The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

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:
UF00075908:06375

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
3
LOCAL NEWS
RECEIVED TO
PRESS TIME
-
0 ASSOCIATED
PRESS
(jfr DISPATCHES
fc (SR ($; ijZ":
vt --ZS v '-z z Ts
WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Saturday, except probably local rains in extreme north portion Saturday; little change in temperature.
TEMPERATURES Thia morning, SO; thie afternoon, 7S.
Sun rises tomorrow, 7:12; sets, 5:26.
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. New 233
BUSINESS SECTION
BE ASTORIA BURNT
BAPTISTS TO ERECT HARRY BARTER A
4-STORY BUILDING! HEART HITTER
ITS TIME TO
HEAIY SHOULD HAVE
THEM ALL HUIIB
DEMANDS HEGAHDIUG
THE DARDANELLES
THE MARINES AGAIN

OCALA

EVENING

STAR

PRESIDENT H
FOB PP1IBITI0II

Informs Congress That It Need Not
Expect to See Repeal of The
Dry Amendment

Washington, Dec. 8. (Associated
Press). President Harding in his
annual message stated today to Con Congress
gress Congress in person his announced pur purpose
pose purpose to invite the governors of states
and territories to an early conference
with the federal executive authority
with the view of adopting definite
policies of national and state co cooperation
operation cooperation in administration of prohi prohibition
bition prohibition laws.
The president told Congress the
day was unlikely to come when the
prohibition amendment would be re repealed
pealed repealed and the nation should adopt a
course accordingly.
With regard to the transportation
problem he proposed that the railroad
labor board be abolished with the
substitution of a labor division of the
Interstate Commerce Commission
and urged co-ordination of all trans transportation
portation transportation facilities.
More extended credit for farmers,
a constitutional amendment giving
Congress authority over child labor
and the enactment of legislation pro providing
viding providing for registration of aliens were
urged.
Dealing with foreign affairs, the
president declared American relations
were free from every threatening
cloud.
DETROIT LADY DESIRED
THAT HUBBY BE DEAD
Offered $20,000 for a Chance to Col Collect
lect Collect Her Woreer Half's
Insurance
Detroit.d Dec. 8. (By Associate
Press). Mrs. May Blenn Ford soli solicited
cited solicited the services of gunmen to kill
her weathy husband, New J. Ford.
She offered a gunman $20,000 for the
job and gave him a photograph of her
husband to make sure the right man
w elain, aoeording to the sworn
statement of fottf1 detectives whose
investigation resulted in Mrs. Ford's
detention on a charge of attempting
to commit murder. Denying the
charge Mrs. Ford declared she was
the victim of a "frame-up" growing
out of domestic differences which in include
clude include a suit for divorce.
BELLEVTEW
Belleview, Dec. 6. Mr. .Will Coggs
well and Harry Weaver returned Sat
nrday from a business trip to Jack
gonville. -:.x
Mrs. Neil and children of Tennessee
are visiting her parents, Mr, and -Mrs.
S. N. Smith.
Don't forget the Belleview Workers'
upper and sale to be held at the
town hall Dec. 15th. Come and do
your Christmas shopping with them
Quite a number of our Belleview
folks enjoyed the fair this year.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Smith of
High Point, N. C, are guests of the
later's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. N
Smith. Mr. Smith will return Thurs
day, but Mrs. Smith intends to re
main until after the holidays.
Bryan McClendon returned home
Monday.
Rec McCook, wife and son are hold
ing revival services at the Baptist
church this week. Rev. McCook is
Southern Methodist,
hear him.
Come out and
Those on the sick list this week are
Mrs. Wendall, Mrs. O. M. Gale, Mr.
Grant, Mrs. Frank Haviland and Mrs
E. S. French.
Mr. and Mrs. Graham and sons ot
Daytona, spent Thanksgiving with the
Jatter's parents, Mr. and Mrs.' Crosby,
The many friends of Mr. A. Eugene
Hardison will be glad to hear of" his
marriage to Miss Beulah Van Metai
of Pensacola, which took place at the
home of the bride's parents Dec. 1st
Their friends here wish them much
joy and happiness throughout their
married life.
Our little town was much saddened
to learn of the death of little Virgil
Abshier, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. F.
Abshier, Thursday night of last week.
The little fellow had been seriously
ill for about two weeks and every
available thing that could possibly be
done by parents and skilled doctors
was done for him. He was about
four years old and much loved by
every one who knew him. Rev. Mc McCook
Cook McCook had charge of the funeral serv services
ices services which were held at the home and
the little body was laid to rest Friday
afternoon in our quiet little cemetery.
Lovely floral offerings were given and
the deep sympathy of all friends and
neighbors is extended the sorrowing
parents in their time of sadness.
HAMS, HAMS
Fresh shipment of Kingairs Relieble
Hams at 27c. per Ibt-U'-Serve Stores. Stores.-Two
Two Stores.-Two phones 195 and 614. ""7-3t"

Many Millions Worth of Property
Destroyed in the Oregon City
This Morning

Astoria, Ore., Dec. 8 (Associated
Press). The business district of As Astoria
toria Astoria was laid in ruins by fire early
this morning and despite the efforts
of the local fire force, aided by the
Portland department, the fire swept
twenty-seven blocks, causing a loss
estimated at from ten to fifteen mill million.
ion. million. One man was killed.
WERE SOME LITTLE WALKERS
Small Girls Stepped Out of Children's
Home and Traveled All
Night in a Circle
Jacksonville, Dec. 8. Four small
girls who disappeared from the Flor Florida
ida Florida Children's Home Wednesday
night turned up at the home last
night. They said they had been walk walking.
ing. walking. OAK VALE
Oak Vale, Dec. 7. The community
gathered at Johnson Lake Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
ing Thanksgiving day for its annual dinner and gen general
eral general good time. We had as guests Mr.
and Mrs. Lee Palmer and four chil children
dren children of Jacksonville. Mr. Palmer is
a brother of Mrs. W. J. Fielding. They
left Sunday for Jacksonville. We also
had Mrs. Robinson of Williston, Mrs.
R. H. Reddick's mother, and Mrs.
Reddick's brother, Aubrey Robinson,
wife and son of Plant City.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Peoples and
baby spent Saturday with Mrs. Peo
ple's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. E.
Colding.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson and
daughter, Leola spent Friday at the
Ocala fair.
Mr. Melvin Boyer and Miss Irene
Tuttle of Eustis spent the day Sunday
with Mr. Boyer's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. W. Boyer. . :
Mr. Robert Mattair was taken sud
denly sjck Saturday night in Williston
and we hear he is in a critical condi
tion.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilton Howell and
two friends from uainesvule, came
early the morning of the 30th and
spent the day with the Clancys and
Boyers. The men shot plenty of birds
to take home with them.
Mr. and Mrs. John Robinson and
two little granddaughters of Bronson
were guests Saturday of Mr. R. H
Reddick and family.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Whitehurst and
sons, Elliot and Billy, spent Saturday
night with Mrs. Whitehurst's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson.
Prof. M. O'Hara and cousin, Roy
O'Hara, attended the Ocala fair Fri Friday.
day. Friday. Mrs. A. M. Anderson's mother, Mrs
Cooper, whose serious illness has been
mentioned in the Oak Vale items,
passed on last Friday night. She had
been bedfast for over three months
and unconscious since Saturday morn
ing before she died. 'She had made
her home with her daughter for some
time and was highly esteemed by all
for her patient, Christian fortitude,
She had passed the 78th milestone
She leaves one daughter and a num number
ber number of relatives to mourn her pass
ing. Her body was laid away Satur
day afternoon in the Ebenezer ceme
tery. Rev. E. A. Burnette of Willis
ton, conducted the burial services.
LAST CALL OF DEACON DUBBS
Reddick, Dec. 7. "Deacon Dubbs
will be played at the K. of P. lodge
hall here on Friday night, Dec. 15th.
This will be the last time Deacon
Dubbs will be played this season and
all those who have failed to see the
splendid play should avail themselves
of the opportunity of seeing it next
Friday night.
A feature well worth coming miles
to hear is the music furnished by Mr.
Shaw with a hand saw. Very few
have heard this high class music, and
it alone is worth the price of admis
sion. The prices have been cut to 20c
and 35c. and we are expecting a full
house, so come early and avoid the
rush.
Remember the place and time, Red Reddick
dick Reddick K. of P. lodge hall, Friday night,
Dec. 15th, 8 o'clock.
AN EXCEPTIONALLY GOOD BUY
Nine-room house in especially good
condition, with bath and all modern
conveniences, located on lot 72 by 120
feet on newly paved street, near post post-office.
office. post-office. Unusually low price for quick
sale. l-2-6t S. S. Savaee. Jr.
A complete line
Goods at THE
BOOK SHOP.
7-3t
:; Playthings "Worth While" at THE
GIFT SHOP. 7-3t

In Jacksonville to Serve as Headquar Headquarters
ters Headquarters for the State Denomina Denominational
tional Denominational Activities

Gainesville, Dec. 8. (Associated
Press). The Florida Southern Bap
tist convention will construct a four-
story building in Jacksonville as
headquarters for the activities of the
denomination in this state, under a
decision reached at the closing session
of the annual meeting here.
WRIGHT IS LIKELY TO
HAVE HIS NECK WRUNG I
Valdosta, Ga., Dec. 8. Associated
ress). Sheriff Lipscomb of Perry,
eft here this morning for Madison,
Ga. .taking in custody Charlie Wright,
rrested there in connection with the
killing of Miss Ruby Hendry, a school
teacher, at Perry several days ago.
Arthur Young, a negro said to be im
plicated with Wright and arrested
here last night, accused Wright of the
killing, according to the officers, ad admitting
mitting admitting he got the money he took
from the girl.
NOTICE, KNIGHTS TEMPLAR
Regular meeting of Ocala Com-
mandery this evening, Dec. 8th, 7:30
o'clock, at the Masonic hall. Election
of officers for the ensuing year. Mem
bers are requested to be present. Visit
ing knights are invited to attend.
A. L. Lucas, E. Commander.
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
REDDICK K. OF. P.
ELECT OFFICERS
Reddick, Dec. 7. Millwood Lodge
Knights of Pythias met in regular
session Tuesday night and conferred
the rank of esquire on Mr. Rodney
Carn. After the rank work the elec
tion of officers was in order and the
following were elected for the ensu ensuing
ing ensuing year: H. Gattrell, C. C; W. Wal
ton Bishop, V. C; J. F. Bishop, P.;
W. McAuley, M. of W.; S. L. Fridy,
K of R. & S. and M. of F.; C. J. Fridy,
M. of E.; Wm. A. Hall, M. of A.; Geo.
W. Dansby, I. G.; G. E. Smith, O. G.
F. Bishop and R. W. McAuley were
elected delegates to the grand lodge,
with Geo. W. Dansby and G. E. Smith
as alterantes. E. D. Rou was elected
deputy grand chancellor.
Millwood is a live, hustling lodge
and has just started a contest to learn
the secret work, every member being
in the contest. The lodge meets the
first and third Tuesday evening's in
each month and invites all visiting
knits to attend the meetings.
CRESCENT GROCERY SPECIALS
FOR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
5 lbs of sugar for $1.00
(with $1 purchase of other goods)
1 pounds Snowdrift $1.40
t pounds Snowdrift 70c
2-i lbs. White Ring flour $1.2o
12 pounds White Ring flour 65c
24 lbs. Omega flour $1.35
12 pounds Omega flour 70c
24 lbs. Pillsbury's Best flour $1.35
12 lbs. Pillsbury Best flour 70c
24 lbs. Birdsey's Best flour $1.35
12 lbs. Birdsey's Best flour 70c
24 lbs. Lighthouse flour $1.15
12 lbs. Lighthouse flour 60c
1 peck Irish Potatoes 4oc
Sweet Potatoes, per peck 40c
Apalachicola Oysters, per qt 60c
CRESCENT GROCERY CO.,
12-8-2t Phone 562.
DEWEY'S RESTAURANT
"On the Square," west side. Oysters
and fish daily. Open all night
tf
Stove wood, $2 per load. R.
Todd Lumber Company. 25-tf

Migrating
I MiLs SfMNPOORSP I Will (W gf ) YmL,
I" THE

Seems to Have Opened the Pearly
Gates for Himself and His
Obdurate Honey

Paterson, N. J., Dec. ,8. (By the
Associtaed Press). Responding to an
anonymous telephone caH early today
the police found the body of Miss Eve Evelyn
lyn Evelyn Mabel Rainbow, a concert singer,
in the basement of her house. She
had been shot twice through the heart.
Nearby lay Harry Harter, who for
merly boarded at the Rainbow home,
3 1 I.
aangerousiy wounaea, Demg snot m
. nght temple, andTunder the heart.
.v. note written Dy naner apparently
after he shot the girl, said she had
broken his heart.
DeMOLAY CONVENTION AT
WORK IN JACKSONVILLE
Jacksonville, Dec. 8. The first
state convention of the DeMolay, the
junior Masonic organization, began
in the Scottish Rite rooms of the Ma Masonic
sonic Masonic temple here today to continue
throughout tomorrow. Every local
organization in the state is repre represented.
sented. represented. KING'S DAUGHTERS
The King's Daughters desire to ex express
press express their appreciation and thanks
to St. Margaret's Guild of the Episco Episcopal
pal Episcopal church, to the Elks and to the
union service for their generous gifts
of money donated for the use of our
work in which we are engaged, for the
relief of the needy of the city.
Secretary.
SPARR
Sparr, Dec. 6. A number of our
people attended the county fair last
week and some were fortunate enough
to win blue ribbons on their exhibits.
As a community we are" very proud
of the $200 community prize and we
hope, by strengthening ".our weak
points, that another year we may be
able to win first prize.
After a week's visit at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Luffman, Mrs.
Urford Lamb and children left for
their home in Demorest, Ga., last Sun
day week.
Miss Vera Higginbotham returned
to her school near Williston Sunday
afternoon, after spending Thanksgiv
ing and the week-end with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Higgin
botham.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Luffman of Lake
Helen were the guest sof Mr. and Mrs.
W. O. Luffman from Wednesday until
Sunday of last week.
Mr. Joe Thomas of Clearwater
spent the week-end with his brother,
Mr. J. E. Thomas, week before last.
Mrs. Fanny Riker and children re
turned from Atlanta last Wednesday
and will again make their home at
Sparr.
Mr. Jents and family have moved
into their new cottage just west of the
Woodmen hall.
Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Shealy and
Miss Leggie Shealy of Ocala were
visitors in Sparr Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Pasteur have
recently moved to the home of Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Thomas.
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Preston
of Vermont, will be glad that they are
planning to return to Sparr again for
the winter.
The ladies' aid will hold their serv
ice nevt Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock
instead of three, so all who wish to
may attend the missionary service at
Citra.
The work on the Methodist church
has been completed and a special
Thanksgiving service was held there
last Sunday evening, conducted by
Mrs. George Carlton.

Holding Up United States Mails Once ;

More The Daily Pastime
Of the Wicked
St. Joseph, Mo., Dec. 8. (By the
Associated Press). Three unmasked j
men armed with revolvers and shot-I
guns nem up two man clerks at the ;
union station this morning and escap
ed m an automobile with one package
of registered mail and five packages
of first class mail which had just
been taken from the mail car of a
Chicago & Burlington passenger
train en route from Kansas City to
Omaha. The hold-up occurred on the
station platform as the two clerks
started from the mail car to the sta
tion.
AERIAL TOURISTS
ESTABLISHED IDENTITY
Phoenix, Ariz., Dec. 8. (By the
Associated Press). A man and a
oman who arrived here late yester
day and who were investigated in the
belief that the woman was Mrs. Clara
Phillips, who escaped from the Los
Angeles jail, have satisfied the sher sheriff's
iff's sheriff's office of their identity as tourists,
it was announced today.
PRESBYTERIAN SUPPER
The suppe a.-.d bazar which was
held last n:ht at the Ocala House!3
under the av pices of the ladies of the
Presbyterian church was a big suc
cess, ihe big sample room of the
hotel was transformed into a dining
room. Pomsettias and roses were the
owers used on the tables. Along the
sides of the room were attractive
booths in which were all kinds of
fancy work, candy and cakes. From
these booths alone a nice sum of mon
ey was realized. The menu which the
adies prepared and served was deli
cious, roast turkey being the piece de
resistance, and all the good things
which, go with it. All during the
hours of the early evening the dining
room was filled and a number of peo people
ple people were turned away. Besides being
very delightful social success the
sum realized from the supper and ba bazar
zar bazar was entirely satisfactory to those
who had worked so hard to make it
the success it was.
PHILATHEA CLASS
The Philathea class will have a
candy sale, in front of Helvenston's
store Saturday, December 9th, at ten
'clock. These young folk know how
to com sweetness, so be sure and go
by and invest.
A CAR OF CHEVROLETS
The Ocala Motor Company today
received another car load of Chevrolet
automobiles. The Chevrolet seems to
be growing in popularity in this terri
tory all the while, and Mr. C. E. Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, manager of the Ocala Motor
Company, says that its virtues shall
be boosted during the winter months
as never before in the section con controlled
trolled controlled by his company.
HAMS, HAMS
Fresh shipment of Kingan's Relieble
Hams at 27c. per lb. U-Serve Stores.
Two phones 195 and 614. 7-3t
Mr. M. M. Little, grand secretary
or the Grand Lodge, I. O. O. F. of
Florida, received a letter from the
grand sire of the bovereign Grand
Lodge of Odd Fellows, requesting his
presence at a meeting to be neid m
Atlanta, Ga., January 8th. This coun council
cil council will include all the grand masters
and grand secretaries and also the
grand scribes of the grand encamp
ments of the following states: Geor-'
gia, Florida, Mississippi, North Caro-
luca? givru, lilt- tciJJg J lui vvuucct orni
... .. ...
will hnally cover tne iortn American ;
pires.
Real happiness is cheap enough,
yet how dearly we pay for its coun
terfeit.
Accept critism; all the wisdom
the world is not under one hat.
Hi
NOTICE TC W OODMEN
OF THE WORLD
Every member of Fort King Camp,
Woodmen of the World, is strongly
urged to attend the meeting Friday
night, Dec 8th, 1:30 o'clock, in Odd
Fellows hall. Sovereign Auditor Lewis,
State Manager Rivers and Chief Mus-
tering Officer Darden will be present.
Refreshments will be served.
C. K. Sage, Clerk.
No man ever benefited himself per permanently
manently permanently by injuring others.

Lreconciliables Who Are Striving By

Murder and Arson to Prolong
The Unhappiness Of
Ireland
London, Dec. 8. (By Associated
Press). -Irish republicans, says a
dispatch to the Evening Standard
from Dublin, have issued a manifesto
de.-iqrnating Timothy Healy, governor
central, as the life-long enemy of the
nation. The manfesto adds "the fight
will go on as long as there is a man
in Ireland. It is war to the death."
INSURGENTS EXECUTED
Dublin, Dec. 8. (By Associated
Press). Rory O'Connor and Liam
Mellowes, together with two other
Irish rebels, were executed in Mount
Joy prison this morning, it was offi officially
cially officially announced. The two other men,
named Cooney and Barrett, were both
prominent, republicans". The official
army report states the four were ex executed
ecuted executed as a reprisal for the assassi assassination
nation assassination of Sean Hales, a deputy shot
yesterday and a solemn warning to
those associated with them "in a con conspiracy
spiracy conspiracy of assassination against rep representatives
resentatives representatives of the Irish people."
WORSE THAN TURKS
London, Dec. 8. ( (By Associated
Press) The Dublin correspondent of
tRe Evening Standard reports that
party of ten entered Mercer's hos-
pital and shot a free state soldier
lying in bed in reprisal for the execu executions
tions executions of Rory O'Conner and Liam
Mellows.
JURY TO TRY HERRIN
MURDERERS COMPLETE
Marion, Ills., Dec. 8. The jury to
try the five men charged with murder
in connection with the Herrin mine
killings was completed at noon today.
MEETING OF
VETERANS
Marion Camp No. 56, U. C. V., met
D'.'Cvmlier oth, 1922. with Commander
McCahcighi presiding. Prayer by the
treasurer, B. H. Norris.
The following comrades answered
to roll call: Alfred Ayer, J. L. Beck,
R. A. Carlton, R. J. Evans, W. A.
Hammond, F. E. Harris, W. E. Mc Mc-Gahagin,
Gahagin, Mc-Gahagin, B. H. Norris, John Pasteur,
C. C. Priest, M. P. Frink and D. H.
Irvine.
Minutes of last meeting read and
approved. Gen. W. E. McGahagin and
Col. F. E. Harris gave a glowing ac account
count account of the reunion at Tallahassee.
Both said it was the best and most
enjoyable they had ever attended. Col.
Harris was chairman of the committee
on resolut'ons and by request of the
camp he read us the resolution that he
wrote which for grace and beauty
could not be surpassed.
Alfred Ayer, Adjutant.
ENGRAVING
Engraving on gold, silver and ivory.
Watch repairing. Prices right. Mrs.
E. M. Brown, Fort King and Osceola.
j Formerly with Sam T. Wilson jewelry
store. 8-2t
OXFORD BIBLES
Many sizes and bindings. Some in inexpensive
expensive inexpensive ones and some in fine India
Bible paper. At THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
j A girl's hope chest these days oueht
to contain at least one good automatic.
j Philadelphia Inquirer.
j
j School children can get a splendid
set of puzzle cards free by applying
iat the Star office,
j
A rope 19 feet long, made of 3,000
; ground squirrel tails, was recently
I shipped to the Bureau of Biological
rrw.T t A cri-lfM-llt'liTi Tf mrn a Mail.
tVlc
i '- J III"
Blackfoot Indians who live
ntar Brown ine, Montana. Fifteen
hundred of the pests were killed by
itlit Indians during the spring and
Waterproof clothing by means of
'applying the fresh sap of the rubber
tree direct to the cloth with a brush,
as a coating, is a success. Tne sap
must be less than 24 hours old and
after being applied to the cloth it is
: pr.sed over the smoke of an ordinary
wood fire. The product gives satisfae
;tcry service.
Ham. Lim and Vic Milwaukee
loves it3 Bergen;. Norfolk Virginian-
! Pilot
j
Say are we going to have a com community
munity community Christmas tree this-year?
THE BOOK SHOP is showing a
wonderful array of Gifts. Please shop
now so you will not be disappointed. St

Made Knows by the Tmrk to A2ed
Delegates at Lensanne Thia
Morning

Lausanne, Dee. 8. (By Associated
Press). Turkey presented the .Near
East conference counter suggestions
this morning concerning control of
the straits of the Dardanelles. The
Turks ask guarantees against- sur surprise
prise surprise attacks from the land and sea,
threatening the security of the.
straits, Constantinople and the Sea
of Marmora; limitation of naval
forces bound for the Black Sea and
liberty of passage for merchantmen
through the straits in time of peace
and war. After hearing the cuggea-
tions the conference adjourned for a
while in order that Allied represen represen-tstives
tstives represen-tstives might study the plan.
'AMERICA SPEAKS UP
True to its traditional humanitarian
policy, the United States government
took a strong position at the Near
Eastern peace conference yesterday in' 1
protesting against expulsion of the
Greek population from Constantino Constantinople.
ple. Constantinople. Apprehensions that the Turks
would insist on deporting all the
Greeks from their sacred city proved
to be well founded when at a meeting
in the afternoon of the sub-conunis-sion
on the exchange of populations
a Turkish representative arose ; and
announced definitaly that departure of
all the Greeks was one of the feat-.
ures of their program concerning the
adjustment of populations.
The American representative then
took the floor and read the following
statement:
"The American delegation is .' not
accord with the proposals for new
compulsory movements of populations
unless it is clearly shown that good
purposes will be served, as might be
the case in the exchange of prisoners,
or of populations where exchange ia
necessary to serve humanitarian
ends.-.'--.
'Without discrimination VetsWa
the parties to the negotiations ; for for-exchange,
exchange, for-exchange, the American delegation is
unable to approve the movemeni from :
Constantinople of the Greek pcpula
tion of that city, particularly under
conditions which will send an urban
people, used to artisanship and com
merce, to a rural district. .
"We will not hesitate to express, in
pursuance of our legitimate', humani
tarian interests, our protest, at any
such dislodgement of human Ijeingi.
Subsequently the representatives
of France, England and Italy Joined
in the discussion and strongly advised
the Turkish delegates to1 change their
minds about sending the Greeks away
from Constantinople; they urged the
Turks to reflect and not act harshly on
this important question. They pointed
out that Turkish insistence on such
deportation would endanger the en-
tire negotiations relative to the ex-
change of populations and prisoners
of war. --
Benjamin Franklin's first Philadel
phia home, where the philosopher took
up his residence upon his arrival from
Boston, is to be torn down to provide
for the approach of the new Delewaxe
River bridge. The hease is ram-.
shackle shanty and the street en
which it is situated is only an alley.
The windows and panels of the old
building, all splendid examples' of
colonial workmanship, will be pre
served by the curator of Independence
Hall. .
Don't waste; he is not the best car
penter who makes the most chips. : y
The one foot the the Turk has in
Europe seems to be the one with the
kkk in it-Washington Poet.
Russia may be free, but is obvioss-
ly not easy. Columbia Record.
r
It must be in. the Near Tesrt, if
in such ferments Greenville Pied
mont.
See the wonderful Eoek-eBye Dolls
at THE GE?T SHOP, . T-St f
Do not turn your, back on troubles;
meet them quarely. ;
MMMMMMMMnMeMMHeHeaV
Acting without thinking is like
shooting without aiming. ;
Swap smiles with your neighbor.
They're good for what aillw& ef
you.
U. C. NOTICE
Dickison Chapter U. D. C win held
its regular meeting tomorrow (Fri (Fri-Lry)
Lry) (Fri-Lry) afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Nna Whiteside on Est Faourth street,
at 3 o'cloclc MTS. .B. B. Bullock, ?
, . -, r Recording Secretray.
66S
LeGrippe.

i
' t
i



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1922

OcalaEveoiMSt

ar

STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

U. J. Bittiager, Presldeat
H. D. ICTea&"Vre-Pcet
V. LeaTeas-od, gwttiry-Tniwtr
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postozfice as
eoTit-ciass matter.

IMPROVEMENTS
IN NORTH OCALA

TELEPHONES
Baslaei 4fAe ....... .Ftv-Oa
Editorial Departateat Twa-Seres
Soeiety KBrter FlTC-Oa

MBltBER associated press
The Associated Press 1 excfuifvely
entitled Xor the us for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited In this -paper and
also the local ?ewS bliiie4 herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herefax are .also. reaerveA,

DOMESTIC SUBSCflrPTiO RATES
One year, In advance $6.00
Blx months, hi advanea i-W
Three months. In advance 1.50
One month, in advatfce 6

ADVERTISING RATES
DUpiari Mate 15 cents per lacn for
consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent: additional. Composi Composi-tVon
tVon Composi-tVon charges on ads. that run lass than
six times 10 cents, roer Inch. Special
rosition 23 iper cent Additional. Rates
ased on foirr-hicb 'mlnirmim. Less than
tour inches will take a higher rate,
which will be frfrnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Readlaa- Xotleai Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per lrae
for each subseiuent insertion. One
change a week 'allowed, on readers
without extra composition charges.
Legal advertlseemnts at legal rates.

RAKING IN THE RUBLES

Tho it may not be proper to refer
to good American currency, as rubles.
We did not raise so very much col collateral
lateral collateral Thursday, for we had no time
to even speak to several good pros prospects.
pects. prospects. We were porn ion Thursday,
and it ,has been .a hard day for us ever
since. In our hexi incarnation we are
going to pick out Sunday, in hopes
that at least once, or twice a year we
will have a chance Ip go fishing. But
that will be another story; a fishy one

at that. All the money, we too in
yesterday either ran us down or head

ed us off. First ;came Dr. McClanc,,

riding in his automobile and waving

a bill as green. as" tne, hills of Erin.

Soon after that as we hiked thru the
courthouse, where .we saw Charlie
Rose, evidently laying for a contract,
and he gave us two' dollar bills one
for him and one for. Mrs. Rose, who

is specially kind in the heart of her.
We didn't expose piirself to any more
generosity "that, (Jay until we went to
the Presbyterian supper at the Ocala

House ih'the evening. Here, while we
stood at the door and waited for one
of the pretty waitresses to guide us to

a table, along "came Christian Ax, who

waved a bill before our eyes, and
then, unlike Dame, Fortune generally

does us, did not wundraw it. wnen

we came out "from i "supper," we felt so
good that we'thought we'couldn't feel

anygooder, but just then we 'found
we were mistaken, for Charlie
Marshall slid us another of the long

greens. Goinfij, back to the. Star of- j
fice, we found there Ed. Bennett, who
had just collected a dollar .and a half
that he hadnV expected to accumulate,
and felt so well pleased that he just
handed it over. We. would have col collected
lected collected something from Ed anyhow,
for he is a staunch., .friend of the
school, and does something for it ev every
ery every time he' has a 'chance.
Six 'dollars and'.four bits is only a
little, bits,' but every, little bit you get
added 'to every (l little 1 bit you have
makes it a little bit more. We made
amfstake addingup' Wednesday, being
too sleepy jto realise' .that hree and
three make six, and put'down the sum

total at $38, when it was $40.' We now

have $46.50, and if we. do not have the
entire, amount by the end of next
week we will take" 'down bur sign as a
prophet.
'The list to date:
Mrs. Edna Ayer Wright $ 2.00
Cash ............J 1.00
Cash .J '1.00
J. W. Sylvester i.00

Dr.' H. 'W.' Henry 1.00
J. H.;iRenjamin 5.00
Mack Taylor 1.00
E.'A. OsLorne 1.00
L. W.' Duval 1.00
H. L. Borland l.flO
John Taylor 1.00
Alison Wartmahn 1.00
Cash 1.00
Cash l.oo
Milby Lloyd 1.00
Sam 'Martin 1.00
WTiit Palmer- 1.00
Howard Walters l.oo
Joe Borden ; 1.00

Mr. Cash 1.00

M. M. Little 1.00

North Ocala, which was a few
houses scattered around amid the
trees, outside the city limits, a score
of years ago, is now a good-sized

town itself, and its importance in increases
creases increases as the Dixie Highway comes

right thru it.

City Manager Brumby took us in

his Fordobile to view it yesterday

afternoon. The matter of most in interest
terest interest was the paving of Magnolia to
the north line of the town by the Jew

ish cemetery, but there were other

things of interest to see. The work
is rapidly progressing from the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard crossing to the turn into the
Kehdrick road. Except in two small
spots the grading has been made, and
as soon a3 this is completed by laying
the brick, work will begin on the sec second
ond second section, which will extend to the
north limit, and it i3 hoped that it will

there meet the new line of the Dixie
Highway, which leaves the old Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville road something over a mile north
of town.
Manager Brumby's new crew is now
made up entirely of home men, and
they are kept on the hustle. In dig digging
ging digging down the grade of the street to
the proper level, an immense amount
of lime had to be moved. Mr. Brumby

had part of this put down in the main
street, to and thru North Ocala. As
soon as there is rain he will have the

ime leveled and rolled and it will

make good streets. More lime has
been put on North Orange, parallel to
Magnolia, and now used to connect the

city streets with the Gainesville road.

Very loose and powdery now, but will
make a good street as soon as rained
on, leveled and packed.

North Magnolia street a few weeks

ago lacked a couple of hundred yards

from reaching the city limits. This
gap is now cleared and ready for the

men to go to work on it. The water

and electric current systems have been
extended and increased in capacity,

and this always naturally pretty part

of town will soon take on the air of a

city.

Just beyond the city limits, and to

the east of the highway, is the new
tourist campground, on which a force

of men was busy. Mr. Frank Ditto,
than whom no man in town takes more
interest in its improvement, was
supervising the job. The ground was

pretty well cleared up and prepara

tions being made to lay waterpipes

and. rig electric wires. The camp will
have a fine location, and when it is

finished Ocala will have no reason to
fear comparison on that line with any
other city. This route is over good

ground, and the road and street will
not be long finished before it is lined
with good-looking homes.

vors, but on account of the long range
at which the battle was fought, and
nearly all the German lifeboats being
destroyed, could pick up comparative comparatively
ly comparatively few. The German cruiser Nuren Nuren-burg
burg Nuren-burg wa3 soon overtaken and sunk
by a British ship; the Dresden man managed
aged managed to dodge its pursuers and creep,

badly crippled, back into the Pacific,
where it was sunk in a Chilean harbor
by a British ship a few days later. The
British loss in the fight was but a
few men, only an occasional German
shell reaching their vessels. The Brit British
ish British complimented the skill and brav bravery
ery bravery of the Germans, and admitted that
if the forces had been nearer equal
they would have had a much harder
fight. With the exception of the bat battle
tle battle of the Cattegat, this was the great greatest
est greatest naval engagement of the war. It
ended the German power on the sea,
except in the Baltic and right around
the German and Allied coasts, where
the Germans could use their subma

rines or make an occasional dash with

squadron or fleet, which never dared

to stay long beyond the protection of

land fortifications.

CHRisiMAS PARCELS

and daughter, Miss Mattie Hogan
Sunday night. Those happy young

folks enjoying and playing the old

familiar hymns.

FELLOWSHIP

TO AVOID LOSS AND DAMAGE

Wrap your packages carefully and

tie them securely.

In nreDarine vour packages for

mailing, remember to

1. Wrap with tough paper.
2. Tie with a stout cord.

3. Write or print a plain address

with ink.

4. Place return address in uppei

left corner.

5. Attach address to article itself

inside the wrapper.
6. Inclose articles liable to break

age in corrugated paper or wooden
boxes and pack in excelsior or some
similar substance.
7. If contents are perishable or
fragile, mark the parcel conspicuously
or have mailing clerk do it for you.
8. Think of the miles it must
travel, rubbing up against other par parcels,
cels, parcels, handled and rehandled.
9. When ready to mail give it the

"once over" address, return address,
stamps, wrapper, packing.
10. MAIL IT EARLY.
11. INSURE IT.
Robt. F. Rogers, P. M.

Fellowship, Dec. 5. Mr. and Mrs.

C A. McCully of Kendnck, were
week-end guests of Mr. McCully's

parents.

Mr. Paul Rawls and Mrs. C. B.

Rawls and children of Ocala were the
week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. W.

B. Rawls.

Mr. and Mrs. S. J. McCully, Mr. and

Mrs. H. J. McCully and children and

Mr. and Mrs. C. A. McCully attended

a birthday dinner last Sunday at the

home of Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Lanier of
Morriston.

Miss Elinor Turner and Mrs, F. E.

Fant and children were callers this
afternoon and attended the cane
grinding. Come aagin, ladies.

Messrs. Engesser and Wiggins of

Ocala were business callers this afternoon.

Miss Geneva McCully is visiting

relatives at Kendrick this week.

Mr. S. B. Williams of Terra Ceia
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. S. J.
McCully last Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Brooks of Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Plant were the guests of Mrs.
Brooks' brother, Mr. W. B. Rawls and
family Saturday night and Sunday.
Miss Emma Rawls was the guest of
Miss Winifred McCully today.
Mr. and Mrs. George Shealy and
two children were pleasant callers
last Sunday afternoon.

'.
5 VICTORY NOTES AND 1918 WAR SAVING STAMPS
Victory Notes, series "A" to "F" inclusive, are called for redemption
6 December 15, 1922, after which date interest ceases.
1918 War Saving Stamps are payable January 2d, 1923. To avoid
5f congestion and delay, the above should be surrendered early as
possible.

This Bank will receipt for and make collections for above without chargt

THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK

:Vfrj : V-'W-:'-'-'-W-S-J&.- CD- Zv r- .- .T T ST ST ?S.

KENDRICK

REDDICK

EIGHT YEARS AGO

Dec. 8, 1914. The first great naval
battle of the war took place today off
the Falklands, a group of islands in
the South Pacific, about 300 miles east

f the eastern entrance of the Straits

of Magellan. The fleet of Count von

Spee, which a few weeks before de

feated the British squadron of Admir

al Craddock off the Chilean coast,

soon found itself in a precarious post
tion. It was running short of sup

plies, which could not be obtained in

that part of the world and British and

Japanese ships were closing in on it

December is summer in the southern

hemisphere, and Von Spee's ships, aft

er coaling at the most southern Chi Chilean
lean Chilean 'port, steamed around the Horn

ir.to the Atlantic, where they expected

to meet their supply ship, the Pata

gonia. But this vessel had been sunk
a few days before by the British

cruiser Glasgow, and von &pee, not

meeting the vessel at the appointed
place, and steaming around a day or
two in the vicinity, decided it had been

sunk, captured or driven off. Von Spee
then decided to strike for the Falk

lands, which belonged to the British

Port Stanley, the only important

place in the islands, was lightly forti

fied, and Von Spee hoped to capture it

and obtain enough coal to enable him

to steam north and run the North Sea

blockade. It was a bold plan but the
only one, as his ships could not stay

Reddick, Dec. 6. The many friends
of Mr. D. W. Richardson were very
sorry to learn of his death which oc occurred
curred occurred at his home here last Wednes

day evening. Mr. Richardson was a

devoted member of the Methodist

church and a consecrated Christian.

He had reached the ripe old age of

eisrhtv-seven. His remains were laid

to rest Thursday afternoon in Mill

wood cemetery. The funeral services

were conducted by Rec. George T

Bennett, pastor of the Methodist

church. Mr. Richardson leaves a wife

and a host of friends to mourn his

death.

Mr. A. Strickland had the misfor

tune to lose his home by fire last

TnpsHav nffprnnon. Mrs. Strickland

and children were away and there ner Lumber Company, which is open

Sam5 Pyles'
A.E. Gerig
Another Mr.

Cash

1.00

1.00

1.00

Kendrick, Dec. 6. Thanksgiving is

gene again though it has left many

pleasant memories.

Mrs. J. Bradford Webb and daugh

ter, Miss Julia, spent Thanksgiving

with friends in Orlando.

Thursday was a holiday and Friday

was children's day at the fair, so the
children and teachers alike were given
a brief rest in which to enjoy turkey
and the Marion County Fair. They

anxiously await their visit next year.
Both were enjoyed.

Miss Laura Tyler spent last week

end with her parents at Summerfield.

Miss Julia Ward has been spend

ing a few days with her brother, Mr.

Ward, and family.

Mr. and Mrs. C. A. McCully were

visiting relatives in Fellowship dur

ing Thanksgiving. Mr. McCully's sis

ter, Miss Geneva, returned with them

to spend a few days.

Miss Tyler was the dinner guest of

Mr. and Mrs. Baxter Thanksgiving.

Mr. Tom Rhan, who is with the

Rose Lime Co., has located his family
here now and his two boys are in

school. We welcome them into our

midst.

Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Thomas and Mr.

Frank Clark were guests of their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Clark,

last week-end-

Mr. and Mrs. Wagner have just ar

rived here from Newberry. Mr. Wag Wagner
ner Wagner has a position here with the Cum-

A Word
To the Wise!
There's a time for all things.
It's now time to have your
car painted and topped. The
fall season's here and a paint
job done now will stay a year.
Bring your car to us and be
satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spencer-Ped-rick
Motor Company will do
them.
SPENCER PEDRICK
MOTOR CO.
PHONE 8

y

C. V. Roberts & Co.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
AND EMBALMERS
Motor Equipment
Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
Residence Phone 305
217 W. Broadway

If you will begin shopping at the
GIFT SHOP this week you can secure
the doll, the toy or book you need for

Christmas. If you wait until next

week you may not get as good selec

tion. Our stock is now complete in
every detail. THE GIFT SHOP. 4-3t

-i "a m m i

are no near neignDors. mt. axricK-

land succeeded in saving only a few

household goods. The house was part

ly insured. Although the house had

been remodeled it was what has been
known for many years as the Ellen

Huereins place, owned by Mr. John

Thagard.

Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Davis and chil

dren, also Mr. William and Miss Edna

Anton of Greenwood, S. C, are visit

ing their uncle and aunt, Mr. J. B.

DeVore and Mrs. H. G. Yongue.

Rev. R. Y. Walden is attending the

Baptist convention in Gainesville.

Mr. and Mrs. Bently have their new

home finished and have moved in. This
is one of the prettiest little homes In

this part of the county.

Mr. J. J. Johnson of Bartow passed
through here Monday en route to
Gainesville, where he is attending the

Baptist convention.

Miss Irene Rou, who is teaching

school at Oxford, spent Thanksgiving

with her mother, Mrs. Mary E. Rou.

Mr. J .W. Waite of Palmetto is here

taking up the trees at the Marion

ing a lime works.

BURBANK

Give useful gifts this Christmas. The time
has passed when any little gift would do.
Make this an Electrical Christmas. Noth Nothing
ing Nothing is more appreciated or useful than a
nice electrical appliance. Look these se selections
lections selections over and get mother, wife or
daughter a useful gift.
Electrical
Range
Heater
Toaster
Percolater
Curlers
lilCE UNE OF LIGHT DOMES AND CHANDELIERS
Vfe have Electric Christmas Tree Fixtures
H. S. MINSHALL
' The Plumber
OCALA . FLORIDA

ejP

Nash Lead the World in Motor Car Value;

. -A. j.t. t, wi. .i County Nursery, in which he has an
eieht hours, with the probability of

Will Taylor 1.00

Miss Cash

A Friend 2.00
W. W. Stripling l.oo
C.:S. CuIIen'. i.oo
W. K. Zewadski 3.00
C. E. Kiplinger 1.00
'A CJ! Blowers 1.00

Dr. F. E. McClane 1.00
Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Rose 2.00
Christian Ax r 1.00
'Charles' Marshall : 1.00

Ed. C. Bennett 1.50

(To rje Cdntiriaed ia'Chir Next)

P. S.: We was banded -JSwSO this
morning before- breakfast.

Health; rest, economy promoted by
uae of -Merchants and Miners liners
iilng from Jacksonville to Baltinore
And PWladeIpbia.caoseToimecUons
for Washington, Atlantic City, New
York and beyond. It

meeting a strong Allied fleet as it
came out. But that this was Von
Spee's plan had also occurred to the
British, who had collected a strong
fleet under Admiral Sturdee at the
Falklands. Early in the morning the
German squadron, consisting of the
five cruisers, Scharnhorst, Gneisenau,
Nurenburg, Lepzig and Dresden, and
two colliers, approached Port Stanley.
The British had nine ships, four of
them much heavier than the biggest
German vessel, and these were hidden

in the harbor, tho' the lighter vessels
were either outside or in plain sight
within. The Germans steamed up
bravely, knowing that at the best they
had a hard battle before them. The
larger British vessels at once came
out. The firing began at long range,
and lasted only two hours, the Ger Germans
mans Germans being outgunned and outranged.
Their shells could not reach the big bigger
ger bigger British ships, which steamed
around the German vessels, pounding

them at will, while the lighter British
vessels waited at a distance, ready to

head off any dash by the Germans to

get away. The Scharnhorst, the Ger

man flagship, was set on fire, and

was a blazing furnace when it sank,

and was oon followed by the Gneise Gneisenau
nau Gneisenau and Lepzig." The Dresden and the
Nurenburg, seeing the battle lost, ran

for it, followed by the smaller British

cruisers. The German loss in killed
and 'drowned was two thousand men,

including their commander. The Brit

ish did their best to save the

interest

The Methodists held their quarterly
conference here Saturday and Sunday.
Presiding Elder Roberts preached a

fine sermon Sunday morning and Rev.

G. T. Bennett preached his farewell

sermon Sunday night.

Mrs. M. A. Cook and son, B. B,

Cook of Fort White, spent Thanksgiv

ing with Mrs. Cook's daughter, Mrs

H J. Horne.

Miss Mildred Manning spent last

week-end with her parents at An

thony.

Miss Fannie Guynn of Hernando,
visited her brother, Mr. J. S. Guynn

last week.

Mrs. W. W. Condon of Ocala spent
part of last week here the guest of

Miss Clara Smith.

Burbank, Dec. 6. Mr. and Mrs. G.

A. Clineman are in Miami visiting
their children, Hr. and Mrs. E. Hill
and Mr. and Mrs. R. Clineman.

On Thursday and Friday a large

number of people from here attended
the fair. Prof. E. M. Miller took in

a truck load of school children Friday

and they surely enjoyed the treat.

The remodeling of the church has

been begun and is progressing nicely.

The work is being done by volunteers
who have responded very readily. On

the days set apart as work days the
ladies of the church and community

serve hot dinner at the church for the

workers.

Messrs. H. E. Abbott and H. P.

MacManus were home for the Thanks

giving holidays.

Mr. and Mrs. Howard Bowen and
Mr. George Bowen entertained Mr.
and Mrs. George Taylor, Mr. W. C.
MacManus and Mr. H. F. MacManus

Thanksgiving day.

Saturday evening Mrs. H. E. Abbott

entertained a few friends in honor of

her mother, Mrs. Virginia Thorpe,
who was celebrating her birthday. A
number of interesting and enjoyable
games were played and delicious re refreshments
freshments refreshments were served. Those who
were present to wish Mrs. Thorpe
many happy returns and enjoy Mrs.
Abbott's hospitality were Mrs. V. H.
Turner, Mrs. Eva L. Hitchcock, Mrs.
W. C. Bogue, Mrs. H. I. Turner and
Misses Dorothy Bogue, Dixie Abbott,
Violet Sowash and Messrs. R. E. Tur Turner,
ner, Turner, Carl Sowash and Hugh MacManus.

Touring Model
Four Cylinders
Fivp Passengers
Reduced Price

FURT McCOY

Fort McCoy, Dec. 6. Mr. and Mrs.
Alice Harper, Mr. Edd Ford, Mrs.
McRae and daughter, Miss Annie Mc Mc-Rae,
Rae, Mc-Rae, were business callers in Ocala
Tuesday.
Mr. Roy Hogan of Millcreek, was a

caller in our section Monday.

Mrs. Wendall of Fort McCoy, was a
visitor in Ocala Monday.
Rev. Hardester of Anthony will fill
his regular appointment at the Eure Eureka
ka Eureka Baptist church next Sunday, the
second Sunday in December.
Mrs. McRae and daughter and Mr.
Luther Strickland of Ocala were

survi- guests of Mr. ar.d Mrs. R. A. Hogan

NOTICE, KING'S DAUGHTERS

The Kme's Daughters will hold

their regular monthly meeting Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs.
W. W. Clyatt on East Fort King ave avenue
nue avenue at three o'clock. It is hoped that
there will be a full attendance as spe special
cial special business will come before this
meeting.
U. D. C. NOTICE

Here's a "Four" with Unbelievable
Smoothness and Quietness

cylinders. A shipment has
just reached us. Come in
at once and view them
before they're gone. The
factory is far oversold and
it may be some time be before
fore before we get more.

Never before has there been
a Four to compare with the
Nash Four in smooth, quiet,
flexible, powerful perform performance.
ance. performance. It rides and drives
and handles like a costly
car of more than four

FOURS and SIXES
Reduced Prices Range from $915 to $2190, o. b. Factory

Dickison Chapter U. D. C. will hold
its regular meeting tomorrow (Fri (Friday)
day) (Friday) afternoon at the home of Mrs.

Nna Whiteside on Est Faourth street,

at 3 o'clock. Mrs. R. B. Bullock,

Recording Secretray.

Be sure and see our Juvenile Books.
THE SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E.
GERIG. 12-4-6t

BLALOCK BROTHERS

Phone 78
Corner Main St and Oklawaha Ave.

OCALA.IFL A.



o

OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1922

Bible Thoughtor Today
WHY WILL YE DIE? As I live,
aalth the Lord God, I have no pleas pleasure
ure pleasure In the death of the wicked. .
Turn ye. turn ye from your evil ways:
for why will ye die. O house of Israeli
Ezeklel 33: 11.
MRS. MARINE FREE
OF RHEUMATISM
Joints Caused Her So Much Pain She
Could Hardly Walk Until She
Began Using RE-CU-MA

Jacksonville, Dec. 7 Hundreds who
suffer from rheumatism like Mrs. Ida
Marine did, will rejoice to know that
a sure and reliable treatment has at
last been placed within the reach of
such sufferers.
Mrs. Marine lives at 1323 Main
street, and made the following im impressive
pressive impressive statement to the RE-CU-MA
man: "I had pains in my left knee so
terrible all the time I never had a
minute's peace, no mater what I took
or tried.
"I saw this RE-CU-MA treatment
praised so much that I decided to try
Tt too. Well, I have no wtaken two
bottles and I can see why people are
so wild about it. The pain began to
leave me before I had finished the first
bottle, and now it is gone. I wanl
everybody who is suffering like I was
to get this treatment and see how
quick it makes rheumatism disap disappear."
pear." disappear." Rheumatics Here Rejoice
The many people here who have
tried first one thing then another will
be happy to learn what Mrs. Marine
said, and they can get RE-CU-MA
fro mthe Anti-Monopoly Drug Store
to prove it. Adv.
MOST OF OUR CUSTOMERS USE
(b&iLiurjiiE'w
The Economy BAKING POWDER
CURRY FEED COMPANY
PALATKA-OCALA
BUS LINE
SCHEDULE
Leave Palalka 8:00 A. M.
Arrive Ocala .11:45 A. ft
Leave Ocala 2:00 P. M.
Arrive Palatka-... 6:00 P. M.
Ocala leaving point, Ocala House.
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Kenwood
and Rodman.
C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala, Phone 527
Needham Motor Co
AUTO REPAIRING
We specialize in
REO and FORD
REPAIRING
PHONE 252
ttttttt
C, CECIL BRYANT
AUDITOR
Income Tax Consultant
Phone 481 Blue
Room 23, Adder Block
51
AUTO REPAIRING
WELDING
GENERAL REPAIRING
PAINTING
RADIATOR REPAIRING
RETOPPING
11
GAS OIL GREASE
DIXIE HIGHWAY
GARAGE
JAMES ENGESSER
121 West Broadway
Ocala, Florida.
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Phone 258 Night Phone 533

' OCALA OBSERVAHCES

If you have any news items for this
department, phone five-one.
Mr. Chas. E. Taylor of Tampa is
visiting his numerous old friends in
this city. Charlie is looking plump
and prosperous.
In his office in the courthouse Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, Judge Futch welded the ties
of matrimony for Mr. Arly3 Pearce
and Miss Isabelle Lucius of Oak.
Our Christmas cards are now on
display. Make your selections early.
THE SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E.
GERIG. 12-4-6t
' 666 cures Dengue Fever. tf
Miss Mary Burford left yesterday
morning for Birmingham, where she
will visit her brother, Mr. Robert A.
Burford and family, for several weeks.
Mr. L. M. Raysor, one of our old
Confederate veterans, his daughter,
Miss Victoria, and son, Ben, all of
Lowell, were visiting their Ocala
friends today.
We can supply your wants in the
fresh meat, poultry and vegetable line
on short notice. Try us. Phone 108.
Main Street Market. 1-tf
Please begin your shopping now at
THE BOOK SHOP. We are ready to
serve you. If you deiay you may
mis3 something you can get now. 3t
Rub-My-Tism for Rheumatism, tf
The Star appreciates a nice compll
ment from Mr. D. B. S. Stone of Hil
tons, Va., and appreciates it all the
more because another year's subscrip
tion came with it.
Mr. J. E. Evans is now in Sparta,
Ga., where he went to make the ac
quaintance of his new son, who was
born at the home of Mrs. Evans'
mother the first of this week.
Imported Swiss, Limburger and
New York Cream Cheese at the O. K.
Teapot Grocery. 8-2t
Let us supply your groceries. Reas
onable prices and prompt delivery our
slogan. Main Street Market. Phone
108. 1-tf
The newly elected officers for Mar
ion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A. M.
for 1923 are as follows: A. C, Blow Blowers,
ers, Blowers, W. M.; V. II Shaw, S. W.; Foy
Carroll, J. W.; C. E. Simmons, treas treasurer
urer treasurer and B. L. Adams, secretary.
If you want something pretty in a
black satin one-strap pump with a
rhinestone button, see those made by
Utz & Dunn, price six dollars and a
half, at Little's Shoe Parlor. 2-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith and lit
tle son of Terre Haute, Ind., are in
the city. Mrs. Smith is well remem
bered in Ocala as Miss Ruby Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, and while she likes Terre Haute
well she likes Ocala best in the winter wintertime,
time, wintertime, and insisted on Hubby bringing
the family south.
Stove wood, $3 per load. R.
Todd Lumber Company. 25-tf
H.
We buy second-hand furniture. Ap-.
ply at Farmers Supply Company, Ex Exposition
position Exposition street. tf
A telegram was received in Ocala
yesterday afternoon from Mr. L. E.
Jones of Milledgeville, Ga.., saying
that his father, Dr. L. M. Jones, died
at 10 o'clock yesterday morning, just
few hours before his son arrived.
Ocala friends of Mr. Jones will regret
to hear the sad news and sympathize,
with him in his loss.
Call 471-Blue for the best red oak
and pine strand wood. Four-foot
wood $3.50. E. Gibbons, Nrtfc Os Osceola
ceola Osceola street. 16
Mrs. W. D. Sheppard and daughter,
Mary, formerly of Ocala, but now
making their home in Gainesville with
Mrs. Sheppard's parents, Dr. and Mrs.
Bodiford, expect to join Mr. Sheppard
m Bradentown the first of January,
Mr. Sheppard has rented a house and
is now in the wholesale business for
himself.
Gardner's famous fruit cake, layer
cake, pound cake and raisin cake at
l Main Street Market. Phone 108. 10-tf
The more our customers see of our
methods of handling fresh meats, the
Tl A I
oetter we nice it. tome to see us.
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Burbridge are
expected to arrive in Ocala Sunday
and will be guests while here of Mrs
Burbridge's mother, Mrs. Jennie Cas
sil. Mr. and Mrs. Burbridge are from
T 1 -1 ...
uacKsonvnie ana are on their way
home from a two weeks' tour of the
state. They will only be in Ocala
Sunday, expecting to leave early
Monday morning for their home.
. Mrs. C. L. Collins, Mrs. H.
Stokes, Mrs. Annie Akins, Mr.
Mrs. John Edwards, Mrs. K.
D.
and
A.
Clements, Mrs. R. H. Floyd and Miss
Nettie Camp were among those who
attended the Baptist convention in
fGainesville this week. They have all
returned home but Dr. C. L. Collins.
who is secretary of the convention
and remained after the session adjourned.

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star Dec. 8, 1902)
A new sensation was given Gen.
Bullock, R. S. Hall and C. A. Liddon
by Mr. Dye last evening. He got up
steam in his automobile and went

spinning around town with them. The
ride was a very pleasant one and the
sensation of riding in a horseless car carriage
riage carriage was greatly enjoyed, this being
their first ride in one.
A carload of good roads machinery
for Marion county came in last night
over the A. C. L.
Mr. Crosby of Citra, who has
charge of C. W. White's orange groves
at that place, inforced the Star today
that he had shipped 900 boxes of fruit
from Mr. White's groves.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Dec. 8, 1912)
Mrs. Horace Harold, who has been
quite sick, is much better.
Miss Sue Barco after a visit with
Ocala friends on her way home from
Atlanta, left for her home at Largo
today.
Mr. C. C. Fraser of Kokomo, Alach
ua county, after a pleasant visit with
hi? son, Mr. S. E. Fraser of this city,
left this morning for a visit to Palatka
before returning home.
Mr. Charles Pfeiffer of New York
City, is in Ocala and will spend the
winter here with his sister, Mrs. F.
G. B. Weihe. He was here three years
ago and says he sees many changes
for the better in Ocala.
The old street car barn which has
stood at the corner of South Third
and Main streets ofr the last twenty-
five years, has been torn down and
George Giles, who owns the property,
will have a substantial two-story
erected thereon.
'GIFTS THAT LAST
THE BUUK. SHOP since opening
its doors to the public a few years
ago, has steadily grown until now it
is one of the most complete novelty
and book houses in the state. The
name, "The Book Shop," although it
signifies books in quantities, which
can always be obtained at this store,
does not give an idea of the extensive
line of other goods. The stock oi
good is so large and each department
so distinct and full in itself that each
in its turn will be given special men
tion.
A recent purchasing trip to New
York of the store's buyer resulted in
the filling of each department with
the newest and latest in its line. Now
that the Christmas holiday season is
near and only two weeks remain for
selection of the numerous gifts which
are to go to friends and relatives, 'a
look through this shop will facilitate
the buying of these remembrances.
The jewelery department comes
first. The styles and costumes for
this season demand that for the ladies
a piece of jewelry, a string of beads,
are absolutely necessary to make the
i a m m
costume complete. And when one
mentions beads, in this department at
The Book Shop there is every kind
imaginaDie, mciuaing tne semi-precious
stones. Then there are nearls
in the. standard quality of Richelieu
and LaTausca. Besides beads, which
hold such a prominent place in the
jewelry pi today, there are wrist
watches, in gold filled and solid gold,
at prices to fit any pocketbook. To
enumerate the selection which might
be obtained in bracelets, rings, pocket pocket-books,
books, pocket-books, mesh bags, card eases, bar
pins and brooches it almost impossi
ble. The line of jewelery suitable for
gentlemen is as complete as that for
the feminine gex. In a section to
itself are fountain pens, pencils in
silver filled, solid silver, plain and
fliligree designs. Then there are pret
ty pendant pencils. There are hun
dreds of things in this department not
mentioned here and your every wish
can be gratified.
Then comes the silverware, and in
this line there is a wide selection,
special attention having been given
to this department this year. Three
beautiful sterling silver paterns, the
"Orleans," the "Mount Vernon" and
the "Cortlandt," are carried in fiat
silver to select from. In plaited ware
all of the standard makes are to be
had, and in the line besides the regu
lar pieces there are many odd and
attractive pieces. A full selection of
infant's silver, knives, forks, cups,
rings and holders is displayed. There
are also serving dishes, compotes and
special pieces of silverware that will
please the most exacting purchaser. 3t
666 cures Malarial Fever. tf
NOTICE TO WOODMEN
OF THE WORLD
Every member of Fort King Camp,
Woodmen of the World, is strongly
urged to attend the meeting Friday
night, Dec. 8th, 1:30 o'clock, in Odd
Fellows hall. Sovereign Auditor Lewis,
State Manager Rivers and Chief Mus
tering Officer Darden will be present
Refreshments will be served.
C. K. Sage. Clerk.
Typewriters
man.
for rent. B. Gold
7-3t
TO WHOM THIS MAY
CONCERN, WARNING
Be it know that I, William Schmid,
and my wife, Minnie Schmid have sep
arated. I Trill pay no bills contracted
by her. Signed:
6-3t William Schmid.
Beautiful tissue paper for your
gifts, white and colored. THE SPE SPECIALTY
CIALTY SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. GERIG. 4-t

FAIR PREMIUMS

Following is a list of the premiums
given at the Marion County Fair:
Best bale of peavine hay, F. G.
Buhl. Second, E. L. Booher.
Best bale of natal grass hay, Ted
Howell. Second, E. L. Booher.
Best bale of hay any grade not
named, Ted HowelL Second L. L.
Priest.
Best barrel of velvet beans in hull,
F. G. Buhl. Second
Best barrel of Chinese velvet beans
in hull, F. G. Buhl.
Best half dozen bundes of oats, T.
F. Fokes. Second, N. Barco.
Best half dozen Kaffir corn, George
Adams.
Best bundle of cured sorghum, E. L.
Booher.
Best bundle of any other forage)
plant, W. H. Jrauster. Second, W. L.
Colbert.
Best collective exhibit of hay an
forage from one farm, L. L. Priest.
Best half bushel of oats, N. Barco.
Best half bushel of sorghum seed,
F. G. Buhl. Second, E. W. Luff man.
Best half bushel shelled corn, Landis
Blitch. Second, F. G. Buhl.
Best half bushel shelled velvet
beans, F. G. Buhl.
Best half
G. Buhl.
Best half
bushel Florida peanuts,
Second, T. F. Fokes.
bushel field peas, F. G.
Buhl.
Best half
bushel
Chinese velvet
beans, t (i.
Buhl.
Best collective exhibit grain and
seeds from one farm, L. L. Priest.
Best half bushel Porto Kico sweet
potatoes, F. G. Buhl. Second Frank
Abate.
Best half bushel Nancy Hall sweet
potatoes, Lawrence Edwards.
Half bushel of largest sweet pota
toes, M..L. Prine.
Best half bushel big stem Jersey
sweet potatoes, Lawrence Edwards.
Best half bushel of Irish potatoes,
Mrs. George Buhl. Second, A. W.
Roseke.
Best one dozen dasheens, T. F.
Fokes.
Best bunch of mustard, E. L. Car
ney. Second, Miss Alleyne Rogers.
Best half dozen heads of lettuce,
E. L. Carney.
Best heads of cabbage, W. M. Shock-
ley. Second, V. E. Knoblock.
Best one dozen white onions, Miss
Alleyne Rogers. Second, Frank Ab
ate.
Best pumpkin, Mrs. George Buhl.
Second, T. Needham.
Best half dozen rutagaba, Miss
Alleyne Rogers. Second, W. M. Hale.
Best exhibit summer radishes, E. L.
Carney.
Best exhibit winter radishes, T.
Needham. Second, Henry Gordon.
Best exhibit sweet peppers. T. F.
Fckes.
Best exhibit okra, T. F. Fokes.
Best exhibit green peas, Miss Al
leyne Rogers. Second, Mrs. W. T. Hall.
Best exhibit lima beans, Mrs. T. B.
Snook.
Best exhibit pole beans, Mrs. L. A.
Jones.
Best exhibit string bush beans, S. J.
McCully. Second, Mrs. W. T. Hall
Best exhibit cucumbers, S, J. Mc
Cully. Second, H. J. McCully.
Best collective exhibit vegetables,
L. L. Priest. Second, Mrs. E. L. Car
ney.
Best exhibit peck home bolted meal,
Sparr Milling Co. Second, J. L. Smith.
Best collective exhibit home crush
ed stock feed, Sparr Muling co.
Largest and best stalk Sea Island
cotton, D. H. Mixson.
Best exhibit green sugar cane, T. P.
Fokes. Second, S. A. Neil.
Best exhibit ribbon sugar cane, J.
B. George. Second, D. R. Mixson.
Best exhibit red sugar cane, D. R.
Mixson,
Best exhibit Japanese sugar cane,
Landis Blitch. Second, Mrs. R. R.
Hales.
Best exhibit of syrup from cane,
four quarts, T. F. Jokes, feecond,
Landis Blitch.
Best exhibit syrup from Japanese
n i
cane, lour quarts, James aanuers.
Best exhibit eomb honey, Mrs. T.
B. Snook.
Best exhibit extracted honey, Mrs.
T. B. Snook.
Second best exhibit home cured
ham, W. M. Shockley.
Best exhibit five pounds lard, Mrs.
J. C. Johnson.
Second best exhibit smoked shoul
ders, W. M. Shockley.
Best collective exhibit farm pro
ducts from one farm, L. L. Priest.
Best half dozen bushels of Feter-
ita, George Adams.
Tt pvhihit of Louisiana cane, J.
L. Smith. Second, T. F. rokes.
Best exhibit of watermelon seed,
Mrs. J. H. Walters.
Best exhibit of citrons, T. Needham
Second best box Parson Brown or
anges, E. C. Albertson.
Best box of navel oranges, Mrs. J
D. McGaskill.
Rest box Satsuma oranges, E. C.
Aibertson.
Best box Dancv tangerines, Mrs. J.
J. Gerig. Second, William Moeath,
Best box Naerami kumquats, Mrs.
T B. Snook. Second, E. C. Albertson
Second best box Narumi kumquats,
E. C. Albertson.
Second best box Marsh seedless
srrapefruit, E. C. Albertson.
Largest and best bunch of grape grapefruit,
fruit, grapefruit, Otto Young. Second, S. A. Neil.
Best box Ponderosa lemons, V. E.
Knoblock. Second, E. C. Albertson.
Second best box Sicily lemons, E.
C. Albert?on.
Best box Villa Franka lemons, J.
B. Burry.
Best box of any other variety, Mrs.
T. B. Snook.

(Continued on Page Four)

Florida Auto Supply Company
DISTRIBUTORS

DAYTON THGROBRED

TIRES AND TUBES

boarameea Mileage Fabrics, 75O0 miles; Cords, 10,000
miles. We make the adjustments.
Complete Line ot Aulo Accessories
Phone 291
314-320 N. Main St. OCALA, FLA

us

that bakes with
Calumet and there
are millions of them
has learned three im important
portant important baking facts.
First; that she never has
any failures, which means
no loss of time and ma material
terial material Second; that her bakings
are always pure and
wholesome, which goes
a long way toward perfect
health.
Third; that the greater
than usual leavening

CAiUMtf

BX8T BT TEST

strength of Calumet
stands for economy be because
cause because she uses less.
The Economy BMEflRMS PQDWIBEM
sales are 150 greater than that of
any other brand
A pound can of Calamet contains fall 16 ounce. Some
baking powders come in 12 ounce instead of 16 ounce
cans. Be sure you get a pound when you want it.
THE WORLD'S GREATEST BAKING POWDER,

IMPORTANT INFORMATION
ON 1923 MOTOR VEHICLE
LICENSE

State Comptroller Urges Applications Be Filed
Early New Year License Tags Will Be
Released Dec 15th.

APPLICATION BLANKS.
Get yonr blanks early. They may be
secured from banks, county officials, auto
clubs, or will be sent upon request to
State Comptroller. Tallahassee. Fla.
FILL OUT BLANK CAREFULLY.
Every year it is necessary to return
thousands of applications for correction.
Don't have yours returned. Fill it out
carefully and remit correct amount and
tag will reach you promptly.
SEND FOR TAG EARLY.
Tags will be mailed out on Dec. 15th
for all applications received to that date.
Don"t wait until Dec. 31st to send for
tag. The law gives no "days of grace
after Jan. 1st. If you want to comply
with the law your 1923 tag should be on
yoar car Jan. 1st.
TAG STAYS WITH CAR.
When a car it sold or changes hands
the tag must stay with car. Tags cannot
lawfully be changed from one car to an another.
other. another. Upon change of ownership new
owner should immediately transfer the
tag number and registration to his name.
When a passenger car is converted to a
truck or a private U3e car is put in use
for hire, the tag can be sent to the comp comptroller
troller comptroller for cancellation and credit on cost
of the truck tag or tag for hire.
OVERPAYMENTS WILL BE
REFUNDED.
Be sure to send enough money. If you
end too much, the Comptroller will re refund
fund refund the over-payment ; if you do not
end enough, your tag cannot be sent out
on til the proper amount is received.
FACTORY WEIGHTS ABE USED.
Factory rating of weights and capacity
will govern unless the owner can furnish
evidence to contrary, based, on actual
weighing of machine. Major fractions
count as even hundreds.: for ple.
machine actually weighing 1.560 pound,
would be classed as 1.600 Pounds ; one
weighing 1.540 pounds would be classed
as 1.500 pounds.

ANNUAL RATES ON MOTORCYCLES, PASSENGER CARS AND BUSSES.

Tag
Class
A
B
C
D
E
F
U
Motorcycles
Motorcycle side ear
Automobile (private nse).
Car for hire-
Busses for hire-
Busses for. hire
Busses (hotel to depot only)-
ANNUAL RATES ON TRUCKS.
Tag
Use
Type
Tires
G
H
S
T
W
X
Y
Z
K
Priva
Priva
Truck-
Pneumatic
Truck-
Solid
Pneumatic
For Hire
Truck.
For Hire
Track-
Solid
Priva
Trailer.
Trailer.
Trailer.
Pneumatic
For Hire
Pneumatic
Solid
Priva
or mre irutw
i Hearses and Caiket Wagons
For Hire
Trailer.
Solid
The very newest thing in white kid,
one-strap pumps, made by Utz &
Dunn. Price is seven dollars and a
half at Little's Shoe Parlor. 2-tf

WHAT IS A TRUCK?
A truck is a vehicle for carrying any
load other than passengers. So if a tow
ing car or roadster has any change in -body
construction so as to adapt it for
hauling any load other than passengers,
it must take a truck classification for
purposes of license.
DESCRIBE TRUCKS FULLY.
The various classes of truck bodies
make it difficult to determine weight of
vehicle including body unless full descrip description
tion description of body is given with application.
The model and year make should be cor correctly
rectly correctly given.
WRITE NAMES PLAIN.
Signatures are frequently hard to read.
Sign application at bottom, but print or
type the name and address at top of
blank. This insures accuracy and prompt
delivery of your tag.
COMPTROLLER DID NOT MAKE
THE LAW.
Frequently cases arise working appar apparent
ent apparent hardship upon certain owners of
motor vehicles, but these cannot be reme remedied
died remedied by the comptroller and it should be
kept in mind that he did not frame the
law. The attorney general in advising
the comptroller recently as to the con construction
struction construction necessary to place upon that
portion of the law relating to care for
hire, said: "I fully realize that no Pro Provisions
visions Provisions having been made by the 3aa 3aa-ture
ture 3aa-ture for certain contingencies wtach
might arise and for condition which do
arise, that the enforcement of the law aa
it stands works hardships on a great
many people for which you as an officer,
charged with the duty of enforcing the
law. are not responsible and they should
not expect you to either violate your oath
of office by the non-enforcement or by
suspending the, operation of the law
where it appears that amendments would
be advisable. These are conditions which
the people must remedy through the
action of their representatives in the lag-iilature."

" Kg
$5.00 None
1.00 None
None $ .50
.00 .75
7.50 .75
10.00 .75
6-00 .SO

Passengers
Flat
rate-
Flat
rate-
Any number
7 pass, or
to IS pass-
Over 18 pass
TRAILERS AND SEMI-TRAILERS.
Fee per
100 weight
of vehicle
plus load
capacity
FeeDer
160 pounds
Weight fimit
In P032kdet
weight
of vehicle
-75
1.12

I ls.ooe
' 8.000
$1.50 x.ooo
2.25 8.000
.75 ZM0 (Semi) S.000
1.50 8.000 (Semi) 1.000
1.12 1.000 (Semi) 1.500
2.25 8.000 (Semi) l.HH

i i
Flat rate. 20.Q
The weak and the strong enjoy eat eating
ing eating the best fresh meats obtainable.
That's the kind to be found at the
Main Street Market. Phono 103. tf

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

Arrival and departure of passes rsr
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
fhe following schedule figures per
ished as information ana now gT2U
-lteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE B. B.
for Station Arrive fre
2:15 am
St. Petersburg
2:27 ua
2:15 ta
S:24 pa
1:25 pa
9:00 pm
1:16 pa
6:45 sa
2:27 am
Jacksonville
Jacksonville
St. Petersburg
Jacksonville
Homosassa
(p) Wilcox
m Lakeland
:45 pm
3:24 pm
6:15 am
S :30 pm
10 am
7:25 am
ll:C3pa
'n)Mondav. Wednesday. Friday.
j)Tuesday Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive rroQ
2:34 am Jacksonville-NTTork 15 aa
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pa
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4 3 pa
Tampa-Manatee-
55 am St. Petersburg 2:S4aa
2:55 am NTork-SL Petrsburg l:S5aa
55 am Tampa Z&laa
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:29 pa
3:00 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pa
RATS DIE
Whca
They
Est
STEARNS'
ELECTRIC PASTE
It also kills mice, cockroaches. ; water
bugs and ants. It forces these pests te
run from building- (or watt- and I rasa
air. A 15c box contain enough te kiU
60 to 160 rata or mice. Get It from
your drug or general store dealer todar.
READY FOR USE-KTTEB THAN TXAT3
ELECTION NOTICE
Notice la herebr trlven that the un
dersigned, as mayor of the city of
Ocala, in Marlon county. YlorMa, doetl
hereby proclaim and call a epeclal elee
tion to (be held in and for the said city
of Ocala. on the V
12th Day of December, A. D. 1S23.
for the purpose of determining" whether
or not tne territorial umits ox the city
shall Toe contracted toy exdudmar there
from the territory described In, the ord ordinance
inance ordinance hereinafter set forth, skid ordi ordinance
nance ordinance reading: as follows:
AN ORDINANCE Proridlnar tor h.
Contracting of the Territorial Limits
of the City of Ocala, :
Be It Ordained by the City CeueU of
the City of Ocala i
Section 1. That the city council of
the city of Ocala doea hereby W1-
its desire to exclude from itu corporate
limits and jurisdiction the following:
described district, to-wit:
Commencing at the northwest cor-v
ner of the northeast quarter of
section sixteen. In township tU teea
south, range twenty-two east: run
ning thence east to the southeast
corner of section nine, in township
fifteen south, range twenty-two
east; thence running- in a north northeasterly
easterly northeasterly direction to the northwest
corner ot the southeast Quarter of
the northeast quarter of section one, -said
township and range: r, thenc
running east one-half mile to the
northeast corner of the southwest
quarter of the northwest quxtrer of
section six., in township .Ateen
south, range twenty-three east;
thence running south one-half sxhle
to the southeast corner of the
northwest quarter of the south southwest
west southwest quarter ot said section; thence
running west one-half anile to the
southwest corner of the northeast
quarter of the southeast quarter of
section one, in township- fifteen
south, range twencytwoi east;
thence running in a southwesterly
direction to the southeast corner of
the southwest quarter of the-northwest
quarter of section fifteen.
township fifteen south, range
twenty -two east and ( running
thence west to the northwest cor corner
ner corner of the southeast quarter of sec section
tion section sixteen, township fifteen south,
range twenty-two east: thence run
ning north to the north met corner
of the northeast Quarter ot section.
sixteen, township fifteen south,
range twenty-two east.. All said
lands in Marion county, Florida.
Section 2. That an election of the
duly registered voter of both said dis
trict which is hereby proposed to be ex excluded
cluded excluded from the corporate limits of the
city of Ocala, and o Ithe duly qualified
registered voters of the remaining dis district
trict district of said city of Oeala, e and the
same Is hereby called to toe held pur pursuant
suant pursuant to the' ordinances of the city of
Ocala governing special elections to ap approve
prove approve or disapprove -of this said ordi ordinance;
nance; ordinance; -.-
That thevcity council of the city -of
Ocala be and it is hereby authorized
by resolution -to fix the date of said
elections to be held, such elections to too
held separately in the aald respective
districts, but upon the same, day. and
nwi cy ua puDiic nouo oi tDs time
purpose and place of said .elections
shall be eiven bv roclamarlon issued
by the mayor, which proclamation shall
contain a copy of this ordinance.
x-nai varnnchael's oath pavilion at
Silver Springs. Florida, be and It is
here declared and constituted to toe the
polling place for theeaid election to- be
held in the district .herein nremoaed o
be excluded, and the city hall of the
city-of Ocala is hereby declared to be
the polling place for toe election to toe
held in the said remaining district of
the city not herein proposed to toe ex excluded.
cluded. excluded. ...
If two-thirds of the registered voters
actually voting in each of said districts
shall approve of this ordinance, the
eouncil shall thereupon, toy ordinance,
declare the new limits of said city or
town excluding therefrom the above
described portion so excluded, and shall
cause said ordinance, together with this
ordinance, and the proclamation of the
mayor herein provided for, and the cer certificate
tificate certificate of the result of said election to
be recorded In the records of the coun council,
cil, council, and also Irr the clerk's office in
Marion county, Florida.
That In the event two-thirds of the
registered voters actually voting In
each of said elections shall approve this
ordinance, than then the above describ described
ed described district herein proposed to be ex excluded,
cluded, excluded, and the citizens thereof, shall
thereby forever be released from the
debts, duties or liabilities of said city
of Ocala, and that all public property
both real and personal situate tn said
district herein proposed to toe excluded,
and all rights and franchises therein
belonging to said city ox ocala, at the
time of such exclusion, a hall toe and
remain the property of the city of
Ocala. -
Section S. That all ordinances and
parts of ordinances in conflict with the
provisions of this ordinance bo and the
same are hereby repealed.
Section 4. That tfcia-ordinance shall
take effect immediately upon its pass passage
age passage and approval.
That there shall toe but one ballot box
used at the election in the said district
proposed to- be excluded from the ter-.
ritorial limits oi tna aaaa aw i ucaia
and the following are the inspector
and clerk therefor t.tj saaaaen. C
Carmichael, D. X. Waldron. inspectors,
and C. C. Bryant, clerk. There shall too
two ballot boxes used at the -election in
the remaining district and for the box.
marked "A to XT the following are the
inspectors and clerk therefor: O. B.
Howse. E. DeCamp. T. W. yltto, inspec inspectors,
tors, inspectors, and Mrs. Walter Hood, clerk. For
the box marked "M to ZT H. H. Whet
stone. J. W. Johnson and 8. 8. Savage
Jr. are inspectors and Miss Annie Davis,
ClTMs the th day (oveanVitvA. IX
1922, EUGENE O. PEEK.
lO-5tlFri Mayor of the City of Oealsw
w. K. Lane, JL D, physician ani
grrrxeoV specialist eye, ear, neee ssf
throat. 02e ret 5, and It cent ctsr
.OesJa, Ha. , V i ., tX



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1922

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISffilENTS
(RATE6 under th! heading: ar
oi 9nra: Maximum at U linea ont Umi
"e: three tlmea 50c; six times 75c; one
month IJ.qo. All Accounts arl la
except to those who hare rg rg-"tor
"tor rg-"tor advertulpg accounts.'

DRESSMAKING Plain and fancy.
Mrs. N. S. Wella, No. 1 West Fifth
St. 12-8-6t
LOST Gold cuff button Thursday;
engraved "DNF." Finder please re return
turn return to D. N. Ferguson. Holder
block. 8-3t
FOR SALE Setting eggs from
White Rock and Buff Orpington
chickens. Won blue ribbon at the
fair. 1.50 per setting. See Evans
at George MacKay Co. or call
phone 263. 8-6t
WANTED About ten acres of land
suitable for orange grove, not over
five miles from Ocala. State, price
and terms in first letter. Address,
"M. B." care Star office, Ocala,
Fla. 12-8-3t
FOR RENT 33 acres of good farm farming
ing farming land, all fenced and cleared of
stumps. Three miles from town
and near shipping station. Apply
at 310 N. Macmolia St.. Mrs. L.
Toffaletti. 12-7-6t
FOR SALE One Ford light truck;
one Oakland Terms if desired.
Autogenous Welding Co. -7-6t
WANTED One or two light house
keeping rooms for three weeks', use.
Young married couple, no children.
Write or wire, giving terms, until
Saturday evening, Harry Cansdale,
Hotel Boyer, Eustis, Fla. 73t
FOR SALE Two lots in North Ocala,
fronting fifty feet on new Dixie
Highway. Terms if desired or will
take' part in one-year-old hens or
fryers. Mrs. Edna Blair, Box 136,
Lemon City, Fla. 12-6-2t
FOR RENT Two rocms furnished for
light housekeeping. Apply 102 S.
10th St., or phone 343. 6-6t
DELCO LIGHT PLANT Three-quarter
sire, thirty-two volt, in good
condition, large batteries. Will sell
cheap; need a larger plant reason
for selling. Address "W," care, the
Star, Ocala, Fla. 4-6-8
LOST Gold watch fob with Masonic
emblem attached. Return to C. E.
Simmons, or phone 71. 12-6-3t
WANTED 15 or 20 acres cleared or
partly cleared, with or without
buildings, within five miles of Ocala
on hard road. Address "D. W. P.,"
care Star,' Ocala. 12-6-3t s
FOR RENT One small bedroom,
$1.50 per week. Room with ,pr
without board. Phone 543. Mrs
Geo. F. Young, 612 E. 8th St., op opposite
posite opposite high school building. 5-6t
FOR SALE OR TRADE 1921 fiufck
Six Touring: Term if desired.' See
Blalock Bros. tf
FOR RENT Furnished apartment
electrically equipped; four rooms,
bath, screened porch, attractive,
modern, all conveniences. Season
rental ?50 per month. By yearjf40.
Apply to Mrs. George Blitch : or
Joseph Bell. 2-6t
WANTED To buy a second hand
- roll-top desk. Address with price,
Box 439, Ocala. 7-3t
FOR RENT Down stairs apartment,
four rooms and bath; modern con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Unfurnished apart apartments.
ments. apartments. Phone 450 or see Dr. W. K.
Lane. 24-tf
FOR SALE: One good gentle mare,
extra fine buggy or saddle horse;
.also two nice Jersey cows and two
Jersey heifers. One of the cows
will be fresh by January. Will
sell cheap or trade for land near
town. W. D. Carn. 23-tf
FOR RENT Part of my farm, 40 to
70 acres, as good trucking land as
there is in the county. Standing
rent or share crop. Stock and tools
furnished. Free of stumps. Call on
or write T. O. Thrash, Ocala. 10-tf
Merry Christmas
Cards
We have the Christmas
Cards that yovl are looking for.
Come in and get them. We do
not stand on formality our
; doors are wide open; walk in-
and make yourself at home.
You will find tags, seals,
: tuck-ins, cards for Mother,
Dad and the whole family
cards for your friends humor humorous,
ous, humorous, witty and conventional,
cards from 5 cents to $1.00, in
' fact, anything your heart de desires
sires desires in a Christmas Greeting
Card.
, Hurry up -and call while
. our assortment is complete; we
, want you to be pleased.
ri' Court Pharmacy-

OCM OCCURRENCES

If .you have any local or society
items or. the Star, phone five-one.
Last night's vaudeville features will
be repeated tonight at the Temple
theater, with an entire change of
program in the pictures.
Saturday and Monday, 14 pounds
of sugar for $1 with a dollar purchase
Of other groceries. U-Serve. 8-2t
6& cures Bilious Fever.
tf
Machine hemstitching; artistic
handicraft; forenoons. Mrs. Luella M.
Grimbly, 701 Oklawaha avenue, Ocala.
Phone 409 15-tf
The, Altar Guild of Grace church
will hold a cake and candy sale Sat Saturday
urday Saturday beginning at 10 o'clock in the
store room next to the Harrington
Hall hotel. 7-2t
Mrs. Frank Bourlay of Orlando is
expected to arrive in Ocala tomorrow
for a visit with her sister, Mrs. G. C.
Sheppard.
The Gibson line of Holiday Boxes
in all sizes. THE SPECIALTY SHOP,
A. E. GERIG. 12-4-6t
Madame Hendren Dolls can be ob obtained
tained obtained only at THE GIFT SHOP.
Spme fine Mama Dolls, Crying Dolls
and Dolls that go to sleep while being
rocked at THE GIFT SHOP. 7-3t
Rub-My-Tism, an antiseptic, tf
The most complete assortment of
seals enclosure cards, tags and gift
dressings. THE SPECIALTY SHOP,
A E. GERIG. 12-4-6t
' Mr. and Mrs. Archie Cuthill of
Martel are receiving congratulations
on the arrival of a dainty little daugh daughter
ter daughter in their home. She was born at
the Marion County Hospital Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Dec. 5th.
Scatter sunshine with Gift Shop
greeting cards. We have several
wonderful lines for Christmas, New
Yfcar and all occasions. THE GIFT
SHOP, Harrington Hall corner. 8-3t
Saturday and Monday, 14 pounds
of sugar for $1 with a dollar purchase
of other groceries. U-Serve. 8-2t
666 quickly relieves a cold.
tf
"Uncle Wiggly" wants to see you at
THE GIFT SHOP.
Two "new government dump carts
for sale.- B. Goldman. 7-3t
Mr. Jim Brown of Stanton, was a
business visitor in Ocala today.
We would like to show you our line
of Little Gifts, for the grown-ups and
the kiddies. THE SPECIALTY
SHOP, A. E. GERIG. 12-4-6t
Ford sedan for sale. B. Gold Goldman.
man. Goldman. 7-3t
See the "Log Cabins" at THE GIFT
SHOP. 7-3t
Mrs. Mallory Liddon has returned
to her home in Jacksonville after a
short visit with her sister, Mrs. H. A.
Waterman.
To prevent a Cold, take 666. tf
- DEWEY'S RESTAURANT
"On the Square," west side. Oysters
and fish daily. Open all njght tf
Many new Toys and Games at THE
GIFT SHOP. 7-3t
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M.. meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort Kin? Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second and fourth
Friday evenings of each month at 8
o'clock. Visiting sovereigns are al
ways welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
' ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
elcome to visiting brothers.
I. U. Forbes, C C.
a K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. FM
meets every Tuesday evening at
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
Joseph Malever, N. G.
I H. C..Shealy, Secretary.
J. Solid, silverware and Solid Gold
Jewelry" for gifts at THE BOOK
SHOP. 7-3t

FAIR PREMIUMS

(Continued from Third Page)
Best peck Key limes, Mrs. T. B.
Snook. Second. E. C. Albertson.
Second pest peck Rangpur limes, E.
C. Albertson.
Best peck Mexican limes, N. W.
Hari son-
Best six quarts guavas, Mrs. T. B.
Snook.
Second best bunch bananas, E. C.
Albertson.
Best exhibit fresh figs, T. F. Fokes.
Second best exhibit pears, Mrs. T.
E Snook.
Best exhibit pecans, T. Needham.
Best exhibit hickory nuts, Mrs. L.
A. Jones. Second, Mrs. R. R. Hale.
Best collective exhibit pecans, five
or more varieties, Otto Young.
Second best exhibit papaya, E. C.
Albertson.
Best exhibit ten ears of corn select selected
ed selected without assistance from any othei
person, Landis Blitch. Second,
Loomis Blitch. Third, W. M. Gist.
Best exhibit 100 ears of corn, J. F.
Gist. Second, S. A. Neil.
Corn club first prize, William Neil.
Second, Mabry Neil. Third, Theodore
Buffington.
Best community exhibit, Shady.
Second, Sparr. Third, Anthony.
Fourth, Oak. Fifth, Fairfield.
Best Aberdeen-Angus bull under
three years, Anthony Farms.
Best Aberdeen-Angus cow over
three years, Anthony Farms. Second,
Anthony Farms.
Best cow or heifer two years old
and under three, Anthony Farms.
Best heifer one year and under two,
Anthony Farms.
Best heifer under one year, An
thony Farms.
Grand champion cow, beef breed,
Anthony Farms.
Grand champion bull, beef breed,
Anthony Farms.
Best bull, Jersey, three years old or
over, C. L. Angel.
Best bull, two years and under
three, Parker Painter.
Best bull under one year, F. S. Du Du-puis.
puis. Du-puis. First and second cow three years
old or over, Parker Painter.
Best heifer, one year old and under
two, Parker Painter. Second, F. S.
Dupuis.
Best heifer under one year, Mrs.
Addie G. Smith. Second, Mrs. Mary
E. Home.
Best bull, Holstein, three-years old
or over, E. H. Hopkins.
Best heifer, one year old and un under
der under two, E. H. Hopkins. Second, E.
H. Hopkins.
Best cow, Guernsey, three years old
or over, Henry H. Poppe.
Grand champion cow and bull, dairy
breed, Parker Painter.
Best Duroc-Jersey boar, one year
old or over, E. H. Hopkins.
Best boar under one year, Douglas
Buhl. Second, V. O. Mays.
Best sow one year old or over, J.
W. Emerson.
Best sow under one year, Douglas
Buhl. Second, J. M. Price.
Best pen of pigs, six months old or
under, J. M. Price.
Grand champion boar, E. G. Blood.
Grand champion sow, W. C. Blood.
First and second boar, Poland
China, one year old or over,- W. C.
Blood.
First and second boar under one
year, W. C. Blood.
First and second sow one year old
o over, W. C. Blood.
First and second sow under one
year, W. C. Blood.
First and second pen, boar and two
sows, W. C. Blood.
Best sow and suckling brood, Earl
Best. Second, James Woodward.
Best sow and suckling brood, grad graded
ed graded hogs, T. Needham.
Best pen Angora goats, W. W.
Seckinger.
Best stallion roadster, standara,
three years old or over, John Seiler.
Best mare three years old or over,
J. J. Tipton. Second. A. D. Smith.
Best mare three years old or over,
roadster, non-standard, Z. V. Free
man.
Best stallion, three years old or
over, draft horses, S. L. Redding.
Best filly, two years and under
three, first and second, Anthony
Farms.
Best mule colt under one year, Mar
ion county raised, Anthony Farms.
Best pen mules, Anthony Farms.
Best jack, two years and under
three, Anthony Farms.
Best jennet, two years or over, An
thony Farms.
Second best loaf white yeast bread,
Mrs. Pearl Roseke.
Second best loaf brown yeast bread,
Mrs. Pearl Roseke.
Best loaf raisin bread, Mrs. Pearl
Roseke.
Best loaf cornbread, Mrs. George
Buhl. Second, Mrs. E. L. Carney.
Best plate baking powder biscuit,
Mrs. E. L. Carney Second, Mrs. S.
J. Fraser.
Best plate soda biscuit, Girls' In Industrial
dustrial Industrial School. Second, Mrs. S. J.
Fraser.
Best collective exhibit bread, cakes
and pies, Girls' Industrial School.
Best fruit cake. Mrs. Weller Car Car-michael.
michael. Car-michael. Second, Mrs. L. N. Green.
Second best white cake, Miss Al Al-leyne
leyne Al-leyne Rogers.
Second best angrel food cake, Mrs.
J. W. Tally.
Best marble cake, Mrs. L. N. Green.
Second, Mrs. William Seckinger.
Best decorated layer cake, Mrs. Ot Otto
to Otto Young-.
Best devil food cake. Mrs. P. A.
Studer. Second, Girls Industrial
School.
Best caramel cake, Mrs. L. J.
Knight. Second, Mrs. Robert Marsh!

Best Lady Baltimore cake, Mrs. L.
N. Green. Second, Mrs. Robert Marsh.
Best cocoanut cake, Mrs. L. N.
Green. Second, Mrs. Robert Marsh.

Best chocolate cake, Mrs. L. N.
Green. Second, Miss Alleyne Rogers.
Best one dozen tea cakes, Mrs. E.
L Carney. Second, Mrs. P. A. Studer.
Best one dozen ginger cakes, Mrs.
E. L. Carney.
Best one dozen ginger cookies, Mrs.
T. B. Snook.
Best one dozen doughnuts, Mrs.
Pearl Roseke. Second, Mrs. O. N.
Geise.
Best apple pie, Mrs. Pearl Roseke.
Best mince pie, Mrs. L. N. Green.
Second, Mrs. Pari Roseke.
Best cocoanut pie, Miss Yvonne
Seckinger..
Best sweet potato pie, Mrs. L. A.
Jones.
Best collection home made candies,
Mrs. L. C. Dodd. Second, Miss Lena
Rieketson.
Best glass grape jelly, Mrs. W. A.
Penland. Second, Miss Lillian Liv
ingston..
Best glas3 cranberry jelly, Mrs. J.
C. Temple.
Best glass guava jelly, Mrs. P. A
Studer. Second, Mrs. W. A. Penland.
Glass apple jelly, Mrs. J. G. Temple.
Second, Mrs. P. A. Studer.
Best glass plum jelly, Mrs. P. A.
Studer. Second, Mrs. J. C. Temple.
Best glass peach jelly, Mrs. Otto
Young. Second, Mrs. J. C. Temple.
Best glass pear jelly, Mrs. Margaret
A. Snook. Second, Mrs. J. C. Temple.
Best glass pineapple jelly, Mrs. L.
A. Jones.
Best glass blackberry jelly, Mrs,
Pearl Roseke.
Best glass kumquat jelly, Mrs. J. C,
Temple. Second, Mrs. J. W. UarcRner
Best glass Mayhaw jelly, Mrs. W,
A, Penland. Second, Mrs. J. W. Gardi Gardiner.
ner. Gardiner. Best glass Roselle jelly, Miss Lillian
Livingston. Second, Mrs. S. Abate
Best jar plum jam, Mrs. Jerry Bur
nett. Second, Miss Margaret Snook.
Best jar blackberry jam, Mrs. J. C.
Temple. Second, Mrs. J. W. Gardiner,
Best jar guava jam, Mrs. George
Buhl. Second, Mrs. W. A. Penland.
Best jar strawberry jam, Mrs. Otto
Young. Second, Mrs. J. W. Gardiner.
Best jar peach preserves, Mrs. S. A.
Neil. Second, Mrs. Otto Young.
Best jar guava preserves, Mrs.vW.
A. Penland. Second, Mrs. J. C. Tem Temple.
ple. Temple. Best jar plum preserves, Mrs. W. A.
Cate. Second, Miss Margaret Snook.
Second best jar pineapple preserves,
Mrs. J. W. Gardiner.
Best jar tomato preserves, Mrs. W,
A. Penland. Second, E. C. Albertson.
Best jar kumquat preserves, Mrs. J.
C. Temple. Second, Mrs. L. C. Todd.
Best jar pear preserves, Mrs. J. W.
Gardiner. Second best, Mrs. W. A.
Penland.
Best jar fig preserves, Mrs. W. A.
Penland. Second, Mrs. Jerry Burnett.
Best jar strawberry preserves, Mrs.
J. C. Temple. Second, Miss Margaret
A. Snook.
Best jar watermelon preserves,
Louis Marsh. Second, Mrs. J.y C.
Temple.
Best jar orange preserves, Mrs. Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Burnett. Second, Mrs. J. C. Temr
pie. ,-.
Best jar citron preserves, Mrs. J. C.
Temple. Second, Mrs. W. A. Penland.
Best jar blackberry preserves, Mrs.
J. W. Gardiner. Second, Mrs. W. A.
Penland.
Best jar huckleberry preserves, Mrs.
W. A. Penland.
Best jar orange marmalade, Mrs.
Jerry Burnett. Second, Mrs. George
Buhl.
Best jar guava marmalade, Mrs. J.
C. Temple. Second, Mrs. Otto Young.
Best jar grapefruit marmalade,
Mrs. J. C. Temple. Second, Mrs. S.
A Neil.
Best jar peach marmalade, Miss
Margaret A. Snook.
Best jar fig marmalade, Mrs. J. W.
Gardiner. Second, Mrs. W. A. Pen Pen-land.
land. Pen-land. Best jar plum marmalade, Miss
Margaret A. Snook. Second, Mrs. F.
W. Weber.
Best jar apple butter, Mrs. W. A.
Penland. Second, Mrs. J. W. Gardiner.
Best jar pear butter, Mrs. 'Otto
Young. Second, Mrs. George Buhl.
Best jar guava butter, Mrs. J. W.
Gardiner. Second, Mrs. L. C. Dodd.
Best jar peach butter, Mrs. J. W.
Gardiner. Second, Miss Margaret A.
Snook.
Best jar plum butter, Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret A. Snook. Second, Mrs. W. A.
Penland.
Best jar grape butter, Mrs. W. A.
Penland. Second, Miss Margaret A.
Snook.
Best collective exhibit of vinegar,
Mrs. E. L. Carney.
Best jar plums, Miss Margaret A.
Snook. Second, Mrs. T. M. McLean.
Best jar grapes, Mrs. J. W. Gardi Gardiner.
ner. Gardiner. Second, E. C. Albertson.
Best jar pineapple, Miss Margaret
A. Snook. Second, Mrs. J. W. Gardiner.
Best jar blackberries, Mrs. L. A.
Jones. Second, Mrs. Jerry Burnett.
Best jar guavas, Mrs. Jerry Bur Burnett.
nett. Burnett. Second, Mrs. W. A. Penland.
Best jar huckleberries, Mrs. L. A.
Jones. Second, Mrs. H. B. Baxter.
Best jar pears, Mrs. J. W. Gardiner.
Second, Mrs. J. C. Temple.
Best jar peaches, Miss Margaret A.
Snook. Second, Mrs. S. A. Neal.
Best jar mulberries, Mrs. Otto
Young. Second, Mrs. J. C. Temple.
Best jar green corn, Miss Margaret
A. Snook. Second, E. C. Albertson.
Best jar field peas, Henry Gordon.
Second, Mrs. L. A. Jones.
Best jar okra, Miss Margaret A.
Snook. :
Best jar sweet potatoes, Mrs. P. A.
Studer. Second, Mrs; L. A. Jones.

Best jar pumpkin, Mrs. L. A. Jones.

Second, Mrs. W. A. Penland.
Best jar tomatoes, Mrs. W. A. Pen-
land. Second, Henry uordon.
Best jar sweet pickled peaches, Miss
Bessie May Finky. Second, Mrs. J.
W. Gardiner.
Best jar sweet pickled pears, Miss
Margaret A. Snook. Second, Mrs. J.
W. Gardiner.
Best jar sweet pickled watermelon
rind, Mrs. J. C. Temple. Second, Mrs.
Pearl Roseke.
Best jar sour cucumber pickles, E.
C. Albertson. Second, Miss Yvonne
Seckinger.
Best jar mustard pickles, Mrs. M.
T. Britton. Second, Mrs. William
Secinger.
Best jar bean pickle, Miss Margaret
A. Snooks.
Best jar of piccalli, Mrs. S. Abate.
Best jar onion pickle, Miss Margaret
A. Snook. Second, Mrs. L. N. Green.
Best jar sour green tomato pickle,
Mrs. J. S. Rilenburger. Second, Mrs.
J. C. Temple.
Best jar chow-chow, Mrs. George
Bratcher. Second, E. C. Albertson.
Best jar mixed pickles, Mrs. J. W.
Gardiner. Second, Mrs. J. L. Rilen Rilenburger.
burger. Rilenburger. Best jar mangos, E. C. Albertson.
Best jar cabbage pickles, Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret A Snook. Second, Mrs. F. W.
Weber.
Best jar pickled beets, Mrs. J. C.
Temple. Second, Mrs. J. W. Gardin Gardiner.
er. Gardiner. Best jar corn salad, Mrs. E. W.
Luffman. Second, Mrs. Pearl Roseke
Best bottle tomato catsup, E. C.
Albertson. Second, Mrs. William
Seckinger.
Best bottle pepper sauce, Mrs. L. O.
Booher. Second, Mrs. Margaret A.
Snook.
Best bottle chili sauce, Mrs. S.
Abate. Second, Mrs. J. C. Temple.
Best jar pepper hash, Mrs. J. C.
Temple. Second, Miss Margaret A.
Snook.
Best collective exhibit canned fruit,
canned vegetables, pickles and catsup,
Mrs. L. A. Jones. Second, Mrs. J. C,
Temple.
Best five pounds home made soap,
Mrs. L. A. Jones. Second, Mrs. E. F
Moore.
Best jar of crystalized jeaches,Mrs,
L. jO. Dodd.
Best jar crystalized pears, Mrs. L.
CJDodd.
Best jar crystalized kumquats, Mrs
LC. Dodd. Second Miss Margaret A.
Snook.
Best jar crystalized oranges, Mrs
L. C. Dodd. Second, Miss Margaret
A. Snook.
Best jar crystalized grapefruit, Mrs.
L. C. Dodd. Second, Miss Margaret
A. Snook.
Best jar crystalized lemon, Mrs. L.
C. Dodd.
Best jar crystalized figs, Mrs. L. C
Dodd.
Best jar crystalized citron, Mrs. L.
C. Dodd.
Best collective exhibit jellies, mar
malades and preserves, Mrs. J. C.
Temple. Second, Mrs. L. A. Jones.
Best pound butter, Girls Industrial
School. Second, Mrs. L. A. Jones.
Best collective exhibit culinary and
domestic, Miss Alleyne Rogers.
Best sweet pickled peppers, Mrs. S.
Abate.
Best apple preserves, Mrs. L. A.
Jones.
Best loquat jelly, Mrs. Otto Young.
Second best dewberry jelly, Mrs.
Otto Young.
Best peach jam, best canned carrots,
best banned beets, Mrs. Otto Young.
Second best canned beets, Mrs. D. R.
Mixson.
Best canned cauliflower, Mrs. Otto
Young.
Best rose apple preserves, E. C. Al
bertson.
Best loquat butter, E. C. Albertson.
Best canned rose apples, E. C. Al
bertson.
Best canned Cuban cherries, canned
loquats, okra and tomatoes, canned
squash, pimentoes, E. C. Albertson.
Best canned sweet pickled guavas,
Mrs. P. A. Studer.
Second best sweet pickled figs,
Mrs. W. A. Penland.
Best huckleberry pie, Mrs. T. M.
McLean.
Best preserved cherries, Mrs. T. M.
McLean.
Best mincemeat, best corn sticks,
Mrs. Pearl Roseke.
Best collective exhibit canned fruits,
vegetables, preserves, etc., girl under
eighteen, Miss Doris Russell.
Best exhibit of cut chrysanthe
mums, T. F. Fokes.
Best exhibit cut roses in vases, Mrs.
Otto Young. Second, Mrs. J. F. Sig Sig-mon.
mon. Sig-mon. Best single specimen of rose in vase,
Mrs. Otto Young. Second, Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret A. Snook.
Best single specimen of fern, Mrs.
T. M. McLean. Second, Mrs. Otto
Young.
Best display of cut flowers, Mrs. I
M. Green.
Best specimen of geranium, Mrs.
Elwood Raymond. Second, Mrs. Lee
Priest.
Best collection of begonias, Mrs. T.
M. McLean. Second, Mrs. J. H. Liv Livingston.
ingston. Livingston. Best bouquet of cultivated flowers,
Mrs. Otto Young.
(Concluded Tomorrow)
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR AND
BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all eon eon-tract
tract eon-tract work. C-tTes; more, and.-better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.

Imas Git

At E. C. JORDAN & COMPANY'S

HANSEN Kid and Auto Gloves
for Men
BRAXTON BELTS, Pig Shin
and Walrus
TIES, in College Stripes, Cut
Silk, Knit and Cheney's Bats
KREMENTZ gold filled Tie
Clasps and Cuff Buttons
CHRISTMAS

L C. JORDAN & CO.

Oar staple Vines, including Styleplus Suits, Sweaters and Over Overcoats,
coats, Overcoats, larger than ever

HOME DWELLERS
AND
HOME BUILDERS
Are installing RADIANTFIRE gas heaters in their
fire places. This new and revolutionary gas heating
appliance make3 the fire place a source of real comfort
at a small price, and there's no bother. "Radiant
Rays" project 90 per cent, of their warmth straight
into the room.

GAS

Burns for hours at the cost of a shovel full of coal
It is Odorless, Ashless, Smokeless and Dustless.

CALL AT OUR SHOW R00HS
Ocala Gas
Harrington Hall Block
One quart New Honey, CC
per jar OOC
Palm Olive Soap, OE
three cakes for. .
auu
Heinz Small Can
Beans
Cream of Wheat,
package
Shredded Wheat
Biscuit package..
Corn Flakes
three for
SWEET POTATOES,
per peck
Octagon Soap,
three for
11c
25 c
15c
25c
40c
20c
Senate
Coffee, Af
Der Dound "tJ

Pint Jars Orange Marmalade.

Purina Scratch Feed, Chicken Chowder, Cow Chow
and other Feeds
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
PHONE 163

OUR PHONES
243 and 174
CHASE & SANBORN'S COFFEE and TEAS
ROYAL SCARLET CANNED GOODS
YOURS FOR SERVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY

LOOK AGAIN. YOU'RE RIGHT.
There's no ice in the refrigerator. But there's food, plenty of it.
Yet it's a picture of a refrigerator owned by a housewife who
thinks she is "saving by keeping 'costly food in an unked refrig refrigerator.
erator. refrigerator. She stops taking ice at hot summer's end; she thinks cold
weather sufficient protection,
And it would cost her only a few cents a day to make sure that
the food is protected.
Ocala Ice & Packing Company

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

Segpstlois!

ARROW HANDKERCHIEFS in
' Christmas Boxes
BATH ROBES for women and
men
HOUSE SHOES for women and
men
SILK AND WOOL SOCKS AND
STOCKINGS
BOXES FREE
Ocala, Fla.
HEATER
AND ASK FOR DEMONSTRATION
Company
Ft King Avenue
Jello 12c. package. OO
j three for wJt
Quaker Oats, 12c pkg., OO-
i three tor www
Post Toasties,
three for
Premier Salad
Dressing
25c
43c
UNEEDA BISCUITS, t
Der cackaee C
ZUZU CRACKERS,
per package
5c
Small Graham Crackers, C
ner nackaee..'.... OC
Animal Crackers,
5c
per package.
1 Lemon Snaps, ?
er nackaee wt
40c



Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06375
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:daitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
xmlns:gml http:www.opengis.netgml
xmlns:lom http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm_lom
xsi:schemaLocation
http:www.loc.govstandardsmetsmets.xsd
http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitss.xsd
http:www.loc.govmodsv3mods-3-4.xsd
http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcmsobekcm.xsd
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T16:22:55Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
INDIVIDUAL
UFAD\renner
METS:dmdSec DMD1
METS:mdWrap MDTYPE MODS MIMETYPE textxml LABEL Metadata
METS:xmlData
mods:mods
mods:accessCondition 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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
ALEPHBIBNUM 2052267
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
mods:language
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:location
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
UF
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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
mods:originInfo
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:place
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued December 08, 1922
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordInfo
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06375
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
FUG
OCLCQ
mods:languageOfCataloging
English
eng
mods:relatedItem original
mods:physicalDescription
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
series
mods:part
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1922
mods:number 1922
Enum2
December
12
Enum3
8
8
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:titleInfo
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
uniform
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
Star
mods:typeOfResource text
DMD2
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:procParam
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
FDNLN
NDNP
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 0006thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
NEH
CHRAM
sobekcm:bibDesc
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 06375
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Publisher
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:Source
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:serial
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 12 December
3 8 8
DMD3
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:FeatureCollection
gml:featureMember
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
METS:amdSec
METS:digiprovMD DIGIPROV1
DAITSS Archiving Information
daitss:daitss
daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
METS:techMD TECH1
File Technical Details
sobekcm:FileInfo
METS:fileSec
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM 74ec0d53636edcbdbd8af7ecb594ee32 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 7890245
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 0596.jp2
G2 JP22 11d7a986affd847fd3066350452ff8ad 7970557
0597.jp2
G3 JP23 3e27625d034de2b78fdac6f0fc887ff5 7922750
0598.jp2
G4 JP24 9e0cf94644adc4ec587347783405534b 7900438
0599.jp2
archive
TIF1 imagetiff 542a2f1aa604eaf1cb9af6e08a08ed7d 63103749
0596.tif
TIF2 d6225dabdf1d1de4abd493c5f99b7250 63736979
0597.tif
TIF3 3b8023925206ed517d48760fdd88177d 63354683
0598.tif
TIF4 ffb5fe26a5d823a93d218afee99ff925 63167046
0599.tif
TXT1 textplain a804ec7622e8f03c3dc2d10dd6ee4477 27852
0596.txt
TXT2 da81d269310f7f324bb89bc4b330ed6f 23848
0597.txt
TXT3 1479a6ba28dc42dc8f999a516c251c48 30827
0598.txt
TXT4 75f7ea7dd2cd8b64ac8fa3aaee078241 24622
0599.txt
ALTO1 unknownx-alto 0b1af3f0081ded8eb1721acb28efa169 859798
0596.alto
ALTO2 b3fb406e0aa3c367138b7e7532e3bc67 784510
0597.alto
ALTO3 2477356d537f39c8754a85bcd311c179 964441
0598.alto
ALTO4 ce68b9eae2fca3171e5ad3a3113f27bb 754943
0599.alto
METS1 unknownx-mets 9164c3a26d9c77ad6fddb2c01ec8ac99 9861
UF00075908_06375.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1