad condition that
they decided to take the trip down the
East Coast, across to St. Petersburg
and back via Ocala.
Baked beans and
Carter's Bakery.
brown bread at
26-3t
Take your watch and jewelry re repair
pair repair work to Sam T. Wilson, jeweler,
Harrington Hal block. 5-tf
Ask for Stearns Day Dream face
powder, rouge and talcum at the Court
Pharmacy. 4-tf

This is a Studebaker year.

wedding nXt Week
Mr. and Mrs; James Edward Par

rott, of Oxford, Maine, announce the
engagement and approaching wedding
of their daughter Mary Isabelle, to
Mr, Albert Owens Harriss, the wed
ding to take place February 1st, at
Grace Episcopal church, Ocala, Fla.
Miss Parrott has for some time
been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. W.
Harriss of this city, and during her
visit here, she became acquainted
with Mr. Albert Harriss, the acquain acquaintance
tance acquaintance fast deepening into friendship
and then into something deeper, the
above announcement being the result.
Miss Parrott is a native of the state
of Maine, having been educated in two
of the leading eduactional institutions
of that state. During her short stay
here she has made the aeauaintanpf
of manv and mv her charmW ma.
ner and sweet personality has num-
i i i i i, ei i
is a niece of the late James R. Par.

rott, formerly president of the Florida nad P,anned t0 come "ca!a 'ester 'ester-East
East 'ester-East Coast Railway. day but on account of the inclement
r- AlWf HamS. i- iv en! weather remained in that city. Sev-

of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Harriss, a I
prominent and influential family of j
this city. He is claimed as an Ocalan,
having lived here practically all his
life, his parents moving here when he
was a small boy. He is prominent in
the young society set and a business
man who is rising in his chosen work,
the insurance business. He is being
showered with congratulations on
having won for his future bride so
charming and lovely a young lady.
The announcement comes as a com complete
plete complete surprise to even his closest
friends.
The wedding will take place in
Grace Episcopal church, Wednesday,
February 1st, at four o'clock, which
date has been chosen for a sentiment sentimental
al sentimental reason, it being the twenty-eight
anniversary of the marriage of Mr.
and Mrs. W. W. Harriss, the bride
groom's parents.
Mrs. Edmund Martin, sister of the
groom, will be matron of honor. Mr.
Edmund Martin, Mr. Harris' brother-in-law,
will act as best man.
Mr. W. E. Clark of Mt. Vernon, N.
Y., arrived in the city today. He will
probably be, in the city for the next
ten days. While here Mr. Cftrk will
be a guest at the Harrington.
Day Dream Toilet Water only at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
Judge Futch has issued marriage
license to Mr. R. J. McDonald and
Miss May D.' Yarborough, both of La La-cota.
cota. La-cota. The marriage knot was tied
by Notary Wm. E. Smith and the
young folks went on their way rejoic rejoicing.
ing. rejoicing. If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Baked beans and
Carter's Bakery.
brown bread at
" 26-3t
All jewelry repair work ia done by
expert workmen at Sam T. Wilson's
jewelry store in the Harrington Hall
block. ft-tf
The Thursday afternoon auction
club met on Wednesday this week
with Mrs. Geo. K. Robinson. Mrs. L.
R. Chazal and Mrs. Mills-Price were
the prize winners. After the game
the hostess served refreshments.
Fresh meats
Street Market.
and poulary. Main
Phone 108. 4-tf
You can always find a complete line
of sterling silver table cutlers at Sam
T. Wilson's jewelry store in the Har
rington Hall blocks. 5-tf
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S., held
its regular meeting last evening,
There was a good attendance and
much business was transacted. Ar Arrangements
rangements Arrangements wer made for the visit of
the grand matron, Mrs. Beulah M
Warner, on February 15th. The
guests of the evening were Mrs. Daisy
Brown and Mrs. Minnie Haines, both
being past worthy matrons of Falls
Chapter No. 245, of Cuyabogo Falls,
Ohio.
NOTICE, EASTERN STARS
The officers of Ocala Chapter No,
29, O. E. S. are requested to meet at
the hall on Tuesday at 3 o'clock p. m.
for rehearsal.
Susan Cook, Secretary.
POINCARE-HARVEY
POWWOW POSTPONED
Paris, Jan. 27. (Associated Press)
The conference between American
Ambassador Harvey, from London,
and President Poincare, scheduled for
today, has been postponed until Mon Monday.
day. Monday. 80 PER CENT OF ALL
v HEADACHES are due
to eyestrain or weak
j wtv muscles.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
.: Eyesight. Specialist

I-
H ir
J I

FRIEDA HEMPEL
I T" l TT 1 Jt
llss r "eaa "empei ana parcy ar
ri7ed in 0cala.from, Gainesville this
aiternoon. miss nempei sung in
Gainesville Wednesday night, and
eral of the ladies of Ocala have been
busy all morning making her rooms
at the Harrington Hall a bower of
flowers.
WIRELESS AND LONGITUDE.
scientists and astronomer are ful
ly :gr-il that wireless telejraphy can
be usel for awurate determination of
longitude. The jsw.-essful work of the
American and French parties in de determining
termining determining the difference in lonpitude
between Washington and Paris settled
this important scientific point; a work
in which the astronomers of the Unit
Je states naval observatory had an
important part. It has been satisfnc
toriiy demonstrated that for the con connection
nection connection of important places, where
high-power wireless stations are avail
ante, mere is jrrea! advantage over
the old cable methods. In the trans
mission of wireless time made by lo
cal and French scientists from Wash Washington
ington Washington to Paris, and vice versa, it was
found with a fair degree of precision
to be only one-fiftieth of a second. Td
make this determination of longitude
difference It is necessary to make a
signal at any wireless station and to
have this signal received and the time
observed at points where differences
of longitude are to be determined. For
the accuracy of the determined time
it is necessary to have recourse to
astronomical observations, which ren
ders the United States naval observa observatory
tory observatory the ideal place from which the test
of these scientific values can best be
obtained.
C. H. Gust af sn. president of the
United States Grain Growers. Inc.. the
organization which is making war on
the practice of the grain exchanges,
has written an article which he calls
"The Difficulties of Grain Growers,"
for the Forum. Mr. Gustafson, in ar arraigning
raigning arraigning the speculators, says: "We
found that false market reports of for foreign
eign foreign crop conditions give the farmer
low prices and do not lower the price
to the consumer. When the 'bears' con control
trol control the market the price is beat down
by a cargo of corn from Argentina
widely heralded as 'heavy Importa Importations'or
tions'or Importations'or a cloud 'n New Zealand be becomes
comes becomes a helpful rain. But when the
farmer has no gr"in to sell and the
market is 'bullish.' the price to con consuming
suming consuming channels is scooted. One harm harmless
less harmless 'green bug" fonnd In wheat fields
of Kansas or the Dakotas is charged
with propagating millions of his kind
overnight. And before the fact catches
up with the excuse, the market has
been forced either up or down by heavy
short selling that drags the ca?b prices
closely behind the speculative. Thus
it was that the principle of an un
biased crop-reporting service, on which
the farmers themselves would gather
and disseminate information, was in included
cluded included as a part of the farmers' grain grain-marketing
marketing grain-marketing plan."
Viewed from the right angle, there's
pleasure In getting on. When life be becomes
comes becomes a great game and you are one
of the winners in It you will not worry
about the hours or the responsibility,
says Grit. Your job will be to you
the greatest thing on earth. Thus you
will make it the best possible and the
reward will come unasked. It's this
putting into things that makes work a
pleasure. Youth is the time to do
the strenuous things men delight to re recount
count recount in after years. When youth be begins
gins begins to live like age, you can make
place for an old loafer for a long time
to come. Work doesn't kill nearly as
many folks as you might think. Toil
made the Hebrews strong. Exercise in
the open makes the woodsman the
hardiest of men. Work develops the
muscles and makes a man a man.
When you find a weakling who thinks
he ought to be boosted to the head of
the list just ask him to do a few
rounds of the job with you. It isn't
work a lot of self-abused creature
want, it's pay without work and I he
money delivered in advance.
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals m the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main Street. tf

UNCLASSIFIED

ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED Three energetic men. A
splendid opportunity for one who is
anxious to make money. Experi Experience
ence Experience unnecessary. Call to see me.
Florida House, Room 14. G. A.
Parker. 27-3t
WANTED Woman to do general
house work at once. Apply No. 230
Dougherty St., or Anthony road. 3t
WANTED Married couple with auto
to ocupy furnished rooms, in ex exchange
change exchange for repair work. Mrs. Jame Jameson,
son, Jameson, Silver Springs. References ex exchanged.
changed. exchanged. 26-3t
WANTED A teacher to give lessons
on cornet. Apply to No. 313 An Anthony
thony Anthony road (Dougherty St.) Ocala,
Fla. 25-3t
FOR RENT Two rooms furnished
for light housekeeping; close in.
Phone 116. 25-3t
FOR SALE One of the most desir
able residences on Fort King Ave.;
seven large rooms, one sleeping
porch, screened; bath, toilets, etc.;
running soft water in all rooms;
city water, lights, gas and all mod modern
ern modern conveniences; garage and ser servant's
vant's servant's house; lot 107 ft. on Ft. King
by 220 ft. deep; corner lot; south southern
ern southern exposure. Address P. O. Box
598, Ocala. Fla. 25-6t
WANTED Salesmen and agents to
t sell RUBBER-WELD. It welds rub rubber.
ber. rubber. Best repair outfit for tires and
tubes and all rubber goods; retails
for $1; liberal discount to salesmen
and agents; fine side line to handle
with other goods. C. H. Underwood,
distributor, 826 S. Willow Avenue,
Tampa, Fla. 25-6t
WANTED Young man 22 years old
would like to get work of any kind,
bookkeeping preferred. Good ref reference.
erence. reference. E. C. Adams, 209 Orange
Ave., Ocala, Fla. 25-3t
FOR RENT Furnished front room
with privilege of using dining room
and kitchen, $3 a week. Phone 568,
in the evening. 25-6t
FOR RENT Large, airy bed room,
completely and nicely furnished, in
splendid neighborhood; all modern
conveniences; also use of garage.
Rates reasonable. Address, Room,
care of Star, or call at 506 E. Fort
King Ave. 13-tf
FOR SALE Six-room house, two
blocks from postoffice. Price $750.
S. S. Savage Jr., Ocala, Fla. 12-12t
STOLEN Small boy's Yale bicvele
from the front porch at No. 18 N.
Watula street, Wednesday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Information leading to its
recovery will be rewarded. C. H.
Rogers Jr. Phone 413. 26-3
WANTEDSecond hand gas range.
Must be in first class condition. Ad Address
dress Address P. O. Box 461, Ocala, Fla. 3t
FOR RENT An exclusive furnished
apartment in Lynwood Park; five
rooms, electric lights, electric stove,
all modern improvements; garage.
Apply to Joe Bell or E. S. Ger Ger-nant.
nant. Ger-nant. 12-tf
FOR RENT Rooms, furnished or un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. Apgly at No. 120 North
Sanchez street. 19-tf
HAULING We are equipped with
two good trucks and do hauling of
all kinds at reasonable prices. Our
motto: "Prompt and efficient serv service."
ice." service." Cordrey Bros'. Transfer Line.
Phone 434. 1-11-tf
WOOD All lengths oak or pine; for
cookstove, heater or fireplace. I
give you quick service. Phone 322.
Also pair of mules, new wagon and
harness for sale. E. Bomolini, N.
Magnolia St., Ocala. 3-lm
FOR SALE Few settings S. C.
White Leghorn eggs, $1.50 for 15 or
7c. each by the hundred. Mrs. J.
D. McCaskill, P. O. Box 356, Ocala,
Fla. 24-3t
WANTED A position. A young lady
wishes a position in a dentist's or
doctor's office or in any office. Can
use typewriter. Can report for work
imediately. P. O. Box 88. 24-3t
THE ALLEN bath outfits are the
best and cheapest. Bath room out outfit
fit outfit $4. Portable outfit $7.50; won't
rust or corrode. The Portable has
fountain syringe
stove. Phone 197.
agent.
and emergency
R. C. Loveridge,
21-6t
ORANGES $1 per hundred; grape grapefruit
fruit grapefruit 2 cents apiece; nice sorted
Porto Rico Yam potatoes $1.00 per
bushel; packed box of oranges or
grapefruit, $2.50. W. D. Cam. 23-tf
FOR SALE Violin cello, strung and
in excellent condition; good bow. An
unusual bargain at $25. Mrs. B. G.
Cole, 402 E. Fifth street. 24-tf
If youll try the popular Day Dream
extracts to be had only at the Court
Pharmacy, youll use bo other. 4-tf

DOOR
Geo. lUay I Co. i
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE H
HIGH GRADE PAINT 3
3
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala Florida
ACCIDFNT AUTOMOBILE
RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION j
The following schedule figures pub-1
Lshed as information and not guar- i
anteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIH LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive ;
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTTork 2:10
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm'
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 ..m i
ii05 TPPeSfc iiol SS
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonviile-N'York 2:33 :jq
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsviile 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonvil!? Gansville 10:13 pm ;
2:33 am St Petsbrg-Lskeland 2:27 am S
3:24 pm 3t Petsbrg Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am 'Dunnellor. -Wilcox ;
7:25 am Dunellon Lkeland 11:03 pm i
1:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 mi
i0:l5pm Lc-esburg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
666 is a prescription for Colds
Fever and LaGrippe. It's the
most speedy reiitedy we know.
NOTICE TO LADOS
We have had such a liberal patron patronage
age patronage from the ladies of Ocala during
this week that we have decided to
continue the special prices on ladies'
shampoos for another week, in order;
to introduce our superior work is as j
many homes as possible. Only soft
water used.
MILADY'S BEAUTY PARLOR,
21-Ct S. M. Hooper, Proprietor.
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 113 two rings; residence
phne 151. ti
NOTICE
The annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of Citizens Investment Com Company
pany Company of Ocala, will be held in the of office
fice office of Hocker & Martin, Ocala, Fla.,
at 3:30 o'clock, Tuesday, February
14th, 1922.
Baxter Carn, Secretary.
W. T. Gary, President. 26-Thur 3t
On Saturday and Monday we will
sell 17 pounds of sugar for ONE
DOLLAR, with a purchase of other
groceries amounting to $1.00 or over.
27-2t U-SERVE STORES.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
PROMPT
p
FOK
r:
ervice
2

SASH

VtRYTHING GOOD TO EAT

Cook's Market
QUALITY

4 SERVICE H- TRY
PHONE 71
Simmons' GARAGE

n
S
a
H
2

EAT
At Davidson's
Union Station Cafe
Best Dinner in Ftorida for
75 Cents
OYSTERS
Any Style
cigars Cigarettes
Tobacco
PROMPT SERVICE
5
'it'
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
I wm show eara
i 33 monument builders. Among them
are ever5r sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And "every one
llfto,c Via v0n rv,OT.l. nt a j
b,ea" he ha" mark.of Sod taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
u jsigns will be shown to any who plan
a st0ne for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
OCALA, FLORIDA
Purity Cross Chef
Service Forms a
Model Eilchen
A full line of PURITY CROSS
Roods just in:
CHICKEN SALAD,
BONED CHICKEN
(In Jelly)
CREAMED CHICKEN
(A La King)
LOBSTER a la Newberg
CREAMED SPAGHETTI
(Au Gratin)
CHOP SUEY,
VIENNA STYLE SAUSAGE
DATE PUDDING,
DEVILED HAM
DEVILED TONGUE
DEVILED CHICKEN
HAVE YOU A CHEF ON YOUR
SHELF?
0. K. Teapot Grocery
PHONES 16 AND 174
Needham Motor Co.
Auto Repairing
We specialize on Ford
Reo repair work
Phone 252
and
!
' Baked beans and
! Carter's Bakery.
brown bread at
26-3t
fri:e DELIVERY

ONE 243

and Grocery
CLEANLINESS
m4

a;

7



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