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:
UF00075908:06378

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
A TTT)
rr LOCAL NEWS
LA RECEIVED TO
'JW PRESS TIME
ASSOCIATED I MM A
WEATHER FORECAST Mostly cloudy tonight and Wednesday probably local rains; colder Wednesday, much colder Wednesday night.
TEMPERATURES This Morning, 52; This Afternoon, 65.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 7:15; Sets, 5:2$
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. No. 236

LA

TURKEY CONTINUES

TO DEill

0 TERMS

Now Demands the Payment Of An
Immense Sam from The
Bankrupt Greeks

INTENDS T

0 SOUND

OUT AI

Great Britain Wants to Know If The

United Slates Will Join Her In
Letting French Debt Go

Lausanne, Dec. 12. (By Associated
Press). The debate between Turkey
and Greece over the question of which
nation is responsible for the tragedy
of Smyrna continues to form the dom dominant
inant dominant issue of the Near East confer conference.
ence. conference. I8met Pasha says he is willing
that the treaty which the delegates
hope to frame shall provide a system
of payment to the Allied nations for
damages their nationals suffered in
Turkey during the war but on the
other hand will insist upon reimburse reimbursement
ment reimbursement by Greece for the losses sustain sustained
ed sustained by the Turks in Asia Minor at the
hands of the retreating Greek army.
ROTARY AIDING IN
MUCH GOOD WORK

London, Dec. 12. (By Associated

Press) The belief that Great Britain
intends to sound out the American

government's williness to take such

action in reference to Allied debts as

the possible cancellation of the French

debt is asserted by the Daily Tele Telegraph's
graph's Telegraph's diplomatic expert. The French

delegation after the adjournment of

the premiers' conference was repre

sented last night as holding the Brit

ish might approach the United States

before the January 2nd meeting of the
premiers to ascertain whether Amer America
ica America would be willing to consider such
action.

At the Rotary luncheon today the
club approved the plans for the im improvement
provement improvement of the civic center along
the lines suggested by maps present presented
ed presented some weeks ago. The Rotary com com-mitte
mitte com-mitte which has this work in charge
with the co-operation of the city coun council
cil council will at once proceed with its com completion.
pletion. completion. Dr. H. F. Watt was a guest of the
club at the invitation of the public

affairs committee, and made a splen splendid
did splendid address along the line of the city's

health measures. He said the city

was in splendid sanitary condition, the
health of the pupils in the public

schools is good and the places where
fresh foods are sold are being con conducted
ducted conducted in a manner conducive to the

best health results. He stated that

plans are being laid for the elimina

tion of the mosquito during the com coming
ing coming year, but the details of the plans
have not yet been thoroughly worked
out. He anticipates starting on this

campaign in the early spring, at

which timeevery citizen will be asked

to assist.

Mr. Edwin Green was also a guest

of the club.

The program committee for next

week is Albert Gerig and Frank Har Harris
ris Harris Jr.; attendance committee Carl

Rose and Walter Preer.

Several matters of importance were

referred to the board of directors

and the board met immediately after
the luncheon to take such action as

the several cases may warrant.

CASPER POLICE FEAR

THEY HA VENT CLARA

Casper, Wyo., Dec. 12. (By the
Associated Press) The Casper police

this morning were still without con confirmation
firmation confirmation of the belief that the woman
who they arrested after she stepped
from a train last night is Mrs. Clara
Phillips, the Los Angeles murdress

who escaped recently. It was stated
the woman suspect spent the night
quietly, refusing to answer questions
or reveal her identity.

TIME ON BILLS

Congress Li Rushing Appropriations

With Less Debate, But For
More Cash

Washington, Dec. 12. (Associated

Press). In record breaking time the
first annual appropriation bill of the
present sesfion of Congress, that for

the treasury department, was report-:
ed to the Senate today by the appro appropriations
priations appropriations cemmittee, carrying an in

crease for $121,000 over the House
total of mcfre than one hundred mill

ion dollars.! The bill passed the House

Saturday.

LUKE WILL SOON BE

OUR BOSS STAMP L1CKER

Washington, Dec. 12. (Associated

Press). President Harding today
nominated Albert L. Lucas to be post

master at Ocala.

MURDER NEAR MIDDLETOWN

Thugs Slay an Indiana Farmer And

His Wife

Middletown, Ind., Dec. 12. (By the

Associated Press). William Schaffer,
age thirty-five, a farmer, and his wife

were found murdered here today. Mrs

Schaffer's head had been cut off by a

sharp instrument, presumably an axe,

Schaffer's head was split wide open.

The bodies were found by a party

of passing farmers. The woman's

body was found in bed, the husband's

body in the barn. A four-year-old girl

unhurt but suffering trom exposure

and lack of food was unable to give

details of the tragedy. The couple it

is believed have been dead for several
days. Schaffer was last seen at work

i;i the fields Thursday.

A chance to learn Hawaiian music

real cheap. We have just arrived in

Florida from Honolulua for the pur

pose of teaching you. We guarantee

to teach you in ten weeks. Only pay
$1.50 ner week while you learn. For

further information call at the Layton

Hotel and ask for the Hawaiians. 3t

REA RECORD

AN AIR ATTACK

On Rebellious Mountaineers Will Aid
Assault in Force by Pro Prohibition
hibition Prohibition Agents

Covington, Ky., Dec. 12. (By the
Associated Press). Preparations to
mass 500 prohibition agents equipped
with bombing planes and machine
guns for an onslaught on the moun mountain
tain mountain stronghold of Bob Gallard's gang
of Menifee county moonshiners are
being made by the federal authorities,
according to three officials who return returned
ed returned here today from Mount Sterling,
where a posse of fifty agents is seek seeking
ing seeking the slayer of two prohibition
agents.

WINTRY WEATHER
ON ITS WAY

Blizzard from the West Driving Mild
Temperature Before It As It
Speeds Eastward

KELLER FEARS BURNS
After an liour and a half of wrang-

ing the Hlase judiciary committee

voted in executive session to proceed

with hearing the impeachment charges
brought alainst Attorney General

Daugherty y Representative Keller

in the marier insisted on by Keller.

Keller objected to giving the names

of all witnlsses at this time, he ex

plained, beAuse of "fear" of the ac activities
tivities activities of Chief Burns, of the bureau
of investigation, department of jus justice.
tice. justice. I

(DOG FALL
, considered by the gov

ernment 019 major importance in the
enforcemerfl of national prohibition,
were decidld by the supreme court

yesterday. 1 In one of them, coming

from the Btate of Washington, the
government scored a sweeping vic victory,
tory, victory, the preme court holding that
both the fderal and a state govern government
ment government can prosecute and punish the

same unlawful act in the manufacture,
possession md transportation or sale
of intoxicating liquors.

The other case, coming from Cali California,
fornia, California, the government lost in its
contention that in the enforcement
of national prohibition an executive
officer can mpose and collect as taxes
the assessrients and penalties impos imposed
ed imposed by thosa sections of the revised
statutes wiich remain unrepealed by

the Volstead act and which became

SAVING THE CREW OF
A BRITISH STEAMER

Chicago, Dec 12. (By Associated
Press) A high wind brought the first
severe cold weather to the states of
the middle west today while the north northwest
west northwest for the second time this winter
was in the grip of sub-zero tempera temperatures.
tures. temperatures. Cold wave warnings have been
issued for the Ohio and Mississippi
valleys and the forecasters predicted
the cold weather in the northwest
would spread eastward, preceded,
however, by a rising temperature.

JOHN WANAIWER

One of the Most Useful Citizens Of
The United States Has Passed
To His Reward

San Francisco, Dec. 12. (By the!

Associated Press). The crew of the
British steamer Orteric, which is on
the rocks at Fish Rock off the Cali

fornia coast ten miles south of Point

Arena, are being transferred to the

steamer Cotton riant this morning,

p.ccordir.g to a wireless message. The

Orteric is reported filling with water
rapidly but the fifty-five persons
aboard are regarded in no danger, due

to the presence of two rescue ships.
MIAMI JITNEY DRIVER
COULDN'T GET AWAY

REPAIRING THE ROADS

Engineer Walker Will For a Time Be
Busy on Maintenance
Operations

Philadelphia, Dec 12. (Associated
Press). John Wanamaker died at his
home here at eight o'clock this morn morning.
ing. morning. The world famous merchant and
former postmaster general passed
away after confinement since early
November with a severe cold contract contracted
ed contracted at his country estate near here.

CO-OPERATIVE MARKETING

ORGANIZATION FOR
SOUTH MARION COUNTY

Miami, Dec. 12. Mrs. Edna Luther,
r stenographer, was seriously injured
this morning when the jitney in which

fshe was riding was struck by an au

tomobile driven by Mrs. John Ostobey.
Mrs. Ostobey and the jitney driver
were held by the police.

METHODIST MINISTERS
ARRIVING IN TAMPA

j Tampa, Dec. 12. Ministers and lay
readers to the seventy-ninth annual
i conference of the M. E. church, South,

Florida division, which is scheduled

jto open tomorrow, are arriving today.
; Eishop Ainsworth of Macon, will pre-
! side.

J. E. Walker, County

Engineer, has the maintenance work
on the roads well under way. In view

of the fact that the road funds are

limited Mr. Walker will stop all con

struction work and devote the entire
time of the five road crews to main

tenance. This or course does not ef

fect the state roads.

Superintendent Gardiner's crew has

completed the laying of the lime rock
on the Citra-Orange Lake road and

this crew will now shape this road

and clean up the right of way. The
crew will then be moved, according

to Engineer Walker, to the Citra-Or

ange Springs road. Superintendent

Clark's crew is at work on the Blitch-

ton and Martel roads. The Martel

is being scraped and on the Blitchton
road the right of way is being made
wider. As soon as this crew com

pletes its present task it will widen the t

A local co-operative marketing or organization
ganization organization has been completed at
Summerfield in the southern part of
Marion county. It will be known as
the Summerfield Truck Growers Asso Association.
ciation. Association. Tomatoes will be the princi principal
pal principal crop to be grown and marketed.
The association has awarded a con contract
tract contract to Gentile & Hardee to handle
its tomatoes. A packing house 60 by

Highway MOO feet will be erected at Summer-

field and approximately 500 acres in
tomatoes will be planted by the mem members
bers members of the new association next
spring. Varieties to be planted will
probably be the "Detroit" and "Globe."
The association organized with, fif fifteen
teen fifteen members in the Summerfield,
Dallas and Pedro sections of the coun county.
ty. county. The officers of the association are
T. A. Rice, president; J. M. Harrelson,
vice president and J. W. Lyles, secre secretary,
tary, secretary, Summerfield. The following
committees have been named: Fi Finance,
nance, Finance, Nathan Mayo, J. M. Harrel Harrelson,
son, Harrelson, Summerfield; W. H. Procter, Pe Pedro.
dro. Pedro. Arbritration: W. H. Procter,
Pedro, Nathan Mayo, Summerfield, J.
C. Smith, Summerfield. Constitution
and by-laws: S. G. Lovell, Pedro, J.
W. Davis, Summerfield, Nathan Mayo,
Summerfield.

The tomato crop of the association

law while
of intoxic
hibited.

fthe manufacture and sale

ing liquor was not pro-

Adverti:

America's Food and

Naught ifRul

BANDITRY IN CHICAGO

CONTINUES BRISK

in the Evening Star.

Chicago, Dec. 12. Four bandits

iheld up a messenger for the Logan

Square Trust Saving Bank today and

took $19,000.

Medicine May Go or
sians Cannot Secure Clothing

STANLEY HARRIS SPEAKS
FOR THE BOY SCOUTS

Tampa, Dec. 12. (By Associated
Press) Stanley Harris, assistant na national
tional national field director of the Boy Scouts
of America, is scheduled to speak at
the Rotary Club luncheon today. He
is here in the interest of the anni anniversary
versary anniversary round-up of Boy Scouts Feb February
ruary February 8th.
NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF
1918 WAR SAVINGS STAMPS
Editor Star: Those who are hold holding
ing holding war savings stamps of the series
of 1918, which fall due Jan. 1st, 1923,
will please bring them to the postof postof-fice
fice postof-fice by next Saturday, Dec. 16th, to
be sent to the branch reserve bank
for the cash. Any bank will cheer cheerfully
fully cheerfully send those not registered. Those
that are registered at this office will
have to come back through this office
to be cashed. We are short of help
at the postoffice and therefore can not
possibly keep up with the usual

Christmas rush and attend to the
cashing and records of the war sav savings
ings savings stamps during Christmas week.
Please heed this notice, get good serv service
ice service and help us. R. F. Rogers,
Dec. 11, 1922. Postmaster.
Be sure and include Fountain Pens,
Redipoint and Pal pencils in your
Christmas list. THE SPECIALTY
SHOP. A. E. GERIG. ll-3t

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right of way on the road from Martel

to Romeo. These roads are being
widened, among other reasons, so that

they can be worked with a machine

and thus maintain more economical

ly. Superintedent Procter's crew is

widening the grades on the bad hills
on the state road number two between

Ocala and Belleview. At; present these
hills are dangerous because of a very
narrow wearing surface which, drops

off into bad ditches on the other side.
As soon as the right of ways have
been widened on these hills, Engineer
Walker proposes to widen the wearing

surfaces to sixteen feet. Superinten Superintendent
dent Superintendent Jones crew within the next few

days will start patching state road

number two from the city limits to
the Seaboard Air Line railroad about

four miles out. As soon as the work
on state road number two is complet completed,
ed, completed, Superintendent Procter's crew will

be transferred to Orange avenue and

Superintendent Jones' crew will be

given the task of patching the roads

around Ocala. Superintendent Math- The past year has been a very try-

ew's crew is repairing some bad places ng one for every charitable institu-

will be handled by Gentle and Har-
dee on a percentage basis. This firm
will help to finance the members of the
association The packing house will.
be paid "for by a tax of two cents on
the crates shipped. The association
will be a non-profit, grower-crontrol-led
organization. There will be a
packing house representative who will
be in joint controll of the packing
house with a representative of Gentile
and Hardee.
The association's packing house
will be the second tomato packing
house to be erected at Summerfield. A
new house was erected there last
spring.
FLORIDA'S GREATEST CHARITY'

The Children's Home Society of Flor Florida
ida Florida Appeals for Christmas Funds,
Good Homes and Christmas
Joy Boxes

on the hills on the Williston road west

of Flemington. When this work is

completed the crew will be transfer transferred
red transferred to the Lowell-Fairfield road. Next

Monday the county engineer expects
to place a six team outfit on the Belle-

view-Summerfield highway which is

a part of state road number 124. A
convict crew is at work on this stretch
of highway.

Engineer Walker asks that a cor

rection is made in regard to the con construction
struction construction of the West Anthony road.
He states that this road is being con-

ticn in the state. None have had

more difficult time than the Children's
Home Society of Florida, which has
had over 1300 children, from every
portion of the state and from wee
babies on up, come under its aid. and
care already this year.
In spite of every conceivable ef effort,
fort, effort, the society has had a deficit in
five of the eleven months past, a deficit
which has run over $6000 and which
the society is trying hard to meet
before the close of the present year.

Just now the entire thought of the

-It Russia's children, and adults
as well, are to be saved from death
this winter from exposure after
the charity of America has brought
them through the famine of last
winter, they must be supplied vtith
clothing." This is a concensus of
opinion of the American Relief Ad Administration
ministration Administration staff in Russia, from
Colonel Haskell down to the in inspectors,
spectors, inspectors, according to their reports
to Herbert T'oover, head of the
A. R. A.
Prom every part of Russia where
the A. K. A. has been feeding
children and adults, and has been
instituting sanitation and medical
service and inoculations to save
literally millions of 'ives, the story
is the same that the children lack
even the barest essentials of under underwear,
wear, underwear, shoes stockings or outer
wear, with which to protect them them-elvea
elvea them-elvea against tie rigors of tie

Russian winter. And the need of
aid in ttis direction for adults, too,
is indicated by statements of recently-returned
workers, who state
that in cases where Russian em employes
ployes employes nwe been given a blanket
for extra services the blankets have
almost Ipvarlably been made into
overcoatj Literally millions of
childrenMsay reports, have no shoes
an ite& which in itself may make
it imposffible for them to go to Am American
erican American IS lief child-feeding kitch kitchens.
ens. kitchens. Fie shoes and stockings have
been prv-ided for 250,000 children
who arefl absolutely without foot footwear,
wear, footwear, it the whole problem is
beyond ie reach of any general
funds nmx available.
The Jwnerican Relief Administra Administration,
tion, Administration, tolmeet this emergency, has
put inti effect a Clothing Remit Remittance,
tance, Remittance, flnetioning in every way as
does thafnow world famous Hoover

Food Remittance. For twenty dol dollars,
lars, dollars, sent to the A. R. at 42
Broadway, New York, the following
articles, or their equivalent in val value,
ue, value, will be delivered to any desig designated
nated designated person in Russia: 4 2-3 yards
fifty-six inch twenty ounce dark
blue wool cloth; 4 yards of thirty thirty-two
two thirty-two inch black cotton lining; 8
yards of twenty-seven inch flannel;
16 yards of unbleached muslin; S
large black ivory buttons; 16 small
black ivory buttons; 16 small white
bone buttons: 2 spools No. 30 black
cotton thread: 2 spools No. 40 white
cotton thread.
One package will clothe one adult
or two children all winter, and re remittances
mittances remittances ordered for general relief
will be used for neediest cases,
thousands of which are heart-breaking.

Lee Priest. As soon as this road has
reached a point where it will be prac practical
tical practical to stop construction will be halt halted.
ed. halted. Mr. Walker explains that this be becomes
comes becomes necessary because of limited

road funds available and because of
his desire to spend the available funds
for maintenance rather than for new
contraction.

The stopping of contraction on the

road does not, of course, include the

construction work on state road num number
ber number two and five, nor on state aid road

number 124. These are state projects
and not county projects and are being
built, in the case of state road num numbers
bers numbers two and five, by bond issue mon money,
ey, money, and in the case of state aid road

number 124, with automobile money.

structed under the supervision of Mr. Home Society is turned to Christmas

for. that is one day when every child,
orphan children especially, should be
made comfortable and happy. An
urgent appeal is being sent out by
the society therefore for Christmas
donations of money, from individuals,
churches, lodges, schools, Sunday
schools, young people's societies,
woman's clubs, Rotary, Kiwanis and
all other organizations of every kind

in the state. This appeal is for mon money,
ey, money, for good homes for homeless chil children
dren children and for Christmas joy boxes for
the kiddies at the two homes of the
society in Jacksonville and in Pensa Pensa-cola.
cola. Pensa-cola. The good people of Marion county
are urged to send in their contribu contributions
tions contributions of money to the state treasurer,
R. V. Covington, 428 St. James budd budding,
ing, budding, Jacksonville; to send applications
for children to Marcus & Fagg, state
superintendent, at the same address,
and to send all joy boxes, barrels of
supplies, etc, to 1904 Riverside Ave.,
Jacksonville, or to the West Florid
Children's Home, Seventh Ave. and

vbiiuiu tw, -rtrnsacoia. IO It SOW
please before you forget.

AMERICAN ON ISLE

OF MALTA ATTACKED
Valetta, Malta, Dec. 12. (By the

Associated Press) Mason Mitchell of

New York, American consul on the

Island of Malta, was shot and wound wounded
ed wounded today near Baracca. His assailant
escaped but pursuit was immediately
taken up. Mitchell was taken to a
physician for treatment.

Advertise in the Evening Star.

Advertise in the Evening Star.



:ala evening stab, Tuesday, December 12, 1922

Ocala Evening Star
Pabllakrd Every Day Except Sunday by
STAB PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

t, H. J. Blttisger, President

EL, 1. Leavengeod, Vlee-Prealdeat
P. V. Lcaveasjvod, Serctary-Treasairer
- J. if. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice aa
second-class matter.
, TELEPUOXES
'Baaiacaa Otfcc Five-One
Editorial Ucpartmeat Two-Seven
Deelety Reporter Five-One
-r ,MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
' -The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
-all news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All lights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.

lime rock is extensive, and it makes a
good road. Short Talks in Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. "Short Talks" is awfully useful
We cut Col. Davis' interesting item
out of the Sun, intending to use it
next issue, but the office cat ate it.

1
r

'ITS MORE BLESSED,- ETC.

DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $6.00
ix months, In advance 3.00
Three months. In advance 1.50
One .month. In advance 60

ADVERTISING RATES
DIaplayi Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent, additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents irer inch. Special
position 25 iper cent additional. Rates

cased on four-inch minimum. Less than

four Inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application.
..Reading; Notice x Five cents per line

for first Insertion; three cents per line
for-each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers

without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

A man who will poison ariog will

poison a human being.

. : The Christmas spirit is strong in
Ocala. It won't make eggnog, but it

is good, all the same.

Who hires the sheriffs of Florida,

the state or the federal prohibition

commissioner? Tampa Tribune.
" Neither the people elect them.

Wallnut is the masculine of wall

flower. St. Augustine Bromide.

. Golly. And to think we didn't know

it all these years.

One of the troubles with our courts

is: too many judges are delivering

"opinions" instead of the law. Tam
pa Tribune.
You've said it.

.The fellow who is "nobody's fool

must be a lonesome cuss. Leesburg

Commercial.
. Trouble is most of us are "some "somebody's
body's "somebody's fool," several times during our
careers.

We are still wondering just what
Editor Benjamin meant when he re referred
ferred referred to Kaler as the tall chestnut
tree of the Leesburg Commercial.
Wauchula Advocate.
Ask Kaler he knows.

.!:.. M. Clemenceau, our distinguished
.guest, says, he is in favor of a law
prohibiting long skirts. Thought
somebody said he was an old man.
St, Petersburg Times.
But nobody said he was blind.
It makes us mad to have a nice,
jadylike voice call us up, and then,
when we make ourself known, say
"wrong number." Any lady with a
nice voice can talk to us any time
whether we are the wrong number or
not.

In the Civil War sixty years ago
many generals were killed "at the
front." How many were killed "at
"the front" in the World War? Titus Titus-ville
ville Titus-ville Star-Advocate.
Several thousand of them, Brother
Dobson. How close to the front have
you been in a war?

, Cool weather is here, and we hope
the people will FEET better. Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship Correspondence in Ocala Star.
, (Oh shoe!) Phil Armstrong in

Times-Union.

Feet's all right. A fellow can't get

on without them.

Hoover says Harding will be the
republican candidate for president
.again in 1924. The democrats will
probably nominate Ford of Michigan
.or Ralston of Indiana. Titusville
Star-Advocate.
Is Mr. Ralston the author of "Ral "Ral-ston's
ston's "Ral-ston's Breakfast Food?"

"We used to drive over the sandy
roads of Florida back in the old horse
and buggy days, and, even in the
earlier period of the automobile and
. wonder what we would ever find to
hard-surface the highways with," says
,the editor of the Gainesville Sun. "We
didnt realize that when the Lord made
Florida and gave it a sandy soil that
right down under the surface He had
put a material to act as the basis for
splendid hard surfacing. This material

s lime rock. Alachua county has

You all know what the good book

says: "it is more blessed to give

than to receive"? Well, you that want
to be blessed at this particular recep

tion had better hurry and obtain your

tickets, for the line is growing short.
An even hundred iron men have roll

ed across the captain's counter, and

only twenty-five more are needed.

There are some good folk who have

dollars waiting for this fund right

now, but we may not reach them,

'cause other people are beating them

to it.

Yesterday morning we found in our

p. o. box a check from .Harry Cole.
Harry lives at Leesburg, but his
heartstrings will never untangle from

Ocala. So he sends his contribution.

Coming out of the p. o., we met Dr.

Watt, in a hurry as usual, but he took
time to unwind a toadskin from his

roll and slide it to us as he passed.

Down street we met our state attor attorney,
ney, attorney, who is kindhearted to all that

section of the world that behaves it itself.
self. itself. All we had to do was to say
"Industrial school tree," and he di divorced
vorced divorced himself from a dollar with a
rapidity that couldn't be excelled. Mrs.
R. T. Weaver and Mrs. Elmer De De-Camp
Camp De-Camp are like twin sisters in' good
looks, good business qualities and
goodness of heart they sent twin
dollar bills in an envelope. George
Hall, the good-looking and competent
night clerk at the Harrington, sat by
us at dinner; George tries to make 'em
believe he is hardhearted, but we have
caught him being the other way sev several
eral several times, so when we asked for a
contribution we weren't a bit surpris surprised
ed surprised to have him readily respond. Mr.
Robert Edward Lee Lytle was among
those present and when we approached
him he realfzed that he had a great
name to live up to. K. C. Moore, the
county agent, came in to see us about
some of his good work; he donated a
dollar and also taught us how to say
"apropos," which word we now know
hod to pronounce for the first time in

our life and that's some time. Ed
Tucker walked rapidly by us in the
postoffice; there was a gentle swish

and two new dollar bills remained in

our keeping. Rev. C. L. Collins was

in the postoffice; with him was his
pretty daughter; the reverend gave us

a dollar and Miss Ruth gave us a

smile, and we were rich. Rev. Collins

is one of the school's staunch helpers

The -other night we left our socks on

the floor, the mice carried them off

and we had to wear our other socks;

yesterday morning they had to go to

the laundry and we were sockless till

afternoon thank the fates, the weath

er was warm we went to Max Fishel
about four o'clock and bought two

pair of his holeproofs we like them

well because thev stand wear and

don't show dirt; Max handed us the

sox with one hand and handed back

the dollar with the other, and said it

was for the industrial school's Christ

mas tree so, we all, the mice, us, Max
and the school, are ahead. Out of the

late afternoon mail we picked a let

ter with a check in it that letter
didn't say much, but what it did say

was a whole lot, that the check was to

help grow the industrial school's

Xmas tree, and it came from C. B

Howell, one of Marion's foremost

farmers. And now we saw ap approaching
proaching approaching W. B. Gallagher, whose
heart is so wide it sticks out on both
sides of him Billy has saved our life
several times, so all we had to do was

to tell him we were dying for a dollar,

and, presto, pronto, p. d. q., it was in

our hand. And the morning and the

evening were another day.
The list:

Mrs. Edna Ayer Wright ? 2.00
Cash 1.00

Cash 1.00

J. W. Sylvester 1.00

Dr. H. W. Henry 1.00
J. H. Benjamin 5.00
Mack Taylor 1.00
E. A. Osborne 1.00
L. W. Duval 1.00

H. L. Borland 1.00
John Taylor 1.00
Alison Wartmann 1.00

Cash 1.00
Cash 1.00
Milby Lloyd 1.00

Sam Martin 1.00
Whit Palmer 1.00

Howard Walters 1.00
Joe Borden 1.00
Mr. Cash 1.00
M. M. Little 1.00

Sam

Christia
Charles

Ed. C.

Carl R
Busines

Anothe

J. G.

M. Hauihton

Calvin S'est

R. L. V

G. D. P

W. P.

J. R. P

Ax 1.00

larshall 1.00

nnett

. -i- AA. X i i. i. atf M aa? W an W at M af 'J af W W M 1 W
W -i io "bio -oo -i la ir VU" V-i- '

.- "
s -.-- v

Man

Business Man

e

1.50
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
.50
1.00
1.00

1.00 MS

1.00
1.00

Or?

5r-

Carlisle Jlzlar 1.00

ver 1.00

Cash Nl. 1 1.00!

Cash N. 2 1.00

ClarencB Camo 2.00

W. W. ftondon 1.00 (

A Sumlierneld friend 1.00

Rev. J.gJ. Neighbour 1.00
Judge Eester Warner 1.00

H. Gillfert

Tom S

VICTORY NOTES AND 1918 WAR SAVING STAMPS..
Victory Notes, series "A" to "F" inclusive, are called for redemption
December 15, 1922, after which date interest ceases.
1918 War Saving Stamps are payable January 2d, 1923. To avoid
congestion and delay, the above should be surrendered egrly as
possible.
This Bank will receipt for and make collections for above ucitkczit charge

THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK

Bcton

1.00 j

1.00

.. in .., yv Ni'

Georg'

R. E.

K. C.

Max Itshel 1.00

Ben RBeinauer 1.00 j

NatharJ Mayo 1.00
M.L. leynolds 1.00

B. C. lebb 1.00
Mrs. BjC. Webb 1.00
Jake Caldman 1.00

Cash .1 2.00

Mrs. Flrd Rogers 1.00
Anthorl O'Neal 1.00

Frank Khurchill 1.00

E C. Beuchler 1.00

B. leek 1.00

Cash 1 1.00

Roy Oft 1.00

B. Miin 1.00

John Thomson 1.00

R. T. Jdams 1.00

Harry ). Cole 1.00

Dr. HJF. Watt 1.00

G. WJScofield 1.00

Mrs. ll T. Weaver 1.00
Mrs. llmer DeCamp 1.00

CALL ON U. S. FOR SUPPLIES

Dr. C.

C. B.

W. B

Up

(To

Hall 1.00
Lytle 1.00

loore 1.00

Id. Ticker

2.00

L. Collins 1.00

owell 1.00

Gallagher 1.00

date $100.00
With $4 more this morning.

be Continued in Our Next)

Son

nor w,

egisl

signe

ure is
der tlj

day t

cobwtfi

laturt

all it

Timed

Wh

day Florida will have a gover-

h backbone enough to tell the

ure that not a bill will be

until a reapportionment meas-

passed, which is mandatory un-

constitution; and again some

e supreme court will clear the

s away and declare the legis-

an unconstitutional body and
acts illegal. Oh, Min! Levy

Democrat.

never we have a governor that

Various Countries Are Asking Uncle

Sam to Provide All Sorts of
Merchandise.

Have you any chrysoprase or

varlsictls to sell? If so, write the i

Department of Commerce, foreign i

trade division. Dr. Julius Klein, the :
director, has requests for 'em on his i
desk from Australia. If you don't ;
know what they are, they are precious j

stones.

Our South American neighbors in

Brazil are more prosaic In their
wants. They are asking for sanitary

drinking fountains.

Canada wants moving-picture ma

chines and wireless telephone sets.

With the Volstead act putting a

crimp in the business over here, any anybody
body anybody with a left-over stock or bangs
and bung pegs can find a ready mar market
ket market for them in England. The British
also want garbage cans.

Ditto above. The French are ask

ing for oak casks.

Ditt again. Chile asks for corks.
The prohibition bureau, with an

eye to business, might fill the order

from Mexico for alcohol distilling
plants by shipping down some of the

wildcat stills seized over the country.

Evidently all the Italian boot

blacks are not over here. There's a
request from Italy for shoe polish.

Musical instruments are in demand

in Palestine and Spain.

The canny Scots want calculating

machines.

Poor old Siberia would like a square

meal of dried fruits and vegetables
and prepared milk.

RACED LIKE THE GREYHOUND

Botafogo, Most Famous Horse or

Argentina, Was Known to Turf
Followers Throughout World.

is sui a food, Friend Farmer, the The most famous race horse that

legislature will m-obablv Dut him in the fine studs of Argentina ever bred

was proDaDiy isoiarogo, xor ne was
renowned among turf followers the
world over. He died near Mar del

his proper place; and if you wait for

the supreme court to declare the leg

islature an unconstitutional body, you

will wait till you can sweep the front

yard with your whiskers.

The United States and governments

of western Europe protest against

driving the Greeks out of Constanti

nople. The enemies of the United

States in time of war would not have

to be driven out of this country. They

would all be praying for some way to

escape. 1 lmes- U nion.

Your memory is defective. The

enemies of the United States in this

country during the recent war were

well treated, better than some of our

own people.

Glaring headlights are used as an

excuse that doesn't excuse frequently;

any motorist competent to drive a car

should be somewhat accustomed to

headlights and know what to do when

they glare at him. The cue is to

slow down or stop. Times-Union.

If he followed that plan, he would
move forward on a well traveled road
at the rate of about two miles an

hour.

Plata a short time ago, being onl

eight years old. Not particularly
fortunate in his parentage, as great
racers usually are, he nevertheless be became
came became a phenomenon of the track. At
two years he sold for $25,000 at auc auction,
tion, auction, although he was never good
looking.

When he raced the horse stretched

himself out like a greyhound. He

made his debut In 1917, and all the
classics fell before his amazing
speed. One day when he was not In
form and lost to Gray Fox the event
was regarded in Argentina as quite
a national catastrophe. In a subse subsequent
quent subsequent "revenge race" he defeated his
conqueror with perfect ease before
the greatest crowd that ever assem assembled
bled assembled at the Palermo tracks.

Dr. A. A. Murphree, president of the

University of Florida, has been elect

ed president of the Florida Baptist
Convention. Following close upon
this honor. Col. Bob Davis of the

Gainesville Sun nominates Dr. Mur

phree for vice president of the United

States. Plant City Courier.

Let's let Dr. Murphree stay where
he is. He is a bigger and more use

ful man than the vice-president.

ODD FELLOWS, ATTENTION

seventeen millions of tons of lime rock.
Alachua and Marion counties can sup supply
ply supply the world with lime and a good
quality of lime at that." There is
Plenty of "hard ground" under the
sand, almost anywhere in Florida, but
it must be sought. The deposit of

You are cordially invited to meet

with Tulula Lodge I. O. O. F. this eve

ning at 7:30 o'clock. We have a class

of ten for the first degree. Come and
help make it interesting and then we

Actor Who Could Not Write.
The true story of "Joe Miller's Joke
Book," is an interesting bit of literary
history. Truth Is that Joe Miller never
read a joke In his life, and therefore
could not have compiled a book of
jokes. For Joe Miller could not read.
He was an ignorant actor, who
achieved great success In 1714 at the
Drury Lane theater In London. And
the only way that Joe Miller could
memorize the lines of his parts was
to have them read and reread to him
until he was able to repeat them, the
duty of thus drumming dialogue and
cues into the comedian's mind being
entrusted to a wife, whom he had mar married
ried married for the purpose.
Off the stage or on. Miller was not
a wit or humorist. But a year after
his death a pamphlet appeared in
which 247 jests were given, of which
only three were ascribed to Joe Miller.
They had been compiled by a man
with the appropriate name of Mottely.
By the middle of the Nintf-enth rrn rrn-tury
tury rrn-tury the number of Jokes had been
increased by successive compilers to
1.54C

NOTICE

will have eats. We are counting on

Pyles 1.00 Fu to help fill up the lodge room.

A. E. Gerig 1.00
Another Mr. Cash 1.00
Will Taylor : 1.00
Miss Cash 1.00
A Friend 2.00
W. W. Stripling 1.00
C. S. Cullen 1.00
W. K. Zewadski 3.00
C. E. Kiplinger 1.00
A. C. Blowers 1.00
Dr. F. E. McClane 1.00
Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Rose 2.00

J. Malever, N. G.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.

NOTICE

Regular meeting of Ponce de Leon
Lodge of Perfection No. 3 this eve evening
ning evening at 7:30 at the Masonic hall.
B. C. Webb, V. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.

Advertise in the Evening Star.

Special meeting of Ponce de Leon
Lodge of Perfection No. 3 at the Ma Masonic
sonic Masonic hall Tuesday, Dec. 12th, at 3:30
p. m. Work from the third degree to
the fourteenth, inclusive. Supper at
the hall at 7 p. m. All Scottish Rite
Masons are cordially invited to at attend.
tend. attend. By order of V. M.
B. C. Webb, V. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary. 2t

Special. Superior Gold Seal Butter,
60 cents, Tuesday and Wednesday, at
O. K. Teapot Grocery. ll-2t

OUR PHO

243 and 174
CHASE & SANBORN'S COFFEE oucl TEAS
ROYAL SCARLET CANNED GOODS

YOURS FOR SERVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY

HOME DWELL

RS

AND

HOME BUILDERS
Are installing RADIANTF1RE gas heaters in their
fire places. This new and revolutionary gas heating
appliance makes the fire place a source of real comfort
at a small price, and there's no bather. "Radiant
Rays" project 90 per cent, of their warmth straight
into the room.

HUMPHREY

adiaEtfi

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

CALL AT OUR SHOW ROOMS AND ASK FOR DEMONSTRATION
Ocala Gas Company
Harrington Hall Block Ft. King Avenue

AUTOMOBILE STORAGE'

Large Fire Proof Building

OPEN DAY AND WIGHT

Cars Washed and Polished
PHONE 291
Florida Auto Supply Company

314-320 N. MAIN STREET

)ispns9i'Gf toslcfast

cUkpot- destroys

umu to tit last 4.mg
REG. U.S. PAT. OFF.

BBffl

s

I J f i 1 11

wi .S 1 v i ill

mm

Beautiful salad and nut cups for
your Christmas table. THE SPE SPECIALTY
CIALTY SPECIALTY SHOP. A. E. GERIG. ll-3t

Advertise in the Evening Star.

A Christina3 present you all can
enjoy. Have Minshall- install a
CaloriC pipeless furnace. 12-ll-t

Advertise in the Evening Star.

v1

i



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1922

BgiMiial OCALA OBSERVANCES

ALL AliE INVITED :- Coia'e ye, j
and let us go up to the mountain of j
the Lord, to the house of the God of j
Jacob ; and he will teach us of his j
ways, and we will walk in his paths. I

Isaiah 2: 3.

If you have any news items for this
department, phone five-one.

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

RAILROAD MAN

j library board will be held tonight at

the library at the usual time.

GIVES FACTS

Member Brotherhood of Locomotive
Engineers Had an Awful
Experience

Jacksonville, Dec. 11. Mr. W. E.
Bennett, popular engineer of the
Jacksonville Terminals, has been tell telling
ing telling friends for the past few days
about his remarkable release from
thirty-five years of torture which he
tva3 forced to endure in spite of his
efforts.
"I couldn't eat anything during all
that time," said Mr. Bennett, "without

suffering intense pain in my stomach,

Mr. and Mrs. Geo. F. Armstrong

land Miss Lucy Armstrong of Savan-

inah, arrived in Ocala yesterday and

will be the Christmas guests of Mr.

The only thing that agreed with mejanl JIrs- Jack Camp.

at all was buttermilk, crackers and

(Evening Star Dec. 12, 1902)
Col. A. Long of Dexter, father of
the turpentine association of this
county, made the Star a pleasant call

The regular monthly meeting of theabmty a3 a farmer ag weU as a tur

pentine operator, a sweet potato of the
Georgia red yam variety that weighed
fifteen pounds.
Joe Priest, son of Gabriel Priest of
Fort McCoy, aged 18 years, died Dec.
9th of typhoid fever. The funeral
took place Thursday. He was a
splendid young man and his death
was much deplored.
Mr. Charles T. Trask came up this
morning from Belleview behind a fine
gray charger to inspect real estate.
Mr. R. L. Anderson has completed
the enlargement of his handsome
home in the second ward, almost dou doubling
bling doubling its capacity and now the knight
of the paint brush has completed
painting it a cream color with green
blinds. It presents a very attractive
appearance.

Miss Eloise Henry is hostess this

afternoon to the members of the

ound Dozen Auction Club, this be

ing the club's first meeting for some

weeks.

To the practical shopper we recom recommend
mend recommend EVERWEAR SOCKS. $2.50 6
pr Box. FISHEL'S. 12-12-tf
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

hot water.
"I noticed what City Commissioner

Frank Owen said about the benefit her of this week.

got from the Recuma treatment, and I
decided that a man like him certainly
knew what he was talking about.
Well, I have just finished the second
bottle of Recuma, and the boys at the
yards will tell you that I eat anything
I want 'now. Meat, egp-s, potatoes,
and all that. I can even drink ice
water now and never have any trouble
or pains after eating a big meal.
"When my daughter saw what RE RECUMA
CUMA RECUMA was doing for me, she took it
for headaches, and they are onw en entirely
tirely entirely gone. We can't say enough for
RECUMA, and want everybody to
know how it made us well, so anyone
suffering as we were can get their
health back too."

Beth Palm Rowley, the hair spe specialist,
cialist, specialist, will be at Frank's the remain-

12-12-4t

RE-CU-MA HERE
The remarkable RE-CU-MA treat treatment
ment treatment can now be obtained here from
the Anti-Monopoly Drag Store instead
o: sending to Jacksonville for it. Ad.

Call 471-Blue for the best red oak
and pine strpnd wood. Four-foot
wood $3.50. E. Gibbons, Noth Os Osceola
ceola Osceola street. 16

Miss Caroline White, who is at attending
tending attending college in another state, will
spend the Christmas holidays at home
with her parents, Rev. and Mrs. C. W.
White.

Tradoatfishel'sandsavemoney. 12-tf

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

A Wo

To the

SSI

The friends of Mrs. George Close
will be interested to hear that she
is steadily improving from her recent
accident, and that she left the hospi hospital
tal hospital yesterday for her home.

Have your hair combings made into
a switch this week at Frank's. 12-4t

Ladies, we guarantee to save you
mone yon your Hats. FISHEL'S. 12-tf

There's a time for all ihings.
It's now time to have your
car painted and topped. The
fall season's he; e and a paint
job done now will stay a year.
Bring your car to us and be
satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spcncer-Ped-rick
Motor Company will do
them.

Miss Carita Camp, who is attending

g j a school for kindergartening in New
H i York city, will arrive in Ocala on the

23rd to spend Christmas with her

parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp, j Max Tobleske, wh6 has

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Dec. 12, 1912)
Mr. Wiley Burford will leave Prince Princeton,
ton, Princeton, N. J., on the 18th to spend Christ Christmas
mas Christmas at the home of hi sparents in this
city.
A fine robust boy was born to Mr.
and Mrs. Jas. W. Tally at their home
in the first ward this morning.
A crowd of young people motored to
Citra last evening and enjoyed a
marshmallow roast with Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Borland and Misses Louise and
Ethel Borland.
Mr. J. Stanley Moffett, who eighteen
years ago was a bright Ocala school
boy and is now an enterprising young
business man of Macon, Ga., is expect expected
ed expected in the city soon to spend Christmas
with his father, Mr. C. W. Moffett.
Mr. H. H. Whitworth sold and ship shipped
ped shipped to Miami a few days ago about
twenty head of fine Jersey milk cows
from the Hiawatha Lake Farms. He
received about $2000 cash for these
cows. These cows were bred and
raised on the Hiawatha farm and
show what Marion is doing in raising
cattle.
The try-out of the -launch "Launa,"

Air. Frank Mathews' latest creation
at Silver Springs, was very successful.
The boat made good time but nothing
compared to what it will do when the
engine is tuned up and the boat finds
itself.

At the meeting of Tulula Lodge
last night addresses were made by sev several
eral several brethren, notably by W. C. Leon Leonard
ard Leonard and E. P. Kemp, who have recent recently
ly recently returned from the north and Mr.

just moved

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. Phone 108. tf

j Machine hemstitching; artistic
j handicraft; forenoons. Mrs. Luella M.
IGrimbry, 701 Oklawaha avenue, Ocala.
! Phone 409 15rtf

SPENCER PZDKICK I

MOTOR CO.

PHONE 8

Mrs. R. V. Ott is spending a few
days in Orlando, having gone there

j (Sunday. She went especially to bring
i heme her little daughter, Edith who
llj has been spending some time with

relatives.

in m

mm

Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished as information and not guar guar-..lteed.
..lteed. guar-..lteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from

2:15 am
2:27 am
1:45 pm
3:24 pm
6:15 am
8:30 pm
7:10 am
7:25 am

1 :25 pm

9:00 pm
1:16 pm
6: 15 pm
11:03 pm

St. Petersburg
Jacksonville
Jacksonville
St. Petersburg
Jacksonville
Homosassa
(p) Wilcox
(j) Lakeland

(p)Mondav, Wednesday, Friday

j)Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am

Jacksonville
Jacksonville
Petersburg

SHOES, not cheap Shoes but leather
Shoes Cheap. FISHEL'S. 12-12-tf

from Burba nk to Ocala

Mr. and Mrs. James B. Borland of
Citra are now in Atlanta. Mr. Bor Borland
land Borland has been in poor health for the
past two years and ten days ago he
entered the Block Sanitarium for spe-

jcial treatment. The many friends

i-i idiiiny uuje mat it win only De
a few weeks before Mr. Borland has
entirely regained his health.
Mrs. Harvey Clark spent today in
Gainesville, having gone up to be
present at the wedding of her friend,
Miss Christine Richards, whp was
married to Mr. Jack Sprouell of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, this morning at 8 o'clock at
the Episcopal church. Miss Richards
was maid of honor at Mrs. Clark's
wedding four years ago and has visit visited
ed visited her several times since.

The more our customers see of our
methods of handling fresh meats, the
better we like it. Come to see us.
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf

The Charm of a new Xmas HAT.
Ladies can save by buying at
FISHEL'S. 12-12-tf

OXFORD BIBLES

Thursday evening at 8 o'clock at

Grace Episcopal church there will be i Many sizes-and bindings. Some in

a general meeting of all members of ; expensive ones and some in fine India
the parish. Church members are re- jBible paper. At THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
quested to bear the date in mind and j
make arrangements to be present. We buy second-hand furniture. Ap-

2:27 ;.m
2:15 am

3:24 pm j Matters of importance to the church j ply at Farmers Supply Company, Ex

will be discussed.

position street.

tf

Delicious fruit cake. Orders taken.'

$1.00 per pound. Phone 278. 11-tf

1 :50 pm
4:0G pm

1:15 pm
4:05 pm

Come early and avoid the rush. I

have in connection with my general j

I line of groceries for the holidays Gold i
j Fish, Canary Birds, Love Birds, Par-
irots, Parokeets, cages and bird and!

Th Book Shop has a very pretty
window display of wicker baskets and
trays and flower vases. 12-3t

1:55 am

fish supplies. Come get

.).)(., 'while the picking is good.

your pick
T. M. Kil-9-tf

2:RSm N'YnrV-St. Pptrslmrcr 1 nm i Sore. V est Broadway.

1:55 am Tampa 2:34 ami
1:35 pm. Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pre! There will be a meeting tomorrow
3:00pm Tampa-St. Tetrsburg 4:05pm jafternoon at 3:30 at Grace Episcopal
j church at which all of the women of'

the church are urged to be present.
Mrs. Cameron Mann of Orlando, wife
of Bishop Mann, will preside and it is
hoped that there will be a full at attendance
tendance attendance as matters of importance
will be discussed.

PALATKA-0CALA
BUS LINE

SCHEDULE

L. ALEXANDER

PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
BUILDER

AND

Hose, give her EVERWEAR HOSE
sensible gift. FISHEL'S. 12-12-tf

Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other 'a
contractor in the city. j

. ... j The very newest thing in white kid,
Gardner's famous fruit cake, layer one-strap pumps, made by Utz &
cake, pound cake and raisin cake at I Dunn. Price is seven dollars and a
Main Street Market. Phone 10S. 10-tf Half at Little's Shoe Parlor. 2-tf

Stove wood, $2 per load. R.
Todd Lumber Company. 25-tf

H.

For appropriate electrical Christ Christmas
mas Christmas gifts see H. S. Minshall. ll-6t

Leave Palatka 8:00 A.
Arrive Ocala 11:45 A.
Leave Ocala 2:00 P.

M.
ill
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 S27

BOY

GOUTS

(Conducted by National Council of th Boy
Scoata of America.)

BOY SCOUTS AND BIRDS
The same energy which used to go
into robbing birds' nests and bringing
Cock Robin down with a sling shot is
still inherent in the small boy, but in
scouting it is put to other uses which
are constructive instead of destruc destructive.
tive. destructive. Every winter scouts maintain
hundreds of feeding stations for their
feathered friends and every spring
thousands of bird houses are built and
set up by boy scouts all over the coun country,
try, country, so that when the birds come north
no renting problems await them. Near Nearly
ly Nearly every local council and many indi individual
vidual individual troops conduct a bird house
building contest which rouses great in interest
terest interest among scouts and fulfills more
than one purpose in that not only are
the birds well served, but the boys get
practical carpentry training. In plan planning
ning planning the houses they observe and dis discover
cover discover bird habits. In the endeavor
to build houses which will suit the
prospective tenant. To most people a
bird house is a bird house, but a scout
knows that what will be just the thing
for a wren may not please a bluebird
at all.
Taking bird censuses and co-operating
with Audubon societies in protect protecting
ing protecting bird life are also fairly frequent
In scout activities. A certain troop in
San Francisco which has made a spe specialty
cialty specialty of bird study and conservation
has been made official guardians of
the birds of Golden City Park.
Another feature of bird conservation
work which received much attention
at the twelfth annual meeting of the
national council in March at the sug suggestion
gestion suggestion of John M. Phillips of Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh is the project of planting large
numbers of mulberry trees for the ben benefit
efit benefit of the robins and other fruit-eating
birds which are in danger of extinction
at the hands of farmers who realize
only that the birds eat their own fruit
crops without also realizing that they
do an incalculable service in the de destruction
struction destruction of insects. "From March
until June," says John M. Phillips, who
was instrumental In getting the Bos
Scouts of America to take action in
this matter, "the robins and other
birds scour the gardens, fields and
forests clean of destructive insect life,
and make possible our small fruit
crops. Yet in June, when the parent
birds attempt to collect for their
hungry babies their tithe of cherries
and berries which they haJ an Indis Indispensable
pensable Indispensable share in raising, they meet
with a very different reception from
that to which they are entitled, espe especially
cially especially since the federal government is
now issuing permits to kill robins
when they are committing or are about
to commit serious injury to cherries
and other small fruit trees. Such ac action,
tion, action, according to Mr. Phillips, is not
only a serious blunder, but a real
breach of honor to our feathered ben benefactors.
efactors. benefactors. His solution is, supply more
fruit and berries of an unmarketable
variety. The sweet cherry and the mul mulberry,
berry, mulberry, both cheap and quick to grow,
are prime favorites with the birds, and
consequently planting these species
means saving more valuable crops,
especially as they bear continuously
all summer, and one tree will feed hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of birds. Scouts are not only to
plant these trees themselves, but they
are to help. to. educate the public, es

pecially the farmer public, as to the
practical as well as humane aspect
of such a procedure.

BUILD FROM FOUNDATION
We have heard scouting praised by
judges and fire chiefs, by clergymen
and policemen. Recently came a ver verdict
dict verdict In favor of scouting as a leaven
by a representative of another calling
a Lincoln (Illinois) motorman. This
gentleman announces that since scout scouting
ing scouting took root in Lincoln he has noticed
a marked decrease of mischievous and
annoying pranks on the part of boys
who formerly liked to "flip"' cars and
do other things to make themselves a
nuisance to car men. The speaker
was of the opinion that the boy scout
attitude of mind has had much to do
with this desirable change, not only
because the movement puts its fol followers
lowers followers on their honor, but also be because
cause because It gives boys something useful
and interesting to occupy their time
and attention, which is, by the way, an
opinion arrived at independently and
coincides with that of some of the
most famous educators In the world.
An editorial In the Lincoln Star re reporting
porting reporting the motorman'8 verdict adds:
"This may be a little matter as
things go, but It Is one of the small
matters that go to make big ones."
The scouts believe In going to the bot bottom
tom bottom and building the boys up. If they
are right in small things they will not
err in the larger.

One quart. New Honey, CC-
rier iar

Palm Olive Soap,
three cakes for. .
Heinz Small Can
Beans
Cream of Wheat,
package
Shredded Wheat
Biscuit package.
Corn Flakes
three for
SWEET POTATOES,
per peck
Octagon Soap,
three for
Senate Coffee,
per pound

25 c
11c
25c
15c
25c
40c
20c
40 c

Jello 12c package,
three for.
Quaker Oats, 12c pkg.
three for
Post Toastiea,
three for
Premier Salad
Dressing

UNEEDA BISCUITS,
per package
ZUZU CRACKERS,
per package......
Small Graham Crackers,
per package ......
Animal Crackers,
per package
Lemon Snaps,

per package

33 c
33c
25c
43c
5c
5c

5c
5c
5c

Pint Jars Orange Marmalade 40c
Purina Scratch Feed, Chicken Chowder, Cow Chow
and other Feeds
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
PHONE 163

NEVER AN EXPENSE ALWAYS A SAVING
Ice is the one home necessity that always pays for itself
many times over.
The food it saves alone mikes ice worth much more than you
pay for it.
Take it regularly and take enough. Then you protect your
health add to your comfort.
To get the most benefit from your refrigerator, you should
keep the ice compartment free from food and filled with ice
then you're sure of greatest possible daily savings.
Ocala Ice & Packing Company

tintirtntttnt

to y55ii .. -.
Wttyr BOOTHTAR KINGTON H

- Mu'i aim 'a".- rrrr Hu? vst jj i

mwrwmm

ft m ni i .ssar i I

Kf'A ---'

THREE TIMES A LIFE SAVER
Paul Lemar, a twelve-year-old Ten Tenderfoot
derfoot Tenderfoot of Boston's '.vest end has al already
ready already earned a considerable reputa reputation
tion reputation as a life saver, having three times
rescued persons from drowning. Paul's
latest feat in this line was pulled oft"
recently, when he coolly dove into the
Charles river and hauled to shye lit little
tle little Robert Cubilowich who. in chas chasing
ing chasing a ball, had pitched head first in into
to into the water from the Esplanade,
while many adult bystanders locked
on panic stricken and helpless.

looked lik a house where there were a grandfather and a
grandmother; where holidays were warmly kePt: where there were
boisterous family reunions to which uncles and aunts who had been
bom there would return from no matter what distances; a house
where big turkeys would be on the table often; where 'the hired
man (named either Abner or Ole) would crack walnuts on a
fiatiron clutched between his knees on the back porch; it looked
like a house where they played charades; where there would be
long streamers of evergreen and dozens of wreathes of holly at
Christmas time; where there were tearful, happy weddings and
great throwings of rice after little brides from the front steps;
in a word, it was the sort of a house to make the hearts of
spinsters and bachelors eery lonely and wistful
Instead of the above, it was the abode of a tingle, lonely man.
Within its walls occurred the strangest Christmas party ever held;
recorded by America's great and many-sided story teller with the
singular magic which he alone knows how to employ.

A Short Serial Which Will be Printed in the
Evening Star, Commencing Dec, 15

btar Ads are business tfuiiaers. rnoneol



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1922

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

(RATES under this heading are u
loI'iv: Maximum of six lines one time
lie; three times 50c; elx times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable
era are except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
: r,. r-..
WANTED $200 first mortgage, good
real estate. Address "Mortgage,"
care of Star, 12-tf
FOR RENT Furnished apartment,
four rooms, private bath, private
entrance. Will rent to reliable party
for several months. Immediate pos possession.
session. possession. 801 South Tuscawilla St.
For further particulars call phone
"604. 12-12-tf
PRONOGRAPHS Several Brunswick
phonographs for sale, including re records.
cords. records. Terms can be arranged to
suit. FRANK'S. 12-12-6t
LOST Nine keys on plain ring. Re Return
turn Return to J. P. Phillips. 12-ll-3t
FOR RENT Light housekeeping
apartment, nicely furnished, two
blocks east of courthouse. Apply
at 239 E. Oklawaha. Phone 507. 6t
FOR SALE Corona typewriter, like
new; only $30. Other good visible
typewriters $25 and up. Expert re repairing.
pairing. repairing. Phone for demonstration
of the latest model Royal. E. C.
Hale, Harrington Hall. ll-3t
WANTED Ten or twelve crosstie
choppers.' See S. I. Long at Bla Bla-lock
lock Bla-lock Bros, Ocala. 9-6t
FOR RENT Three connecting un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished rooms on ground floor.
: See Mrs. H. S. Wesson. 9-3t
STRAYED Dec. 5th, one small bay
mare with roach mane; one small
dark bay horse with right front
foot crippled. Strayed from my
j house, on N. Pine St., Ocala. Any
one returning them or giving any
information of their whereabouts
will receive suitable reward. G. W.
Wimberly, P. O. Box 160. 9-6t
MAN WANTED To travel Marion
county with good proposition. Sal Salary
ary Salary $100 guaranteed, plus bonus.
Must have car. Apply at once to
P. O. Box 417, Ocala, Fla. 9-tf
DRESSMAKING Plain and fancy.
Mrs. N. S. Wells, No. 1 West Fifth
St. 12-8-6t
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
FOR RENT 33 acres of good farm
ing land, all' fenced and cleared of
stumps. Three miles from town
and near shipping station. Apply
at 310 N. Magnolia St., Mrs. L.
Toffaletti. 12-7-6t
FOR SALE One Ford light truck;
one Oakland "6." Terms if desired
Autogenous Welding Co. 7-6t
FOR RENT Two rooms furnished for
light housekeeping. Apply 102 S
10th St., or phone 343. 6-6t
FOR RENT Down stairs apartment,
four rooms and bath; modern con
veniences. Unfurnished apart
ments. Phone 450 or see Dr. W. K.
Lane. 24-tf
FOR SALE One good gentle mar,
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
POSITION WANTED A young man
desires position with opportunity of
learning a trade. Will consider
small recompense at beginning. Cal
phone 620. 9-3t
NOTICE of ANIMALS IMPOUNDED
This is to certify that I have this
day placed in the city pound the fol following
lowing following described animal which has
been found running at large within the
corporate limits of the city of Ocala,
contrary to the ordinance of said city
One yellow cow marked crop, under
bit is one ear and underslope in the
other.
The owner thereof or his agent
and all whom it may concern, are
hereby notified that if the animal is
not claimed and all expenses of taking
and impounding thereof are not paid
within three days from date hereof,
to-wit: On the 15th day of December,
1922, 1 will sell the same to the high highest
est highest and best bidder, said sale to take
place between the hours of 11 a. m.
and 3 p. m. on said day at the city
pound in Ocala, Florida.
, Henry Gordon,
Marshal City of Ocala.
J. S. Mixson, Impounder.
The Roscoe Arbuckle films have
been permanently scrapped. The Para Paramount
mount Paramount management decided it would
be unprofitable to release the films.

OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any local or society
items for the Star, phone five-one.
The election to retain or let go the
Silver Springs annex is progressing
quietly. Less than 125 votes had
been cast up to three o'clock.
T. P. Drake Jr., attending Chestnut
lill Academy, in Philadelphia, will
spend the Christmas vacation with
his parents in Ocala.
Miss Ida Johns of the Affleck Mil-
inery Parlor, has been at her home a
few miles from Ocala for several
days, called there on account of sick sickness
ness sickness in the family.
Low fares, through tickets, meals
and berth included on steamer. Merch
ants and Miners have frequent sail sailings
ings sailings from Jacksonville for Baltimore
and Philadelphia. Address Mr. C M.
Haile, general agent, Jacksonville. It
Our calendars are
m mTTTt
prettier than
SPECIALTY
ll-3t
ever beiore. ihl
SHOP, A. E. GERIG.
Mr. R. S. Hall has gone to Greens-
V 1 Ml It
boro, jn. u., wnere ne win join mrs.
Hall, who has been spending the past
. -a 1
six weeks witn ner parents, ana
where he will spend the Christmas
holidays.
Our Perfume Sets are bought direct
from the manufacturers, and you get
the benefit of our better discounts.
Come and see the line which is large
and varied. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
At Reddick, Saturday night, Depu
ties Perkins and Wiggins captured
Edward Manning and Bartow Red
dick, charged with bootlegging. The
officers had a warrant. The prisoners
had the goods on. Possibly, a jury will
convict them.
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Bowden and
family have as their guests for the
winter Mr. Bowden's mother, Mrs.,C.
Bowden of Athens, Ga., and Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Champion of Greens
boro, Ga., uncle and aunt of Mr. Bow
den.
The Simplex electric iron guaran-
ted for life. Special price during the
holidays. H. S. Minshall. ll-6t
Handkerchiefs, Hosiery, Belts, Col-
ars, JNeckwear, snirts, underwear
priced lower than in high rent district
ISHEL'S. 12-12-tf
Mrs. S. F. Lisk, who has been spend
ing the past six months in Baltimore
with her-daughter, Miss Henrietta
Lisk, has returned to Fort McCoy.
Mrs. Lisk motored from Baltimore to
Florida with her brother, Mr. J. P.
Thomson of Lansing Mich., who made
the trip from Michigan to Florida in
his Franklin sedan, coming by Balti
more on his way south.
Just rec'd a new shipment of Men's
VELOUR HATS. Walk a block and
save a dollar. FISHEL'S. 12-12-tf
Mrs. Cameron Mann of Orlando will
spend tomorrow in Ocala, the guest of
Rev. and Mrs. J. J. Neighbour.
Mr. Hugh Chace, who is attending
the academy at Mercersburg, Penn,
will be among those who will spend
the holidays at home.
A large line of Manicure Sets
Prices right. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
The best line of five and ten cent
Christmas cards we have ever shown,
uorae ana get yours Deiore tney are
picked over. Gerig's Drug Store, tf
Misses Louise and Loureen Spencer
will entertain a number of their
friends Friday afternoon and evening
at auction.
Messrs. Ralph Cullen, Bob Chace
and James Chace, who are students at
Amhurst, will spend the holidays at
their homes in Ocala.
Electrical chandeliers make an ideal
Christmas gift. See them at H. S.
Minshall's West Fort King. ll-6t
Gift boxes of Stationery, Symphony
Lawn and Lord Baltimore now on dis display
play display at Gerig's Drug Store. 12-tf
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Clyatt and Rev.
and Mrs. C. W. White left yesterday
by automobile for Bradentown, where
they will spend a few days.
Mrs. Weller Carmichael is looking!
forward to a visit from her sister,
Miss Georgia Mulhall, who will arrive I
in Ocala shortly and will be her guest
while here.
See those beautiful Metal Mounted
Christmas Cards at Gerig's Drug
Store before making your selec
tions. 12-tf

COOPER-DITTMER

The following invitation is being
received in Ocala by friends of the
young couple:
'Mrs. Mary Sanford Dittmer re
quests the honor of your presence at
the marriage of her daughter, Mary
Frances to Mr. Frank Cyril Cooper,
on Wednesday, December 27th, 1922,
at 7:30 o'clock, St. Paul's church,
Brookline, Mass."
Miss Dittmer with her parents
made Ocala her home for a number of
years and is better known in Ocala
as Miss Polly Dittmer. Her friends
will be interested to hear of her ap approaching
proaching approaching marriage and will wish her
long life of happiness. After the
first of February Mr. and Mrs. Cooper
will be at home to their friends in
Brockton, Mass.
DEWEY'S RESTAURANT
"On the Square," west side. Oysters
and fish daily. Open all night, tf
Dennison's Crepe Paper Table Cov
ers, Christmas designs, at Gerig s
Drug Store. 12-tf
George MacKay & Company have
on display in one of their windows a
set of six dining chairs, four straight
and two arm chairs. They are hand
carved and the work of one of our
townsmen, Mr. F. T. Schreiber. Each
chair is done in a different design and
the seats are upholstered in leather.
The work is beautifully done and the
chairs are handsome pieces of furni furniture.
ture. furniture. The first work of this kind done
by Mr. Schreiber a number of years
ago he did with a chisel and penknife,
and to a casual observer the result
was as artistic as that done with
better tools.
Butterkrust and Mother's Bread 11
cents per loaf. Farmers Exchange
Store. 12-ll-10t
A splendid line of leather goods,
many things for the man's gift. THE
SPECIALTY SHOP. A. E. Gerig. 3t
. CHRISTMAS PARCELS
TO AVOID LOSS AND DAMAGE
Wrap your packages carefully and
tie them securely.
In preparing your 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
cels, 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.
AT THE BOOK SHOP
When making out your Christmas
shopping list, why not give a pretty
piece of cut glass to the person who
seems to have everything The Book
Shop has just received a shipment of
cut glass with a number of pieces
done in a lovely spider web design.
And there are a number of other
beautiful cuts and designs from which
one might select a very useful and
pretty gift.
China is also a much appreciated
present. In this line at the Book
Shop there are odd pieces for general J
and special use. Then there are choc chocolate
olate chocolate and coffee sets, fruit sets, break breakfast
fast breakfast sets and regular dinner sets. To
the dinner set line have been added
three open pattern sets, and besides
the regular pieces there are odd pieces
ill th same designs. One of the pret
tiest of these is a set of Japanese im importation,
portation, importation, in creamy yellow, decorat decorated
ed decorated with little garlands of delicate pink
roses. And don't forget to look at
the teapots while in this shop. They
are showing a wide selection and
there are twenty different styles. 2t
FOUR
wonderful lines of
STATIONERY
all suitable for
GIFTS
at
THE BOOK SHOP

CIRCUIT COURT IX SESSION

Circuit court is now in session. Fol
lowing are the names of the jurors:
Grand Jury: Geo. L. Taylor, fore
man; r. I. Johnson, J. uevaney,
A. N. Henry, W. O. Grimes, L. H.
Snowden, A. S. Pickett, W. R. Ded-
man, S. u. Manning, K. E. Chitty,
Oliver Fort, R. T. Adams, Leon Simp Simpson,
son, Simpson, H. J. McCully, C. C. Simpson, J.
P Harrell, Chas. W. Tillis, C. G. Bar Bar-nett.
nett. Bar-nett. Petit Jury: John Reiff, C. P.
Chazal, L. B. Marsh, H. J. Jernigan,
Clarence Camp, E. H. Hinson.
The civil case of the Munroe and
Chambliss National Bank versus the
McGuire Fertilizer and Phosphate
Company has been tried, with a ver
dict for the plaintiff.
A sensible gift for Xmas, an ever
increasing source of job, EVERWEAR
SOCKS by the Box. FISHEL'S. 12-tf
Butterkrust and Mother's Bread 11
cents per loaf. Farmers Exchange
Store. 12-ll-10t
LADIES, ATTENTION
Only a few more days left of the
hair demonstration at Frank's. 12-4t
DEWEY'S RESTAURANT
"On the Square," west side. Oysters
and fish daily. Open all night tf
WOOD FOR SALE
About 200 strands 18-inch red oak
stove wood, now put up on Silver
Springs road two miles from Ocala.
For sale as a whole. Address P. H.
Nugent, Ocala, Fla. 12-ll-6t
Don't forget Jack Frost for Santa
when kiddies need SHOES. FISHEL'S.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
DAYS TO
jHop now
Merry Christmas
Cards
We have the Christmas
Cards that you 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,
iv
Dad and the whole family,
cards for; your friends humor humorous,
ous, humorous, witty and conventional,
caj-ds 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.
Court Pharmacy
FIRE INSURANCE
L. T. IZLAR
w
u
z
z
w
tf
w
PHONE
1 1
Gary Block
FIRE INSURANCE
AUTO REPAIRING
WELDING
GENERAL REPAIRING
PAINTING
RADIATOR REPAIRING
RET0PPLSG
GAS OIL GREASE
DIXIE HIGHWAY
GARAGE
JAMES ENGESSER
121 West Broadway
Ocala, Florida.
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Phone 258 Night Phone 533

I'd-.."

FIRE
PROOF

WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts leaned on Cotton Automobiles. Etc

move. pack, ship
LIVE STOCK,
JZJS&Sfifi
FURNITURE, ETC
JACKSONVILLE, FLA
iHHHHMlimmiP
FOR
CHRISTMAS
JEWELRY
Brooches, Sleeve Buttons, Chains,
Stick, Collar and Emblem, Lingerie
and Bar Pins.
WRIST WATCHES
Green, White and Red Gold, $15 up,
RINGS
Largest and best selection of all
kinds of rings in Ocala.
LEATHER GOODS
Belts, Pocketbooks, Hand Bags and
Vanity Boxes.
PENS AND PENCILS
Largest assortment of Gold Pens
and Pencils, also Gift Sets, Sheaffer's
and Waterman's.
THERMOS
Thermos and Icy-Hot, Auto, Restau Restaurant
rant Restaurant and Table Sets and Bottles.
TABLEWARE
Community, Rogers 1847 and Sil Sil-verfield
verfield Sil-verfield Tableware.
"GIFTS THAT LAST
For motherj sweetheart, sister,
brother or some one else's brother and
sister for Christmas.
f
CUT GLASS
Glassware. Nice assortment.
ENGRAVING
On Ivory, Gold and Silver.
OPTICAL
Optical department in charge of Dr.
K. J. Weihe, "eyesight specialist."
HUNTER'S WOOD YARD
Cor. Magnolia and Third
Oak and Pine Any Length
ALWAYS ASK US FOR
TU Economy BAKING POWDE&
CRESCENT GROCERY

The
Win dsor
Hotel

TRANSFER
AND

STORAGE
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone 296
In the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conveni convenience
ence convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
tOBERT M. MEYER, Manager,
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor.
itniniimitHtmiumiiuiuummmt
Visitors to the
Cemetery
Usually admire monuments of
simple dignity and good taste.
We are proud to say that me memorials
morials memorials of our leaking are se selected
lected selected as the finest of all they
have seen. Our work is not .ex .expensive.
pensive. .expensive. You can procure a
monument for a surprisingly
small cum considering quality
and workmanship.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
Phone 183
iimiiin;mmunmB
C. CECIL BRYANT
AUDITOR
Income Tax Consultant
Phone 481 Bine
Room 23, Holder Block
tmm:imiini.iinMiiii.iwiiiiiii'T'i
Plumbing & Electrical
Contracting
Full line of material always
in stock. Estimtaes cheerfully
given.
PHONE 252
Needham Motor Co.
NOTICE
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County, in Chancery.
Frank W. Kells, Complainant, vs.
Richard R. Hice, et al., Defend Defendants.
ants. Defendants. Order for Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wit: Richard R.
Hice, Mae K. Hice and Eula Kells, be
and they are hereby required to ap appear
pear appear to the bill of complaint filed in
this cause on or beiore
Monday, the 22nd day of December.
1922.
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Star, a newspaper published in
said county and state.
This 21st day of November, 1922.
(Seal) T. D. Lancaster Jr
Clerk Circuit Court Marion County,
Fla. By R. K. Batts, D. C.
H. M. Hampton and F. R. Hocker,
Complainant's Solicitors. 21-5-tues
XOT1CE
Notice Is hereby given that the an annual
nual annual meeting of the stockholders of the
I Mutual jilnlngr Company will be held
I at the office of the company in Ocala.
Florida, on Tuesday, December 26. 1922.
,Tiom.
j GEO. F. ARMSTRONG, President,
i ROBT. W. GROVES. Secretary.
W. K. Lane, M. D, phyaidan and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose axaf
throat. Office orer 5 and 10 cent ter
Ocala, Fla, tf
Let ns supply your groceries. Reas Reasonable
onable Reasonable prices and prompt delivery our
slogan. Main Street Market. Phone
108. 1-
Boys' Hunting Pants at FISHEL'S.
A Yuletide gift 12-12-tf



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