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:
UF00075908:06388

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
NO

STAR

1
LOCAL NEWS
RECEIVED TO
PRESS TIME
ASSOCIATED
PRESS PRESS-DISPATCHES
DISPATCHES PRESS-DISPATCHES TEMPERATURES This Morning, 46; This Afternoon, 60.
WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Sunday, fefightly warmer, possibly light frost tonight in interior of north and central portion.
SunEse. Tomorrow, 70; Seta, 5:32 OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. No. 306
T
CHEERFUL WEATHER
6ETTIHG FATTY SACK
enough, and more, to bar him from
the screen forever.
Hoping that something may be
M AT THE COMITY
TREE THIS EVENING
SIX III CARR1G
HEAVY SUITCASES
'done to change the decision of Mr.
FOR CHRISTMAS
III "THE GAME
J J Hays, I am, Cordially yours,
W. F. Creson,
l 1 Pastor Presbyterian Church.

EEN

PROGRA

A

P.

Opinions of Oca la Pastors On The
Rehabilitation of Roscoe
Arbuekfe
Episcopal

Christian
Editor' Star: We note in your edi-

itorial column of last evening a very
excellent and timely comment upon
j the change of front by Will Hays, who
holds the government censorship of

. , the mation picture industry of our
Editor Star: I understand that yon?country Tf it as reported
desire all of the clergymen in the city that Fatty Arbuckle, as he is popu popu-to
to popu-to express their opinions regarding larly known, is to be allowed to fling
the proposal on the part of the motion ; bis filthy and debauching personality
picture authorities to allow 'the re-!and influence before the minds of the
, . American people, in the picture films,
lease of the films m which Fatty Ar-jafter hig of ghame and
buckle appears. I therefore takejj certainly think that not only the
time to comply with your request. federated organizations of women
Shall Fatty Arbuckle be allowed to should register a protest, but every
get back in the game? On the con- American citizen who loves virtue and
trary, he ought to be shot at sunrise decency, "should rise up and register
of the anniversary of the night when a definite and persistent protest to
he committed that foul deed in that such being allowed,
hotel on the Pacific coast. j Furthermore, the convictions of the

There never was any serious ques-. good people of every community
tion of his guilt. They had some-1 should find expression in a determin determin-thing
thing determin-thing of a very serious character on ed rebuke and refusal to patronize

him and he ought to have been severe-; any institution or enterprise that
ly dealt with in his own person would dare to tolerate and degrade

The least that ought to be done in j the youth of our land with such char char-the
the char-the way of punishment would be tolacters being paraded before them

ensign him permanently to the limbo j upon the screen If Mr. Hays is re

cf, pictorial oblivion. The most ordi- 1 sponsible for this, and we cannot see

nary common decency of morality show it can be otherwise, as he for a

seems to demand that.

The authorities ought not to be will willing
ing willing to run the risk of offending the
respectable womanhood of this and
other lands by allowing Arbuckle
films to be released. If they do it will

be with the positive disapproval of

time did bar Arbuckle from appear appearing
ing appearing in the movies, he should be com

pelled to respect the convictions of
the decent and respectable element of

the people, whom he is supposed to

serve.

I wish to commend your article, and

1. SELECTION BY COBURN'S MINSTREL BAND.
2. SONG, "IT CAME UPON A MIDNIGHT CLEAR" ASSEMBLY.
3. SONG, "LUTHER'S CRADLE HYMN" Children, Led by Chorus.
4. SELECTION BY COBURN'S MINSTREL BAND.
5. SONG, "A LITTLE TOWN OF BETHLEHEM" ASSEMBLY.
6. SONG, "SILENT NIGHT, HOLY NIGHT" ASSEMBLY.
Let this be a community sing as well as a community tree and let

every one present do his part in the singing. The songs are familiar and

the words have been printed and will be distributed to the assembly so
there will be no excuse for not singing. Let ever j body sing.
Following are the words to the songs:

all decent people; it will be a disgrace 'also herewith to register my personal

to the profession and the cause of
much adverse criticism of the authorities.-
Furthermore, it will be encourage encouragement
ment encouragement to that great fat, sensual, un unbridled
bridled unbridled brute of a clown to go ahead
and do the same thing over all he

wants, with the assurance that he will;fare of his country at heart should

protest,' as pastor of the First Chris Christian
tian Christian church of Ocala.
Charles H. Trout.
Catholic
Editor' Star: Every American citi

zen who has the moral and social wel

always be able to get away 'with it,

because the authorities will stand by

him. No

protest against the intrusion into the
moving pictures of actors and act-

young wuman in pictures ,- vVA .u tll.

who might come near him would be conscience who ha figured in
safe, the venomous reptile, the fester- ;public scandals. There can be no
ing sore on the body of moving pic- doubt that a thorough reform of the
ture art.. 'moving pictures has become neces-
Not only so, but the moral effect sary and to it actors who has
upon other men in the movies would participated in a scandal to be
be very bad. They would have a right teSLtured on the screen would certain.
to say: "If Fatty can do .t and get ,y not y a st in the direction of re
away with it so can we And they form The practice of featuring in
went be backward about trying it. theatricals persons who have gained
Thus there will be a vast increase of notoriety through connection
similar cases of destroyed honor, if crime and gcandal should st

uut muruer.

For these reasons the authorities'
ought not to release the Arbuckle
films, but if they do, the general pub- j
lie which enjoys the pictures shpuld!
show its disapproval of him and them
... . .i

Dy reiusing to see any picture in
which Arbuckle appears.
Very respectfully yours,
John J. Neighbour,
Rector Grace Episcopal Church.
Ocala, Fla., December 23rdV

Baptist

Ocala, December 23, 1922.
Editor Star: I Jhank you for your
request for a statement regarding the
proposed return of Roscoe Arbuckle
to the screen. You made my state statement
ment statement for me in your editorial of yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Mr. Hays, as head of the
motion picture industry, has made a

mistake. He has misjudged the tem

R. F. Brennan,
Pastor Catholic Church.

Ocala, December 23, 1922.
Methodist
Rev. C. H. White is on the sick list;

we have no doubt, however, that his
opinions are in the same line with

those of his ministerial brethren.

CHRISTMAS TREES
OF THE CHURCHES

The churches of the city will cele

brate the great Christmas festival,

most of them with Christmas trees

and programs The list below will

give the time and place of the va

rious trees and entertainments of the

different denominations:
Baptist

At the regular Sunday school hour

per of the people. Arbuckle is en-i5511"1 morning tne primary depart
titled to a "chance" all rieht. But Mr. 1 went will hold its program in the pri

Hays has no right to put him up be-l1 room- There will be a Christ Christ-fore
fore Christ-fore millions of children and voune mas tree Christmas stories and

people who patronize the movies. It sn&s. In the evening at the regular
is well known that I am not hostile evening service all "of the Sunday
to motion pictures. I see tremendous scho1 excepting the primary depart-

possibilities for good as well -as for'ment wU1 hold its regular program.
i "T. !M 1 CI"' ? t mTt i

entertainment in them. But I will;" il De a living nnstmas, tne

have to speak out against any such nnstmas story will be told over

proposal as that of putting Arbuckle i aain and Christmas hymns will be

before picture patrons again. I have

very little fear, however, that his pic pictures
tures pictures will ever again be generally
shown Exhibitors like Ed Bennett
can be counted on not to soil their
screens with his work and Jess scru scrupulous
pulous scrupulous exhibitors will, hear from the
people in a way they will understand.
Yours very truly,
C. L. Collins,
Pastor First Baptist Church.

Presbyterian
Ocala, December 22, 1922.
Editor Star: As a minister of the
gcspel I am exceedingly sorry that
Roscoe C. (Fatty) Arbuckle is to be
given another "chance" by Will H.
Hays, and that on January 1st, 1923,
he is making plans to re-enter the
motion picture industry.
I do not say that Mr. Arbuckle has

not repented. I do not know about position street

- .that. I simply have the conviction
' that prior to his trial he had done

sung. Jbacn class will offer -its gifts

which will go to some charitable

cause.
Episcopal

At the Episcopal retcory on Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evening at eight o'clock there will
be a Christmas tree and a real Christ Christmas
mas Christmas party for the members and
friends of the church and Sunday
schooL
Christian
Members of the Christian Sunday
school will hold their tree Sunday,
Christmas eve, at the church at 7:30
o'clock. There will be a program of

Christmas music and stories, after
which will be held the "White Christ Christmas,"
mas," Christmas," gifts being offered for the home
for the aged in Jacksonville.

We buy second-hand furniture. Ap Apply
ply Apply at Farmers Supply Company, Ex-

tf

It Came Upon the Midnight Clear
It came up on the mid-night clear,
That glorious song of old,
i From angels bending near the earth
To touch their harps of gold;
r "Peace on the earth, good will to men,
From heav'n's all gracious King."
The world in solemn stillness lay lay-To
To lay-To hear the angels sing.
Still thro' the cloven5 skies they come,
With peaceful wings unfurled,
And still their heav'nly music floats
O'er all the weary world;
Above its sad and lowly plains
They bend on hov'ring wing,
And ever o'er its Babel sounds
The blessed angels sing.
O Little Town oi Bethlehem
-O little town of Bethelem,
How still we see tHee lie!
Above thy deep and dreamless sleep
The silent stars go by;
Yet in thy dark streets shineth
'."-- The everlasting Lignt;
The hopes and fears of all the years
Are met in thee to-night.
For Christ is born of Mary;
And gathered all above,
While mortals sleep the angels keep
Their watch of wond'ring love.
O morning stars, to-gether
- Proclaim the holy birth,
And praises sing to God the King,
, And peace to men on earth.
Silent Night, Holy Night
Silent night, holy night,
All is calm, all is bright
Round yon Virgin Mother and Child;
Holy Infant so tender and mild,
Sleep in heavenly peace,
Sleep in heavenly peace! v
Silent night, holy night,
Shepherds quake at the sight,
Glories stream from heaven afar
Heav'nly hosts sing Al-Ie-lu-ia;
Christ, the'Savior, is born!
Christ, the Savior, is born!

Suspected of Being Part of the Gang

Which Robbed Denver Bank,
Arrested at Santa Fe

Santa Fe, N. Mr

Dec. 23. (By the

Government Forecaster Today Seta
f At Rest the Mmds of 'Millions
Of People

Washington, Dec?" 23. (Associated

Associated Press ) .Six men with Press ) ."There is no cold weatner in

heavy suitcases who arrived from Las J sight." Thus the government weather

Vegas this morning in a car are in

tion in connection with the robbery of
the United States federal reserve bank
truck at Denver. The United States
marshal's office had received a tip
from Las Vegas and two officers aft after
er after observing the suspects daring
breakfast at a local restaurant, took
them into custody.

forecaster set at rest the anxiety that

the county jail pending" an investiga-lmay exist as to Yuletide weather

prospects. Although frost was re reported
ported reported this morning in northern and

central Florida, the forecast for the

next two days calls for somewhat
higher temperatures in the South
Atlantic and east gulf states.

SPECULATORS KEEPING DOWN
THE PRICE OF COTTON

Washington, Dec 23. (Associated
Press). Declaring cotton consump

tion figures for November, announced
yesterday, indicated the possibility of
exhaustion of the American supply
by next June, Senator Heflin asserted
in the Senate today the present price
of 26 cents a pound for the product
showed "conclusively that speculators
have control of the market and are
depressing the price' He said the
"law of supply and demand warrants
a price of 30 cents or more."

"BE OF GOOD CHEE;

Says Haynes, But How Can Ya
Without Something to Dilute
The Sugar

SENATOR HARRIS SPOKE
FOR THE SOUTH

Washington, Dec 23. (Associated
Press). An appeal for representa representation
tion representation of the South on the supreme
court and semi-judicial agencies such
as the Interstate Commerce Commis Commission
sion Commission and the Federal Trade Commis Commission
sion Commission was made in the Senate today by
Senator Harris of Georgia. .'":-'

Wednesday afternon at 4 o'clock
Miss Lancaster's pupils will have
their annual Christmas musical at her
studio.

Mr. George Newsom of Orlando, is
in the city to spend Christmas with
his mother, Mrs. W. V. Newsom.

Washington, Dec. 23. (Associated
Press). "Be of good cheer" was
Prohibition Commissioner Haynes
Christmas message to "friends of the
eighteenth amendment, in which he
declared the success attained in pro pro-hibition
hibition pro-hibition enforcement gave l"every
reason for hopefulness, gratification
and congratulations." "Do not be de
cehred or dismayed," said Haynes,- j
"by the nation-wide problem of mis-
representation, constituting as it does"
the most pretentious and most per pernicious
nicious pernicious propaganda to undermine en enforcement
forcement enforcement since enactment -of the'
amendment."

CONDITION OF FRADY
4 IS NOT CHANGED

Miami, Dec. 23. "Condition un unchanged;
changed; unchanged; no better no worse," was7
theCstatement issued at the Riverside-'
hospital on the illness of Edgar Cv
Frady, Chicago automobile man,
charged with the murder of his wife.

AMERICAN CAPITALISTS
WILL PUMP MEXICAN OIL

Los Angeles, Dec. 23. (Associated
Press) j A group of Los Angeles
men has obtained from the Mexican
government "what amounts to a
blanket concession on &lh government

the oil district of the ea3t

ccording to an announcement

and Mrs. Perkins and their guests u.'. ,
. i Z, .Times reports. "It is by far the big-
expect to leave the day after Christ-1 .. J

I tory," the Times said. "It is probably

Mr. and Mrs. Joe B. Riggs of Jack

noon and will be the Christmas guests p an j5 ,.m
cf Mr. and Mrs. Grider Perkins. Mr.oaSt' a

mas for a motor trip on the east coast.

. . j the most important deal of its kind in
Get your ice cream for Sunday and', . ,
P. ,r .the world for its involves eleven mil-
Chnstmas dinner at the Man6n Coun- ,. . .

incn acres oi izna adjoining me ncn

ty Creamery.

It

TAMPA SCHOOL DISTRICTS
ARE READY TO BE TAXED

'Tampa, Dec 23. (By Associated
Press). Early returns from the elec election
tion election yesterday in twenty-nine special
school tax districts in Tampa and vi vicinity
cinity vicinity indicate a big majority for the
ten-mill tax. Three mills has been
the maximum tax until this election,
the first under the new constitutional
amendment.

PONTIFF MAY CALL ENTIRE
EPISCOPACY TO BOMB

SUCCESSFUL RAID BY

Miss Minnie E. Pfeifer of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, arrived this afternoon to spend
the holidays with her brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. F. G. B.
Weihe. Dr. and Mrs. Fred E. Weihe
and two little sons of Leesburg, will
arrive tonight to spend Christmas
with Dr. Weihe's parents.

Dr. James Chace of Jacksonville is
a guest at the home of his son. Dr.
J. E. Chace for the Christmas holi holidays.
days. holidays.

Mrs. F. O. Eaton of Birmingham,
is pleasantly located at the home of
Mrs. J. T. Lancaster.

Advertise in the Evening Star.

Rome, Dec 23. (By Associated
Pre S3). There is a probability that

the pope will call a meeting of the en entire
tire entire Catholic Episcopacy in Rome dur

ing the next jubilee year, it was an

nounced in the papal encyclical issued

today. Such a meeting would be a
continuation of the ecumenic council
which was held in Rome in1970. In
the encyclical the pontiff praises the
efforts at universal pacification and
condemns the modern dances and im immodest
modest immodest fashions.

Get your ice cream for Sunday and
Christmas dinner at the Marion Coun County
ty County Creamery. It

The family reunion which the

! Camp families will hold Christmas

PENNSYLVANIA BANDITS day and the dinner will not be at
' the country club as was stated in the
Pittsburgh, Dec. 23. (Associated Star yesterday. The links will be
Press). Four bandits shot Ross Den- open to members all Christmas day.
nis, paymaster for the Pittsburgh j
Coal Company, and escaped with a Delicious Marocala cream for to to-satchel
satchel to-satchel containing about $20,000 in morrow and Christmas dinner. Any
currency today. The hold-up oc- flavor will be made for you. It
curred on the hills behind Mount j
Lebanon near here, while a party of j Mrs. Hector Wade arrived in Ocala
company officials were taking their yesterday and will be the guest of

Christmas pay to the miners at Bead-, her daughter, Mrs. Carl Ray.

line.

Mr. D. N. Flyrm of Jacksonville is
expected this afternoon and will be
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Ray and family.

CAPITALISTS WILL, DEVELOP

ANNA MARIA ISLAND

Tampa, Dec 23-(By Associated J Mrs. Mason left m afternoon
Press).-The northern end of Anna to gpeBd Christmas with her husband
Maria Island, a resort which lies at ia Savannah.
the mouth of Tampa Bay, has been i
sold for $150,000 by C M. Roser to R.J General pershin advises the
W. Pfllsbury owner and polisher of ple to a of
Manchester Union and head of the minL Bnt wMim cn is little
Woodmont Orchards Company of New dan&er of wW
Hampshire it became known here to- they are.New York American.

a popular resort will be undertaken.

i :
j We have a ways viewed with sym sympathy
pathy sympathy and approval the club activities

wcrkir.go cf the oldest established
ccmp jricS in th.3 Tampico and Tux Tux-pam
pam Tux-pam districts."

COCO WILL HEAR THE
KIDNAPING CASE

Monroe, La., Dec. 23. (Associated
rress) Attorney General Coco has
set January 5th as the date for the
Morehouse parish open eharing in
connection with the Morehouse kid kid-nap;ng
nap;ng kid-nap;ng case, it was learned today.
The attorney general and a special
train with two companies of Louisiana
National Guard arrived at Bastrop
this morning and the military pitched
camp on the courthouse square.

There are said to be 500 bootleggers
in Washington, but one must remem remember
ber remember that there are not more than 500
Congressmen there. Columbia -Record.

Quite probably, the bone-dry An Angora
gora Angora government is represented at
the Laupanne conference by a gentle gentleman
man gentleman named Arid Bey. New York
Times.

Uncle Sam is reported to be about
a billion and a half shy on his income.
The old boy ought to know by now.
how the rest of us feeL New York
Evening Post.

The great old tiger of France does
not appear to realize that the U. S.
enlisted only for the duration of the
war, and not for the duration of the
peace. Boston Shoe and Leather Re Reporter.
porter. Reporter. ANNOUNCEMENT

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Alexander an announce
nounce announce the marriage of their daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Henry Grant. to Andrew W.
Vaughn, of Pittsburgh. Fa Thurs

day evening, December 28th, 1022, at

The Creamery will make any flavor of the women, but their gun activities Mount Zion A. M. E. church, at seven
of cream for your Christmas dinner. alarm us. Columbia Record. o'clock.



TWO

OCA LA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1922

STORIES OF
QREAT INDIANS
' By Elmo Socti Wdtson

Copyright. 122, Western Newspaper Union.
SEQUOYAH, THE CADMUS OF
THE CHEROKEES
npIlIS is the story of an Indian who
rose to fame not as warrior nor as
orator, but as the inventor of an al
phabet for his people which enabled
mem to write andjread their own lan language.
guage. language. Sequoyah (Sikwayi) of the
Cherokees was born in Tennessee in
1760. The boy grew up among the In
dians unacquainted with the white
man's tongue or any of his arts.
An accident made him a cripple
for life and he became a craftsman
In silverwork and a skilled mechanic.
He also made Dictographs showing the
great deeds of the Cherokee on the
, warpath. In 1809, Impressed by the
Talue of the white man's "talking
leaves- (books), Sequoyah conceived
a system of writing, suitable to the
Cherokee tongue. Undismayed by
ridicule, he persisted In his studies
until convinced that the Cherokees
, t had 66 syllables, which in various com combinations
binations combinations constituted their vocabulary.
His next problem was to design sym symbols
bols symbols for each syllable, and that being
done, he taught his six-year-old daugh daughter
ter daughter to build words from these symbols.
In 1821 Sequoyah demanded a trial
for his alphabet, and in a public test
he proved its worth. The chiefs en endorsed
dorsed endorsed his Invention and Cherokees of
all ages learned the alphabet with en enthusiasm.
thusiasm. enthusiasm. The next year, he left his
village In Georgia to visit the Chero Cherokees
kees Cherokees in Arkansas and carry his Inven Invention
tion Invention to them. Again he was success successful.
ful. successful. Two years later parts of the Bi Bible
ble Bible were printed In Cherokee. In 1828,
the Cherokee Phoenix, the first period periodical
ical periodical ever printed In any Indian lan language,
guage, language, was published as a weekly at
New Echota, Ga.
When Sequoyah's tribesmen were
removed to Indian Territory he was
the great leader iu organizing the re reunited
united reunited nation. But he was little Inter Interested
ested Interested in politics. Among his people
was the tradition of a lost Cherokee
tribe that had. wandered west before
the Revolution.
Although Sequoyah was then more
than eighty years old, he resolved to
carry his message of education to the
lost tribe. His quest led him Into Mex Mexico
ico Mexico and there. In August, 1843, weak weakened
ened weakened by privation, he died. He was
buried in an unknown grave, but he
was to have a grander memorial than
any monument of stone. When the
big trees of California -were discov discovered,
ered, discovered, It was decided to call these giant
redwoods sequoias, an everlasting trib tribute
ute tribute to an Indian who gave his people
a printed language of their own.
STORIES OF
QREAT INDIANS
By Elmo Scott IPafson
CHIEF BLACK HAWK, THE PA PATRIOT
TRIOT PATRIOT OF THE SACS
WHEN the Eighty-sixth division
went overseas Ip 19l8, they
bore on the left shoulder of their uni uniforms
forms uniforms Insignia showing a black hawk
rampant on a shield of red. Thus the
"Black Hawk Division" carried Into
battle once more the emblem of one of
the greatest fighting men from their
native soil Chief Black Hawk (Ma (Ma-katawlniesheka'kai)
katawlniesheka'kai) (Ma-katawlniesheka'kai) of the Sacs and
Foxes. Illinois pioneers, grandfathers
of some of these men, had called him
a "bloodthirsty savage," but his own
' people looked upon him as a ratrlot
who defended his country against un un-"Just
"Just un-"Just aggression.
Black Hawk's war in 1832 was
caused by a dispute over the terms of
a treaty removing the Sacs and Foxes
to a reservation in Iowa. When the
government 'failed to keep its agree agreement
ment agreement to provide them with corn In
place of the crops they had abandoned
in Illinois, Black Hawk recrossed the
"" Mississippi to "steal corn from our
own fields," as the old chief said, bit bitterly.
terly. bitterly. Governor Reynolds called out the
militia to repel these "invaders" and
later federal troops were sent to sub subdue
due subdue the Sacs. After several fierce
battles the Indian resistance was brok broken
en broken and Black Hawk's warriors scat scattered.
tered. scattered. The chief fled to the Wlnne Wlnne-bagos
bagos Wlnne-bagos for refuge. On August 27, 1833,
he walked into General Street's head
quarters at Prairie du Chlen, Wis., to
surrender.
"Farewell my nation!" said Black
Hawk as he gave himself up. "Black
Hawk tried to save you und avenge
your wrongs. He drank the blood of
some of the whites, he has been taken
prisoner and his plans stopped. He
can do no more. His sun Is setting
and will rise- no more. Farewell to
Black Hawk!"
He was held for two months a pris prisoner
oner prisoner of war at Fortress Monroe, Va.,
and then was returned to his people in
, Iowa. There, another humiliation
.awaited him. Keokuk, his bitterest
enemy and the leader of the peace
faction of the Sacs, had been elevated
to the head chieftainship. Black
Hawk's proud hfart was broken by
this blow.
He died October 3, 1S3S. But even
then the whites did not allow him tc
rest in peace. A doctor desecrated his
grave and carried the skeleton back
to Illinois. Eventually the bones oi
the great chiej were restored to his
sons and they placed them for safe-
. keeping in the collections of an Iowa
historical museum. In 1S55 fire de
stroyed the building, leaving to his
people nothing but the memory of theli

great chief.

BASKETBALL

Girls Won Their Game But Boys
Were Defeated
The basketball teams of the Ocala
high school played two games yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon. The girls won their
game from Leesburg but the boys
were unable to take their game from
tie Williston lads.
Ocala, 33; Leesburg, 3
The local Wildcats were able to
walk away with their game with the
Leesburg high school girls and were
at no time of the game in the least bit
of danger. The only three points
made by the girls from Lake county
were made on fouls by the local girls
who got a little rough at times. The
work of the Ocala girls was especially
good in center where Gladys Rush
and Brooks were able to keep" the ball
almost continuously rolling in the
direction of Oeala's 'goal. The few
times that the Leesburg girls were
able to get the ball in their territory
MacKay and Bullock soon took it
away from them and sent it back to
Brent Woods and Elizabeth Murray,
who were playing forward for Ocala.
Ocala's forwards could well be nick nicknamed
named nicknamed "Champions" because like the
Champion spark plugs they never
miss. This was almost true of them
in yesterday's game for the two for forwards
wards forwards threw chance after chance and
made some hard shots.
Williston, 27; Ocala,' 16
The boys from Williston romped on
the Wildcats in fine form. They had
the local lads outclassed at almost all
stages of the game. During the first
quarter of play they piled up a lead
that Ocala was never able to over
come. Landrum was the outstanding
star of the game. He threw more
goals than anyone else in the game.
Just as the whistle blew for the end
of the game he made a throw for goal
that was nothing short of a miracle.
The guarding of Busbee for Williston
and Ferguson for Ocala was some
thing worth looking at. If it is possi possible
ble possible to decide which of the two was the
beter we would have to hand the cake
to Malcolm Ferguson for he certainly
was in the game at all its various
crooks and turns. Malcolm was un under
der under the ball nearly every time it fell
He stuck to his man like a shadow
and his endurance was better than
the mules he plows all summer.
Fraternal Orders
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.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
riday in every month at 8 p .m.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
KNIGHTS TEMPLAR
Ocala Command-
ery Number 19,
Knights Templar,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas. E. C.
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
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 Weibe, W. 1L
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. 0. F
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30
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.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.
DAUGHTERS OF REBEKAH
Ocala Rebekah Lodge No. 63 meets
at the Odd Fellows hall every first
and third Thursday evenings each
month at 8 o'clock. A cordial welcome
to visiting sisters and brothers.
Mrs. M. A. Ten Eyck, N. G.
Mrs. Earl Gibbons, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD1
Fort Sing 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.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren elways welcome. Lodge rooms

;1

f

I

We sincerely wish that all that goes
to make this season of the year truly
merry may be the gift of every man,
woman and child in Ocala, Marion
County and Central Florida.

The most liberal patronage which
has been accorded this bank during the
past year has made it highly satisfac
tory from every viewpoint.

tip -I

It is a source of much gratification
that we note each day new faces among
our customers as the result of the re recommendations
commendations recommendations of our mutual friends.

It has always been our purpose to
render a service to every patron, wheth whether
er whether large or small depositors, which
would merit their continued support.

Munroe & Chambliss National

.
-
v?
JsV-
XV
I

upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
W. R. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
, KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
rttfl tita No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
.....
o'clock at the castle nau. a corauu
velcome to visiting brothers.
' L U. Forbes, C C
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
SPANISH WAR yETERANS
Fitzhu?h Lee Camp No. 11, United
Snanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory
at 7:30 o'clock p. m.
F. W. Ditto, Commander.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.
Boys' Hunting Pants at FISHEL'S.
A Yuletide gift. 12-12-tf
Call 471-Blue for the best red oak
and pine strand wood. Four-foot
wood $3.50. E. Gibbons, North Os Osceola
ceola Osceola street. 16

HOLIDAY GREETINGS.

To Our Patrons and

MEMBER FEDERAL
MASONIC INSTALLATION
Next Wednesday night has been set
aside as a special meeting night for
the several Masonic orders, at which
time the officers for the ensuing year
will be installed. The lodges taking
part in this joint installation are
Marion-Dunn Lodge F. & A.
Royal Arch Chapter, Knights Templar
Commandery and Order of Eastern
Star. Meeting will be open at 7:30
sharp. Refreshments will be served
after the ceremonies in the club
rooms. The meeting will be held at
the Masonic home on Oklawaha ave avenue.
nue. avenue. Visiting Masons are cordiaally
invited to be present.
We have the agency for the East Eastman
man Eastman Kodak Co. and san supply you
with anything in the line. Gerig's
Drug Store. tf
Wonderful days ana nights at sea
refresh the mind for years with pleas pleasant
ant pleasant memories. Merchants & Miners
have frequent sailings from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville to Baltimore and Philadelphia. It

1922

For the coming New Year weJtpledge
ourselves o render you better service,
v where possible, than during the past
year.
To those who have been our patrons
during the year just closing, we want to
express our sincere appreciation, as
without this loyal support the splendid
record obtained could not have been
made. v
, -
. v
f .-,,. ;;. .
Let us resolve to make 1923 the big biggest,
gest, biggest, best and most prosperous in the
history of Ocala, Marion County and
Central Florida.
Wejmay not be able to extend our
greetings in person to1 each patron, but
we take this opportunity to express our
sincere best wishes for a truly Happy
Christmas season and a prosperous New
Year.

RESERVE SYSTEM
&

WHITE STAR L5MS :
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton. Automobiles, Etc
II ' m

MOVE, PACK, SHD7
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC
Star Ads are Business

1923

Friends
STORAGE )
Limb IlMATilb HUfcLtlj
Plioiie 298 1
Builders. Phone 51

Bank



v

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 21. 1922
THREE

n ii ft nrni nTiiniTiaivice is looked uPn with huuorous
I I'M A K I Mill I contempt or is taken as nothing srt
. II. II- IHTHII I 111 !" II I of a pest. The advice remedy is o.

. W -- -
(Published Every Saturday)
The Staff
Oscar Theus Editor
Charlotte Chazal. . .Assistant Editor
Margaret Hocker Society Editor
Louis Knight...- Athletic Editor
Mrs. Sprinkle Faculty Member
4 warned : a Vure iw ivcuicu
Jast a little craenr if you please.
. r a 4" r iL J
What article of daily use is cheapest,
, most plentiful, most freely given, but
most abhored in this little globule
known to us as the world?' Since you
are neither here nor are we there, we
will answer the question for you. The,
article is "advice." We seem always'
'Att nHrir,itPr the "advice" rem
edy to the other fellow but let's pause;
i a moment sometimes and with a bit
of introspective reasoning see if we
might not apply it to our own case.
A certain amount of advice judicious
ly used is wise and essential. But
the geyser who continually spouts
.
HUNTER'S WOOD YARD
Corner Magnolia and S. Third
OAK AND PINE WOOD
Any Length
0

Locals

Alenxo
Alenxo BtaA, the fenial under-
layi th prosper ol alg Do-
hta um are f ooa.
I
i
Mr. and Mrs. Ketcham announce
the arrival of a baby boy.

MM ajafc iiiaMawaMaMaBaawwwiM
, ' - ..
$. : : : ; : : ,' &.
i j
& f &
p 1 M
p 1 jcVw 'Z r i Vft- r-- ; 55
SB- ; 2 :i:
g- ' ' hi
m m
:I: .-
sis

an in w v u l

si: I r. i . ?tT

fyJ J

- TXT ft.

the whole an inenecnve une. num
some one suggest a cure for the rem remedy
edy remedy ?
It is generally conceded that chil children
dren children hold it to be more blessed to re receive
ceive receive than to give but not so when
mother applies the paddle to little
Johnny to teach him not to molest the
jam jar.
"Ain't We Got Funr
The doors of the O. H. S. have
closed for two weeks in obedience to
the demand, for Christmas holidays.
The holidays afford an opportunity
for the teachers to. spend a while at
their homes, also their salaries (?)
torkeyi and good times to lead us to
torgez tne true meaning ox v-nruu
I T?i-ff wall To 17 9irfo rnr worries' and
enjoy ourselves to the limit so that
we may return to'school reinvigorated
and ready to begin work again,
According to the conventional prac
tice among children, perhaps we
ohrmlrl -orritt st lpftpr to Santa Claus.
i AvnrPRSinc our wants and desires, but
time and limited space f orbit that.
However, if Santa will lend us an ear
or two we'd like to disturb his aodi-
tory nerve with the following. (P. S.
This next is meant for Santa Claus
Q
'...niaK MADE-
Tim Piaiwr uvr he has inside in
formation tlfet it'a oin to be hard
I
The new highway was formally
opened yesterday.

Si py
MWCAM Z
fun
ft 11 Jffl

Li

i

Trrrs ll

1 winter.

We Wish Everybody

only). Dear Santa: Won't you pack

along a new record for he school
phonograph. Playing the same old
larch day in and day out for the (
wnt of the lines coming in the
builag
given us a case of let's
see wo"ld you call it monotonous
blues.
'
O. H. S, Aajn Accredited
Dr. Roemer ot $he University of
Florida, who is a nKnber of the ac-
crediting commission :f secondary
schools of the Southern su recent- j
y miormea tne principal ot t, school I

that Ocala High is again on tvy, ijgt'by a program given by members of
of accredited high schools, wiCs j the various classes under the direc-

condition. Each year deteued repoiv
of the condition of the school is sent
to this commission and it is carefully
considered. The students and alum-
nae of the O. H. S. should be proud of
the fact that our school is up to the i
standard. This means that a diploma t
from O. H. S. is recognized witnoutj
examination by all colleges of thej
South and many of the North.
Honor Roll
Sophomore: Emily Bililngs.
Juniors: Karl Henderly, Zelle Mar-;
tin.
Seniors: Winnie Crosby, Jess De-
ho'n, Cornelia Dozier, Margaret Hock-
er, Mary W. Latimer.
The freshman class which entered
high carrying such angelic expres
sions and displaying such studious
ways, is not living up to tne praise
the faculty heaped on it at first. No
freshmen on the honor roll. What's
the matter? Rats
Several of the boys and girls who
have come home for the holidays paid
the school a visit or visits during the
past week. Harrington Hall and
Henry Camp, who are at home for
Christmas from Woodberry Forest;
George Blowers, J. W. Davis Jr., John
Michael Meffert Jr. and George Leslie
Meffert, from Columbia Military
Academy; Edith Edwards, Olive Wha Wha-ley.
ley. Wha-ley. Lyndal Mathews, Annie Rooney
and Rubye Edwards, from Tallahas
see; Vernon Rawhj, another former
O. H. S. student who has been away
quite awhile, and Hugh Chace from
Mercersburg, were anions them. We
are always glad to be visited by them.
Wednesday, Dr. J. H. Therrell,
president of the Commercial Bank,
made a very interestirj talk on
banking to Ocala HI This is the
third of a series of talks planned by
the bankers of our city, to inform us
of some of the essential facts about

A Merry Christmas
and
A Happy New Year
May! we so live in the year Nineteen Hundred
Twenty-three that our country will be more happy
and prosperous than it has ever been in the past,
is our earnest desire.

every day banking. The especial sub-

ject of his talk was the borrowing
and lending functions of the bank.
He outlined the things essential for
credit, character, capacity and capital
j and discussed the various kinds of
1 loans, the plain, indorsed, mortgage
'atvI mTlatprnl Tnt W have rrnf-
!ly enjoyed the three lectures already
j given and are looking forward with
! pleasure to theremaining ones of the
series.
Interesting Exercises
Friday morniner we were honored
ticn 0f Miss Edwards and Mrs. Cole,
j program was very interesting
ana enioved not onlv bv the stud-
ents q. H. S. but also by many of
the alun an(j4 former pupils. The
program w follows:
benpture l
n, Wilma Shepard.
song, noiy Entire school,
Essay, "Christm Custom" Mar-
garet Gerig
Recitation, "The Be
fare" Pauline Shafer.
Song, "The Promise"
of Innis-
(orinn
melody, eighth century, words
Itionaij second xear omging ia
Recitation, "A Good Ole FashionedA
Christmas" Rubye Aylward.
Reading, "Christmas in the Quar Quarters"
ters" Quarters" Mr. Lindsay.
Song, "The Wise Men" (air and
words traditional) Second Year
Singing Class.
Recitation, ?When 'Pop' Played
Santa Claus" Thelma Smedley.
"Christmas Letter to Santa Claus,"
Martha Rivers
Song, "Adeste Fideles" (old Latin
song) Second Year Singing Class.
"Hfgh Life
When I was a freshman,
Meek and mild,
I'd chase around the faculty
Dazed and wild.
A sophomore, I found,
Wasn't- quite so bad,
A little more freedom;
Gee, but I was glad.
Then I was a junior
Serene and bold,
Doing about half
The assignments I am told.
And now I have ascended
And I gasp lest I should fall.
Well knowledge isn't what it cracked
up to be
And it's best to know nothin at all.
T. L. S.
The faculty complains that we

The Ocala National Bank
JOHN L EDWARDS, President CHARLES S. CULLEN, Vice-President
H. D. STOKES, Cashier H. H. HENDERSON, Asst Cashier

students spend so much of out time
with novels that -we are strangers to
the facts of our text books. Oh, well,
we dont want to disprove the rule,
"truth is stranger than fiction.
The freshman class is planning a
Christmas party to be given at
Maude Gary's home next Tuesday eve evening.
ning. evening. Every freshman had better
come or he will miss a good time!
JOKES

Mr. Lindsay r- Time's up for speak speaking.
ing. speaking. N
Ted Drake, sitting with Charles
Rogers: Just a minute"Mr. Lirdsay.
Mr. Lindsay: Go to your own seat,
Ted.
Ted: Yessir, Mr.' Lindsay, but unit united
ed united we stand and divided we fall.
Mr. Lindsay: Well, fall over into
your own seat, then
On Expert
.She: Do you like to dance?
He: Not particularly.
She: Oh, well, no one dances that
way nowadays.
Alma Townsend, after stepping out,
of the car: Thank you, George.
George Blowers: Don't mention it.
Vaia T.: I won't tell a -soul.
L. ii t in v: v -vl v.il i
the gra&e.
so many teach teach-board
board teach-board (bore) us.
ers until U-s.
Mr. Tilman not sing a
little ditty entitle, Back Your
Heart, I Ordered LWt
Dear Santa
pencil, please.
Claus: VRtW me
William ri i
CRESCENT GROCERY SPECIAta
FOR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
1Z- lbs of sugar for. .$1.00
(With $1 purchase of other goods)
18 lbs. Rice for $1.20
8 pounds Snowdrift $1.40
4 pounds Snowdrift .70c
24 lbs. White Ring flour $1.25
12 pounds White Ring flour .... .65c
24 lbs. Omega flour $1.35 j
iz pounas umega nour uc
24 lbs. Pillsbury's Best flour.... $1.35
12 lbs. Pillsbury Best flour 70c
24 lbs. Birdseys Best flour..... $L35
12 lbs. Birdseys Best flour 70c
24 lbs. Lighthouse flour $L15
12 lbs. Lighthouse flour 60c
1 peck Irish Potatoes 45c
Sweet Potatoes, per peck .40c
Apalachicola Oysters, quart 65c
CRESCENT GROCERY CO,
12-22-2t .Phone 562.

COMMUNITY CHRISTMAS TREE

Following are the contributions up
to date:"
Rotary Club $25.00
M. & C National Bank....... 10.00
Ocala National Bank ......... 10.00
Commercial Bank ...10.00
Woman's Club 10.00
Eastern Stars .... 5.00
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Ditto 1.00
J. H. Benjamin 2.00
Louis Chazal 2.00
Mrs. William Hocker 1.00
Mrs. T. P. Drake ............. 1.00
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Harris.... 1.00
L. W. Duval 1.00
Mr. Arnold JZ5
Knights of Pythias Lodge 10.00
Pillans & Smith, apples.
Moses Grocery Company, apples.
Lewis-Chit ty Company, candy.
Mrs.- E. B. Green, oranges. ;.
B. Ll Adams, oranges.
CARTER'S CAKES
A list of CAKES from which to
make your selection for the holidays:
! Pound cake, raisin cake, citron cake.
,
marble cake, walnut cake, dark fruit
cake, chocolate cake, caramel cake.
cocoanut cake, angel food cake and
'white nut cake.
21-4t CARTER'S BAKERY.
Hose, give her EVER WEAR HOSE
a sensible gift. FISHEL'S. 12-12-tf
Crane's Stationery, Whiting's Sta Stationery,
tionery, Stationery, White and WycofF Stationery
-!m boxes- THE SPECIALTY
SHOP, A. E. GERIG. tf
Use poinsettias for your Christmas
j i.: s'i.ii 1 rcn nn Oi
DEWEY'S RESTAURANT
"On th Square." west side. Oysters
and fish 4Aiy 0pn oll nighl tf
THE SPECIALTY SHOP
A. E. GERIG

r . -A .

?3K
Laaaa.aA.aaA
TTVT!
avo-4
rvv



OCALA WEEKLY STAB, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1922

FOUtt

Ocala Evening Siar

Published Every Day Except Saaday by
STAB PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA
II. J. BlttlBKer, President
H. D. LeTeasod, Tiee-Prcldat
P. V. LeaTeasd, Scrtary-Trear
J. H. Peajamln. Edlfry
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postolflce as
second-class matter.
TELEPHONES
Baalaess Offlee FlTe-Oae
Edlfrihl Dcpartmeat Two-Seve
Society Reporter .FlTe-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is ex-luslvely
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 rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, In advance
Bix months, in advance 8.00
Three months. In advance 1.50
One month, In advance
ADVERTISING RATES
Displays Hate 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
ix times 10 cents ser inch. Special
position 25 per centaddltionaL Kates
aed on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon appuca-
Readlas Notices i 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.
The Lakeland Advertiser no longer
advertises itself up this way. HaJj
drawn its feet up into the bed of
press? -v
Our idea of giving .JJ ArbuckJe
a chance fi,to give W f chance do
eight or ten hours hrd work a day,
for adequate wag""
i ....
During" me t,'me next wee yu
had beteT yur auto ta fr 1923,
unIess,you want an unpleasant inter interview
view interview with the sheriff.
' It almost caused us to shed tears,
last night, to find a fine pocketflask
that a friend gave us for a Christmas
present about eight years ago.
Don't look a Christmas gift in the
price mark. Phil Armstrong in
Times-Union.
Cut the price mark off before you
send the Christmas gift
In Colorado an editor was acquitted
of murder. But it was for killing an another
other another editor. Tampa Tribune.
He should be haunted as long as
he lives. Editors who fight each other
are silly.
The Senate has confirmed President
Harding's nomination of Pierce But Butler
ler Butler of St. Paul, to be an associate jus justice
tice justice of the United States Supreme
Court. Mr. Butler is a democrat. He
was confirmed by 61 to 8 vot9
Our longtime friend, George C. Pas Pasteur,
teur, Pasteur, has sent us a box of fine oranges.
If at any time during the next few
days you meet us with tears on our
cheeks, you needn't think we are
weeping. The moisture will be or orange
ange orange juice running out of our eyes.
Capper may not succeed with his
pistol proposition but it certainly
looks as though there would have to
be something done soon; either ev everybody
erybody everybody armed or disarmed if life is
t; be worth living. Times-Union.
Are pistols the only arms, and how
much better is a disarmed citizen
than a slave?
Every paper in Florida has pub published
lished published Frank Kay Anderson's eulogy
tc the Christmas range. sJax Jour Journal
nal Journal gave it four columns, center, edi editorial
torial editorial page. Frank, you ought :" to
have .it copyrighted. After reading
it you get so hungry for an orange
youH eat a crate. Town Slouch in
the Orlando Sentinel.
At' the "present price of lumber a
crate would be expensive eating.
What we need is a better code of
morals. A better code of morals will
make laws that will prohibit the car carrying
rying carrying of pistols. A better code of
morals will enforce those laws and
prevent the indiscriminate sale of
them. A better code of morals "will
put honor on the bench, and integrity
in the jury box. A better code of
morals will cause men and women to
pause before taking human life.
Orlando Reporter-Star.
It seems to us in this that the last
should be first.
Glowing stories of.-aflHoil gusher at ;
Oldsmar were sent out Thursday j
morning. Not so glowing accounts have
been sent out later. The Star would
advise its readers not to be excited.
One of the stories said something
about a ten-barrel bucket to bring
oil to the surface. An experienced
oil man who lives here says a ten ten-tarrel
tarrel ten-tarrel bucket in a well of the Oldsmar
bcre would have to be 700 feet long,
and impossible to manipulate. About
twenty years ago, an ofl well was
being bored not so far from Ocala.

Oil was struck, and a sample, about
half a pint, was sent to the govern
ment expert at Washington with a
request for information as to whether
the well would pay or not He replied
that when the well was spouting oil
at the rate of at least several barrels
a minute would be time enough to
consult him. When it is a well estab

lished fact that oil is flowing freely
otu of the well at Oldsmar will be
plenty of time for people to become
interested in it. There are small de deposits
posits deposits of oil in many parts of the
world, but not in paying quantities
except where the oil flows freely.
EIGHT YEARS AGO
Dec. 23, 1914. Principal result of
bombardment of unfortified towns on
the east coast of England by German
warships is the indignation of the
civilized world at such warfare, and
anger of the British, whose resent resentment
ment resentment was shown by increased enlist enlistments.
ments. enlistments. British also greatly increased
thor North Sea patrol. The loss ol
life to the English was 108, and 315
wounded, all civilians.
The German cruiser Dresden, the
last remaining member of V Spee's
squadron, defeated by British at
the Falklands two weeks ago, has
been sunk by the British cruiser Bris Bristol,
tol, Bristol, near Cambridge Island, off the
coast of Cambridge Island is
3000 miles from the Falklands and the
Dresden was steadily chased by the
Bristol all that distance. The battle
lasted forty minutes, and the British
do their opponents the honor of say saying
ing saying they fought bravely. The Dres Dresden
den Dresden was crippled and was beside a
smaller ship than the Bristol.
French airships flew over Metz and
dropped bombs on the principal for fortifications.
tifications. fortifications. Ship in which King George was
crossing the English Channel was
chased by a German submarine, but
escaped.
Great Britain annexed Egypt.
French aviator dropped bombs on
the station at Strasburg.
A German airplane flew over Dover
today, dropping bombs on the city
but 'doing no daamge.
The battle of the Aisne has lasted
one hundred days, with results more
favorable to the Allies than to the
Germans, but neither side has made
any great gain, while losses are ap appalling.
palling. appalling. The battle along the eastern front
has 'raged with unabated fury from
the beginning of the war until today
At least three million men have been
engaged, tens of thousands of whom
have been killed. So far, the ad
vantage has been with the Russians,
who have driven the Austnans far
back into their own country and cap
tared their men by the hundred
thousand. "The Germans have made
some advance in Poland, for which
they have paid heavily in killed and
wounded.
WATER POWER; CHEAP
i ELECTRIC CURRENT
(Times-Union)
Is Florida depriving itself, its peo people,
ple, people, to be more specific, of light and
power, provided by electricity gener generated
ated generated by water power, the most eco economical
nomical economical means by which electric cur current
rent current may be produced?
Without any question, Florida has
water power. Most of it is gojng to
waste, so far as its use for producing
light, heat and power is concerned.
Illustration of just what' is intended
to be conveyed to thinking minds, of
a practical turn, is probably best to
be illustrated by quoting from a news
dispatch recently sent out. from Bush Bush-nell,
nell, Bush-nell, in Sumter county, a portion of
which reads as follows:
"Several years ago Bushnell con contracted
tracted contracted for electric current from the
great hydro-electric plant of Mr.
Camp, near Dunnellon, on the Withla
coochee river, some forty-odd miles
away. The demonstration is so satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory that recently Center Hill and
Webster tied on to the service, the
rate being only four cents per kilo kilowatt,
watt, kilowatt, as against twelve to fifteen cents
charged by steam plants everywhere,
except at Jacksonville. Shortly the
Camp line will conduct current to
Wildwood, Oxford, Coleman, Sumter Sumter-ville,
ville, Sumter-ville, thence via Bushnell, Webster and
Center Hill eastward, with Orlando as
a probable terminus, a hundred miles
or moer from the water-power plant,
af Dunnellon. The scheme is of -extraordinary
moment, enabling com communities
munities communities served by this cheapest of all
known sources of power, to dispose
absolutely with privately conducted
plants for every purpose for which
electricity is now used
Here is
something'" tor pl'acTli:!
aim evcji mure practical 111-
vestigation and effort. Only recently
i-i j i.: i
a New England scientist has declared
that he is able to provide all the light
and heat required in the city of Bos Boston,
ton, Boston, at a cost, to the' users, the same
as would be the price if coal were sell selling
ing selling at $2.50 to $3 per ton.
As everyone knows, with regret,
coal is selling for very, very much
more, and wood, for fuel purposes, at
prices comparatively very little less
than those demanded for coal. Sumter

county citizens are not scientists but
they are proving to themselves that

by utilizing heretofore wasted water
power they can provide themselves
with much needed and most service serviceable
able serviceable light, heat and power, and at a
cost almost negligible.
There is reason to believe that other
Florida communities, cities, towns and
rural sections, might do what is being
done practically and cheaply in Sum Sumter,
ter, Sumter, county. It is a matter at least
worthy of serious investigation and
study.
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
0s
n a '4.
Rev. C. Louis Cooilin D. D., Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Suw&y school.
11 a. m. Morning worship with
sermon. s
6:30 pT- Junior, Intermediate
and Sea" B, Y. P. U.
7:$Q p. m. The annual Christmas
program will be given by the Sunday
school at this hour. Each class'makes
an offering to some worthy object
"Better go to church."
Presbyterian
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school. J. E.
Dickson, superintendent.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Ser
mon, "Ine Birth and Government of
the King."
6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Ser
mon, "ine Kesurrection Message.
we snail Degiaa to welcome any
who do not worship elsewhere to the
privileges of our church on Dec. 24th.
V
Christian
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m, Sunday school.
11
a. m. Communion service fol-
lowed by person by pastor.
Subject,
7:30 p. m.- Sunday school exercises
and Christmas tree for little folks.
"White Gifts for the King," by the
general school and church, the gifts
to be canned fruit or vegetables, jelly
and provisions or money, all wrapped
in white paper. These gifts are for
the benefit of the "Home for Aged" at
Jacksonville.
v Every one is invited to attend these
services and help give Christmas
cheer to the aged who have fought a
good fight for the "King," and are
awaiting the promise of their reward.
Christmas-tide at Grace Episcopal
Church
J. J. Neighbour, Rector
(Sunday Next Before Christmas)
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser
mon. Offertory solo by Mr. Lester
Lucas.
4 p. m. Children's carol service
Christmas Eve
11:30 p. m.' Low celebration of
holy communion with carols.
Christmas Day
10 a. m. Festival service of the
holy nativity. Matin's holy commun communion,
ion, communion, rector's Christmas message, spe special
cial special music.
Tuesday, St. Stephen's day, Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, St. John the Evangelist's day,
Thursday the Innocent's day. Service
at 10 a. m. each day.
The "tree' 'and frolic at the rectory
on Thursday night at 7 o'clock.
A merry Christmas to all.
We shall be delighted to have you
come and worship with us.
Catholic
Rev. R. F. Brennan, Pastor
Mass on first Sunday of each month
at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sundays
of month at 9:30 a. m. Mass on week
days at 7 a. m. Sunday evening serv service
ice service at 7:30. Confessions on Saturdays
from 5 to 6 p. h. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daily except Sundays.
North Ocala Sunday School
(W. D. Croft, Superintendent)
Sunday school every Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3 o'clock. Visitors always
welcome.
CHRISTMAS CANDIES
Just received by express Elmer's
New Orleans Candy in one, two, three
and five-pound boxes. PHILLIPS
t;DT?TT, cnvpXY. It
NOTICE
James Hall, the real estate man,
wishes to announce that B. H. Adams
is now associated with him. Mr.
Adams comes to us from the north,
where he has had many years exper experience
ience experience as an auctioneer, selling both
real estate and personal property. If
you have anything to sell call, write
or telephone. Office in Florida House,
Ocala, Fla. Phone 218. 12-22-6t

greetings of the

WOODMEN OFFICERS
At its meeting Friday night Fort
King Camp No. 14, W. O. W., elected
the following officers for 1923:
W. W. Vaughn, consul commander.
W. S. Bray, adviser lieutenant.
Ernest Blair, banker.
C. K. Sage, clerk.
Hamp Terrell, escort
J. R. Fussell, watchman.
G. J. Williams, sentry.
Dr. H. W. Henry and Dr. J. Harry
Walters, physicians.
P. W. Whiteside, J. C. Bray and W.
H. McConn, auditors
POSTMASTER EXAMINATION FOR
BELLEVIEW
1
The United States Civil Service
Commission has announced an exami examination
nation examination to be held at Ocala, Jan. 20th,
1923, as a result of which it is ex expected
pected expected to make certification to fill a
contemplated vacancy in the position
of fourth-class postmaster at Belle Belle-view,
view, Belle-view, Fla., and other vacancies that
may occur at that office, unless it shall
be decided in the interests of the
service to fill any vacancy by rein reinstatement.
statement. reinstatement. The compensation of the
postmatser at this office was $854 for
the last fiscal year.
Delicious fruit cake. Orders taken.
$1.00 per pound. Phone 278. 11-tf
New crop fancy paper shell pecans
at O. K. Teapot Grocery. 19-4t
Needham Motor Co
AUTO REPAIRING
We specialize in
REO and FORD
REPAIRING
PHONE 252
AUTO REPAIRING
WELDING
GENERAL REPAIRING
PAINTING
RADIATOR REPAIRING
RET0PPLSG
GAS OIL GREASE
DIXIE HIGHWAY
GARAGE
JAMES ENGESSER
121 West Broadway
Ocala, Florida.
SEVEN DAT SERVICE
Phone 25 Night Phone 533

,We extend our sincere wishes that the Christmas
season may be one of unalloyed happiness and good,
cheer to all, and may the New Year be one of con continued
tinued continued prosperity. v.
Cordially yours

FRANK'S
"The Fashion Center"
Ocala, - Florida

HELPFUL HINTS FOR
HOLIDAY GIFTS FOR HIM
Bath Robes, Overcoats
Shirts and Neckwear
Knitted Tourist Coats and Sweaters
Shoes for Street or lor Evening Wear
Silk Mufflers, Goll Stockings
A SUIT OF CLOTHES, A HAT OR CAP, FOR THE
I MAN OR BOV
House Slippers, in Kid or Pullman Slippers
Accessories tor Full Dressed Evening Wear x
Suit Cases or Traveling Bagsj
Pajamas, Night Robes and Underwear
Cult Links arid Buttons
"BRAXTON" BELTS THE BEST, WITH THE
THE COMFORT FEATURES
Initial Handkerchiels and Plain Linen
Rain Coats lor Man or Boy
Driving Gauntlets or Gloves tor Dress or Work
Boys' Gloves, Boys Waists
Greetings to all oar friends who have helped to make this store the
popular shopping place for anything in wearing
apparel for the man or boy
H. A. WATERMAN

'phe Haberdasher"

Store Open Etery

AUTOMOBILE-TRUCK OWNERS! AnENTIONII
Use GASTINE and REDUCE YOUR GASOLINE BILLS 39 perd.
GASTINE gives your car more pep, more power and1 removes
carbon. Absolutely non-injurious. Will not clog feed lines, is a per perfect
fect perfect solvent, rejuvenates gasoline. Endorsed and recommended by
National Ford Owners Club under certificate No. 878. Sold on Money
Back Guarantee. Box of 100 tablets, sufficient to treat 100 gallons
.of gasoline, $1.00, postpaid.
FLORIDA IMPORT AND EXPORT CO Box 41, Jacksonville, Fla.

Gift Stationary in Symphony Lawn,
Lord Baltimore. ant Cascade Linen
now on display at Gerig's Drug
Store. tf. t
Give the man friend a calendar for
his desk. THE SPECIALTY SHOP,
A. E. GERIG. tf
Advertise is the Evening Star.

Season

' -s-s-s-s-s-s-s-e
Night JUsxWeek
The weak and the strong enjoy eat eating,
ing, eating, the best fresh meats obtainable.
That the kind to be found at the
Main Street Market Phone 108. tf
A dozen kinds of cakes from which
to make your selections for the holi holidays
days holidays at CARTER'S BAKERY. 21-4t
Advertise in the Evening Star.



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1922

yfar Bible Ttouqfttr Txfey
A GOOD NAME THE BEST ASSET:
A rood name Is rather to be chosen
than great rlchec, and loving favour
rather than silver and gold. Prov Proverb
erb Proverb s 22: 1.

Candy of Quality. Liggett's from

tne Jiast ana iMunnauys irom ine
South. Get yours at Gerig's Drug
Store. tf.

A Word
To the Wise!
There's a time for all things.
I It's now time to have your
ear 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

fi

II

PALATKA-OCALA
BUS LINE
SCHEDULE
Leave Palatka--.8:00 Al M.
Arrive Ocala.. -11:45 A. M
leave Ocala .2:00 P. M.
Arrive Palatka.. .6:00 P. HI.
Ocala leaving point, Ocala House.
Palatka leaving point, James hotel

Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Kenwood
and Rodman.

C. P. PIIIANS, Prop.

Ocala, Phone 527 x

OCA

LA

OBSERVAHCES

AUCTION PARTY GIVEN

BY MRS. KOONCE

If you have any news items for this

department, phone five-one.

Mrs. Crowther of Connecticut is

the guest of her sister, Mrs. A. G.
Gates.

Dr. and Mrs. E. L. Scott of Birm

ingham, are the guests of Mr. Scott's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. G S. Scott.

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

Miss Meta Jewett left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Lakeland to spend Christmas
with her brother, Mr. Sanford Jewett
and family.

Mr. Asher Frank of Tampa is the
holiday guest of his sister, Mrs. Max
Israelson at her home on Wenona
street.

Ladies, we guarantee to save you

mone yon your Hats. FISHEL'S. 12-tf

Mrs. F. J. Carmack and daughter,

Louise of Atlanta, are the Christmas
guests of Mr. Carmack's sister, Mrs.
H. L. Borland.

Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Lloyd of Jack

sonville will spend Christmas in Ocala

with Mrs. Lloyd's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. F. E. Harris.

"If it isn't an Eastman, it isn't a
Kodak." Don't thing you have a

"Kodak" because it takes a picture.
Kodaks are made only by Eastman,
and sold in Ocala only by Gerig's

Drug Store. tf.

On account of the special exercises

at the Baptist church Sunday night,
there will be no meeting of the Inter

mediate B. Y. P. U.

Miss Juliana Collins, who this term

is teaching at Daytona, is home to
spend her vacation with her parents,

Dr. and Mrs. C. L. Collins.

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

Gardner's famous fruit cake, layer

cake, pound cake and raisin cake at

Main Street Market. Phone 108. 10-tf

Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Craber and chil

dren of Tidewater, are in the city to

day on a shopping tour and arranging

for Santa's visit at their home.

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

Miss Kathleen Lee has gone to
Americus, Ga., to spend Christmas

with her parents. Miss Lee's many

friends will regret to know that she

will not return to Ocala.

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-

(Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 :m
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
3:30 pm Jlomosassa 1:16 pm
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
3:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p) Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
J) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Xeave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
Tampa-Manatee-1:55
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:84 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
2:00 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm

TAKE Otf U ADVICE US2

O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY

Mr. David S. Woodrow of Miami,

who has spent several days in Ocala,
the guest of Dr. and Mrs. H. W. Hen

ry, left today to spend Christmas with

his wife in Greenville, S. C, where

Mrs. Woodrow is the guest of her

daughter, Mrs. Harold Seyle.

Don't forget Jack rrost for Santa

when kiddies need SHOES. FISHEL'S.

NOITCE TO CHILDREN OF
PRIMARY DEPARTMENT

During the rush of the Christmas

holidays when every minute of the

time is filled Friday afternoon will be

remembered by those who attended

the auction party given by Mrs. J. C.

B. Koonce at her home on East Ok-

awaha.

The big entrance hall where the

tables for the auction players were

placed was a delightful place to spend
the afternoon, with its big baskets
filled with yellow chrysanthemums,
which were arranged on the piano,

bookcases and the newel posts. Mrs.

Koonce cordially received her guests
as they arrived, assisted by Mrs.

Clarence Camp. The three honorees

of the afternoon were Misses r Eliza

beth Hocker, Miss Agnes Burford

and Miss Nina Camp, three college
girls at home for the holidays, and

they received informally. Punch was

served by Misses Carita and Stella

Camp from a prettily appointed

table Later the tallies were given

out, these also carrying out the yel yellow
low yellow color motif, and soon the guests

were absorbed in a very interesting

game of auction.

After five rounds the' scores were

collected and tea cloths placed on the

tables and the hostess assisted by the

Misses Camp and Agnes Burford,

served a two-course tea, consisting of

chicken salad, wafers, olives and

toasted almonds, cream with whipped

eream, mints, cake and coffee. The
yellow color scheme was further car carried
ried carried out in the mints and icing of the
cake, and on each of the plates pretty

bunches of violets and fern made

pretty souvenirs for the guests. Mrs.

Clarence .Camp and Mrs. R. A. Bur

ford poured tea and coffee.

Mrs. Christian Ax, holder of the

highest score, was presented with two
decks of playing cards and the three
henorees were each given boxes of
correspondence cards.

This party proved delightful in ev

ery way. Mrs. Koonce is a charming

hostess and those who spent the aft

ernoon with her and the guests of

honor will remember i1f as one of the

prettiest of the many of this busy
season.

Those invited were Mrs. Clarence
Camp, Mrs. Mamie Hall, Mrs'. N. P.
Davis, Mrs. Christian Ax, Mrs. R. L.
Anderson Sr., Mrs. Jack Camp, Mrs.

George Armstrong, Mrs. T. P. Drake',

Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr., Mrs. Edmund
Martin, Mrs. W. M. Palmer, Mrs. Al Albert
bert Albert Harriss, Mrs. R. A. Burford,
Misses Margaret Eagleton, Agnes
Burford, Elizabeth Hocker, Nina
Camp, Stella Camp, Carita Camp,
Eloise Henry, Olivia Staples, Adele
Bittinger, Marguerite Edwards, Pearl
Ray and Ethel and Elizabeth Home.

The children of the primary de- j

partment and the fourth grade whoj
will sing at the community tree to-1
night will meet at seven o'clock at!

the tree. The following will be the

scngs which they will sing: "O Little
Town of Bethlehem," "Away in a

Manger" and "Silent Night, Holy
Night. Eunice Marsh.

COUNTY COMMISSIONERS

POSTOFFICE CHRISTMAS NOTICE

In order to complete deliveries of
holiday mail and to give?ne postoffice
force part of Christmas day at home
the following schedule will be observ observed
ed observed on Sunday, Dec. 24th, 1922:
Complete carrier deliveries will be
made by the city carriers. Parcel
post delivery will be made. The stamp
and general delivery windows will be
kept open from 3 to 6 p. m. in order

Ocala, November 22, 1922.
s The board of county commissioners
met on call of the chairman with
Commissioners Meffert, Clyburn, Tal Tal-ton
ton Tal-ton and Weathers present.
Messrs. Jno. H. Taylor and J. G.

Baskin, county bond trustees, Mr. E.
H. Martin, county attorney, Mr. J. E.
Walker, county engineer, and Messrs.
J. M. Douglas, E. L. Mills and E. H.
Hopkins, commissioners-elect, met
with the board upon request. A num number
ber number of citizens were, also present.
The chairman announced that the
meeting was1 called for the purpose
of a general discussion of the affairs
of the county.
Mr. J. E. Walker discussed the re revision
vision revision of certain elements in tW
plans, of state road No. 5, in this
county, as made by the state road de department,
partment, department, stating that should the
state allow a slight revision of the

grading, "as planned, that the vsaving
would be approximately $500 per
mile; also that should the department
furnish the rock for surfacing the
road from the plant at Pineola, that
the county could possibly finish the
road within department regulations
and within the funds available. Mr.
Walker stated that should the county
purchase the rock for surfacing this
road that the cost of the rock together

with freight on same would be ap approximately
proximately approximately $37,000, thus leaving an
amount of money from the bond pro

ceeds that would be insufficient to

complete the project.
The board requested Mr. Walker to
complete plans for the revision desig

nated, and when completed, to present

same to the state road department,
bein gaccompanied on the trip to Tal

lahassee by Dr. J. G. Baskin of the
bend trustees and a committee from
tue board.
Commissioner Waters met with the
board.
Mr. Jno. H. Taylor, chairman of the
bond trustees, stated that the bond
trustees had received from the pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds of the sale of bonds, $506,663.04.
That bills paid for work on the south
end of state road No. 2, in Marion
county, in amount of $114,661.50; that
bills for work on the north end in
amount of $5,564.81 and expenses of
engineer of $19.25. Total expendi expenditures,
tures, expenditures, $120,245.56, leaving a balance
ir bond fund, after payment of Octo October
ber October bills, iri amount of $386,417.48.
Mr. Walker stated that he had
planned a maintenance program for
the roads now in existence, by placing
a crew on each certain number of
miles, without regard to lines of com commissioners'
missioners' commissioners' districts and the certain
parts of roads to be rebuilt to be
worked by other crews, requesting
that all road men report to him at the
courthouse on Saturday morning at 9
o'clock in order to reorganize the

Give useful gifts this Christmas. The tirrfe
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

NICE UNE OF LIGHT DOMES AND CHANDELIERS

We hate Electric Christmas Tree Fixtures

H. S. MIN SHALL

" The Plamler

OCALA

FLORIDA

T

"W

" V" Vi i -iii W- W

Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Fisher of Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, N. Y., are among the strangers

ir the city today. Mr. Fisher some

years ago had charge of the Hart
Line boats that operated between Pa Palatka
latka Palatka and Silver Springs, and will be
remembered by many of our older
citizens. Mr. and Mrs. Fisher will
spend the winter in the state.
CHRISTMAS CANDIES

to accommodate those wishing stamps

and to deliver parcels addressed to I forces.

postoffice boxes. All mails will be a number of those present express

Just received by express Elmer's
New Orleans Candy in one, two, three
and five-pound boxes. PHILLIPS
DRUG COMPANY. It

ifr

at

9

FOUR
wonderful lines of
STATIONERY
nil suitable for
Gins
at
THE BOOK SHOP

. l 1
s i

dispatched as usual.
On Christmas day the city carriers
will make one complete delivery. A
parcel post delivery will be made in
the morning. Rural carriers will
make one complete delivery, leaving
the office somewhat earlier than usual.
The general delivery and stamp win windows
dows windows will be kept open from 9 to 10
a. m. only. All mail will be boxed
and dispatched as usual.
Robert F. Rogers,
ltwky2tdly Postmaster.

WOMANLY TROUBLES

Twas Hard for Her to Stop Work,
Bat This Texas Lady Says She
Had to Go to Bed.
Helped by CarduL

ed themselves well pleased with the
plan, believing that it would go far
toward the solution of road problems
ir. the county. Those present entered
into a discussion concerning the va various
rious various phases of the work and the
duties of the county engineer.
The board thereupon adjourned. -R.
B. Meffert, Chairman.
v Attest: T. D. Lancaster Jr., Clerk.

THE MELVILLES RETURN

MUTT AND JEFF AT THE TEMPLE
DECEMBER 29th

Li ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR AND
BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.

Salado, Texas. "I suffered a great
deal with womanly troubles," says Miss
Ira Lillian Hart, of Route 1, this place.
"I would, for a day or two, feel drowsy,
stupid and lifeless; didn't feel like doing,
my work.
HI would suffer pains in my sides and
back, and very severe headaches.
"I am the housekeeper, and it was
very hard for me to stop, but I would get
in such a misery I would have to go to
bed. I heard of Cardui, and that it was

irnnH fnr Sliffrinff. The Vtt? HTSt

hHi I tnnlr Pmed to helo me. I did day under the usual conditions. The

VWMW W 1

After an absence of two. years, Mel Melville's
ville's Melville's Comedians, the favorite com company
pany company of Ocala's amusement lovers,
returns for a week's engagement,
commencing Monday,' Dec. 25th, play playing
ing playing in their tent theater which is lo located
cated located on the lot opposite the Colonial
Hotel Annex. The engagement is un under
der under the auspices of Marion County
Post No. 27, American Legion, which
means that our local boys will come
in for a share of the gross of the
week's business done by the show.
The Melville show is the best known
tented attraction that visits Ocala.
The high standard of its perform performances,
ances, performances, clean plays and good vaudeville
have placed it several notches above

the usual tent show. The manage-;
irent promises this year even better j

plays, a finer company and an ex-
cellent quality of vaudeville. Yes;!
Toby will be here and very prominent;
in the cast.

Ladies will be admitted free Mon-

To Our Patrons
CHRISTMAS
GREETINGS
We take this method to thank our many
friends and patrons for their business and
support in making this a successful year for
their institution, and we humbly solicit a coDtin
uation of the same during the incoming year.
Our wish is that you realize the relationship be between
tween between the bank and its p'atrons one of confi confidence,
dence, confidence, integrity and service, and the greatest of
these is SERVICE.
Again we thank you and wish you a Merry
Xmas and Happy New Year.
Metropolitan Savings Bank
OF OCALA

F. P. GADSONr Pres.

J. S. LaROCHE, Cashier jg

not suffer near so much, so I sent for the

second. It did so much good for me, I
can't say enough for Cardui, for it certain certainly
ly certainly was a friend in need."
Women who feel the need of something
to help relieve, or prevent, such troubles,
should profit by the experience of thou thousands
sands thousands of other women, aad try this mild,
harmless tonic
-Sold everywhere. NC-149

tt-nt is waterproof and can be well
heated when necessary.

A sensible gift for Xmas, an ever
increasing source of job, EVERWEAR
SOCKS by the Box. FISHEL'S. 12-tf

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

O U It PHONE S
243 and 174
CHASE & SANBORN'S COFFEE and TEAS
ROYAL SCARLET CANNED GOODS
YOURS FOH SKKVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY

We can supply your wants in the Those Metal Mounted Christmas
fresh meat,. poultry and vegetable line .Cards are attracting a great deal of
on short notice. Try us. PLone 108. ".attention. 10 and 15 cents each ( at
Main Street Market. I-tf IGuig's Drug Store, tfr

Advertise in tne Evening Star.

Advertise in the Evening Star.



SIX 1

" OCA LA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1922

HOW

J NATURE'S SYSTEM WORKS
J TO PROTECT THE SKIN.
fj Few things are more destruc-
: J tire to the tissues of the human
! body than strong sunlight. The
V f J v .1 1l,k
visible to the eyes, but. by cer-
f t ji ... i m
uaiu rajs uutl u cvumuii. jmtac
are called ultra-violet rays, and J
J are quite invisible. They cause
0 sunstroke, soreness of the eyes
and blistering or Inflammation
J of the skin.
Scientists have found that the
only thing that will stop their J
passage 'is a layer of yellowish
i or reddt colors which acts as a
i kind of 3ilter, absorbing the ul-
tra-vlolet rays and allowing oth- t
era to nass. Red sneetacles can-
not be used because red rays
also are Injurious to the eyes ;
but nature has provided the
Southern race with an effective
skin protector In their color,
which Is really not black, but a
dark reddish brown.
Beneath the skins of all men
f is a supply of a substance known
J as chromogen, which, under the
f action of the t ultra-violet rays,
turns Into coloring matter or pig-
J ment. The pigment has four
t stages yellow (white men),
J dark yellow (Chinese), red
(American ma'ans;, ana uruu
fTnillaTia ani noinnl1 Tn nrTlftO
men the pigment has lost much
J of Its power to respond to the
ultra-violet rays, but strong sun sun-j
j sun-j light still causes the skin to pro-
tect Itself by assuming the color
i known as sunburn. Even the
. freckles whose presence on her
are an Instance of Mother Na Nature's
ture's Nature's protecting hand.
The pigment of negroes, how however,
ever, however, has become so susceptible
to the Influence of light that
even those born In cold climates
are black from birth to death.
Once blackness of the skin has
occurred It Is very persistent.
If negroes settled In Lapland, It
would need many thousands of
years for their descendants to
'change their color.
MAKE USE OF POISOII VGAS
Mow Deadly Invention Has Been
Utilized 'for the Service and
Benefit of Mankind.
"A result of the war" has come to
be an acceptable explanation' for
everything from the shortage of
ltomes to the high price of "hootch."
Bat the proverbial silver lining is still
on the job,' In one instance at least.
Chemical and Metallurgical Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering points out the savings to different
government departments due to the
chemical warfare service in its peace peacetime
time peacetime activities.
Developed during the war for the
manufacture of poison gas, this branch
of the service has turned Its energies
to peace-time activities and is using
the same deadly fumes for the ex extermination
termination extermination of harmful Insects for the
agricultural department; measurement
for the bureau of standards of the
flow of gas in large meters used. In the
naturaj, gas fields; and the destruc destruction
tion destruction of locusts for the Insular bureau
In "the Philippines and of rats, in the
sugar cane fields of Hawaii. The sav savings
ings savings reported for the chemical warfare
service 'of the army total $224,431.
not ail torms or, Daciena are causes
of disease. There are certain bacteria
which produce changes In dead or organic
ganic organic matter, such as rotting trees,
leaves and bodies of animals, and
these changes make the element 01
the decaying bodies again available as
food for plants. Certain bacteria, too,
make the nitrogen of the air available
for growing crops. Still others, which
feed on the dead remains of plants
or animals of the sea, are In turn eait eait-n
n eait-n by larger, but still minute, forms of
tffe. These are then eaten by 'still
larger animals, and so on, until we
get to forms of life that we can use
as food ourselves, such as shrimps,
fish and oysters. Popular Science
Monthly.
How to Care for Piano.
Keep a growing plant In the room
and so long as your plant thrives your
piano ought to, or else there Is some something
thing something wrong with it. Try It and see
now much more water you have to put
In the flower pot than In any' other
room. Some people keep a large vase
or urn with a sopping-wet sponge In
It near or under the piano and keep
It moistened just as a cigar dealer
keeps his stock. They keep this up
-while the fires are on.
How You Should Breathe,
tin correct breathing, air should en enter
ter enter as well as leave through the nose.
The lining of the nose secretes a
layer of mucus which catches fine
dust particles before they eaa enter
the windpipe. Hairs which line the
nostrils also filter out the cears dust
particles. Furthermore, the long,
narrow nose passage warm the in incoming
coming incoming air before it reaches the
lungs. Popular Science Monthly.
A splendid line of leather goods.
THE SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E.
GERIG. tf
The Charm of a new Xmas HAT.
Ladies can save by buying at
PISHEL'S. 12-12-tf

Tradeatfishel'sandsavemoney. 12-tf

i BeasleyY

mas
8
Party
v.
By
BOOTH TARKTNGTON
Copyright by Harper A Brothers
The order of the day with him al always
ways always began with the "II 60-ray" and
"Br-r-ra-vo" of greeting; after which
we were to inquire, "Who's with us to today?"
day?" today?" Whereupon he would make
known the character In which he elect elected
ed elected to be received for the occasion. If
he announced himself as "Mister
Swift," everything was .to be very
grown-up and decorous indeed. For Formalities
malities Formalities and distances were observed;
and Mr. Corley Unbridge (an elderly
personage of great dignity and distinc distinction
tion distinction as a mountain-climber) ws much
Dowden, Beasley and I All Slid Down
the Banisters on One of the Ham Hamilton
ilton Hamilton Swift, Junior, Days.
oftener Included In the conversation
than Bill Hammersley. If, however,
he declared himself to be "Hamilton
Swift, Junior," which was his happiest
mood, Bill Hammersley and Slmple Slmple-dorla
dorla Slmple-dorla were In the ascendant, and there
were games, and contests. (Dowden,
Beasley and I all slid down the ban banisters
isters banisters on one of the Hamilton Swift,
Junior, days, at which really pictur picturesque
esque picturesque spectacle the boy almost cried
with laughter and old Bob and his
wife, who came' running from the
kitchen, did cry.) He had a third ap appellation
pellation appellation for himself "Just little Ham Hamilton;"
ilton;" Hamilton;" but this was only when the
creaky voice could hardly chirp at all
and the weazened face was drawn to
one side with suffering. When he told
us he was "Just little Hamilton" we
were very quiet.
Once, for ten days, his Invisibles all
went away on a visit : Hamilton Swift,
Junior, had become interested in
bears. While this lasted, all of Beas Beas-ley's
ley's Beas-ley's trousers were, as Dowden said,
"a sight." For that matter, Dowden
himself was quite hoarse In court
from growling so much. The bears
were dismissed abruptly: Bill Ham Hammersley
mersley Hammersley and Mr. Corley Llnbrldge and
Simpledorla came trooping back, and
with them they brought that wonderful
family, the Hunchbergs.
Beasley had Just opened the frost
door, returning at noon from his of office,
fice, office, when Hamilton Swift, Junior's,
voice came piping from the library,
where he was reclining in his wagon
by the window.
"Cousin David Beasley Cousin Da David,
vid, David, come a-runnlng!" he cried. "Come
a-runnlng The Hunchbergs are here V
Of course Cousin David Beasley
came a-running, and was immediately
introduced to the whole Hunchberg
family, a ceremony which old Bob,
who was with the boy, had previously
undergone with courtly grace.
"They like Bob," explained Hamil Hamilton.
ton. Hamilton. "Don't you, Mr. Hunchberg t Tee,
he says they do extremely r (He used
such words as "extremely" often; In Indeed,
deed, Indeed, as Dowden said, he talked1 irce
a child in a book," which was due, I
dare say, to his English mother.) aAai
rm sure," the boy went on. "that all
ttt
C CECIL BRYANT
AUDITOR
Income Tax Consultant
Phone B?ae
Room 23, r r Block

Meet me at THE BOOK SH0P.3t

the family will admire Courtn David.
Yes, Mr. Hunchberg says, he thlnVs
they will."
-And then (as Bob told me) hewent
almost out of his head with joy when
Beasley offered Mr. nunchberg a cigar
and struck a match for him to light it.
"But whar," exclaimed the' old
darky, "whar In de name o' de good
Gawd do de chile get dem names? Hit
lak to skeer me!"
That was a subject often debated
between Dowden and me: there wa3
nothing In Wainwright that could have
suggested them, and It did not seem
probable he could "have remembered
them from over the water. In my opin opinion
ion opinion they were the inventions of that
busy and lonely little brain.
I met the Hunchberg family, myself,
the day after their arrival, and Beas Beasley,
ley, Beasley, by that time, had become so well
acquainted with them that he could
remember all their names, and helped
in the introduction. There was Mr.
Hunchberg evidently the child's fa favorite,
vorite, favorite, for he was described as the
possessor of every engaging virtue
and there was that lively matron, Mrs.
Hunchberg; there were the Hunchberg
young gentlemen, Tom, Noble and
Grandee ; and the young ladies, Miss
Queen, Miss Marble and Miss Molanna
all exceedingly gay and pretty.
There was also Colonel Hunchberg, an
uncle; finally there was Aunt Cooley.
Hunchberg, a somewhat decrepit but
very amiable old lady. Mr. Corley
LInbridge happened to be calling at
the same time; and, as It appeared to
be Beasley's duty to keep the conver conversation
sation conversation going and constantly to include
all of the party in its general flow. It
struck me that lie had truly (as Dow Dowden
den Dowden said) "enough to keep him busy."
The Hunchbergs had lately moved
to Wainwright from Constantinople, I
learned; they had decided not to live
in town, however, having purchased a
fine farm out in the country, and, on
account of the distance, were able to
call at Beasley's oply about eight
times a day, and seldom more than
twice In the evening. Whenever a
mystic telephone announced that (hey
were on the way, the child would have
himself wheeled to a window; and
when they came In sight he would cry
out in wild delight, while Beasley has hastened
tened hastened to open $he front door and ad ad-mlrhem.
mlrhem. ad-mlrhem. They were so seel to the ehild, and
Beasleg treated them with such con consistent
sistent consistent seriousness, thtft hetween the
two of them I sometimes began to feel
that there actually were such people,
and to have moments of half-surprise
that I couldnt see them; particularly
as each of the Hunchbergs developed
a character entirely his own to the
last peculiarly, such as the aged
Aunt Cooley Hunchberg's deafness, on
which account Beasley never forgot to
raise his voice when he addressed her.
Indeed, the details of actuality in all
this appeared to bring as great a de-'
light to the man as to the child. Cer Certainly
tainly Certainly he built them up with infln'te
care. On one occasion "when Mr.
Hunchberg and I happened to lie call calling,
ing, calling, Hamilton remarked with surprise
that Simpledorla had come in: 0 the
room without licking his hand as he
usually did, and had crept under lh?
table. Mr. Hunchberg volunteered the
information (through Beasley) that
upon his approach to the house lie had
seen Simpledorla chasing a e.t.i .It
was then debated whether clinstlse clinstlse-ment
ment clinstlse-ment was in order, but finally decided
that Slmpledoria's surreptitious man manner,
ner, manner, of entrance and his hiding un-lr
the table were sufficient indication
that he well understood his bareness,
and would never let it happen ar.in.
And so, Beasley having coaxed him
out from under the table, the offender
"sat up," begged, and was forgiven. I
could almost feel the splendid shaggy
head under my hand when, In turn, I
patted Simpledorla to show that the
reconciliation was unanimous.
VI.
Autumn trailed the last leaves be behind
hind behind her flying brown robes one night ;
we woke to a skurry of snow next
morning; and it was winter. Down
town, along the sidewalks, the mer merchants
chants merchants set lines of poles, covered
them with evergreen, and ran stream streamers
ers streamers of green overh'ead to encourage the
festal shopping. Salvation Army San Santa
ta Santa Clauses stamped their feet and rang
bells on the corners, and pink-faced
children fixed their noses Immovably
to display-windows. For them, the
season of seasons, "the time of times,
was at hand.
To a certain new reporter on the
Despatch the stir and gayety of the
streets meant little more than that the
days had come when it was night in
the afternoon, and that he was given
fewer political assignments. This was
annoying, "because Beasley's candidacy
for the governorship had given me a
personal interest In the political situa situation.
tion. situation. The nominating convention of
his party would meet in the spring;
the nomination was certain to carry
the election also, and thus far Beasley
showed more strength than any other
man In the field. Things are looking
his way," said Dowden. "He's always
worked hard for the party; net en the
stump, of coarse,' he laughed ; "but
beys understand there are more
Important t&tngs ?than epeechiatklng.
Bis record ha Congress gave him the
confidence of everybody fat the stare,
and. besides that, people always trust
a qalet man. I tell yon if nothing
haprwis hell get it."
Tm fer Beasley," another politician
explained, in an interview, "because
he' Dave Beasley I Yes, sir, I'm fer
him. You know the ooys say if a man
is only for you, in this state, there
Isn't much In it and he may gc back
on it ; but if he's fer you, he means it
Well, rm fer Beasley V
There were other candidates, of
course; none of them formidable; but
I was surprised to learn of the exist

ence of a small but energetic faction
opposing our friend in Wainwright, bis
own town. ("What are you surprised
about?" inquired Dowden. "Don't you
know what our folks are like, yetl
If St. Paul lived in Wainwright, do
you suppose he could run for con constable
stable constable without some of his near neigh neighbors
bors neighbors getting out to try and down
him?")
The head and front (and backbone,
too) of the opposition to Beasley was
a close-fisted, hard-knuckled, Nrisen-from-the-soll
sort of man, one named
Simeon Peck. He possessed no In-

"tne Head and Front (and Backbone,
Too), of the Opposition to Beasley
Was a Close-Firted, Hard-Knuckled,
Risen-Fronvthe-Soil Sort of Man,
One Named Simeon Peck.
considerable influence, I heard ; was a
hard worker, and vigorously seconded
by an energetic Heutenant, a young
man named Grist. These, and others
they had been able to draw to their
faction, were bitterly and eagerly op opposed
posed opposed to Beasley's nomiaetloa, and
worked without cjlesing to prevent It.
I quote the Invaluable Mr. Dowden
again: "GriSt's against us because he
had a quarrel with a clerk In Beasley's
office, and wanted Beasley to dis discharge
charge discharge him, and Beasley wouldn't;
Sim Peck's against us out of just plain
wrongheadedness, and because he nev never
er never was for anything nor fer anybody
in his life. I had a talk with the old
mutton-head the other day ; he said our
candidate ought to be a farmer, a 'man
of the common people,' and when I
asked him where he'd find anybody
more 'a man of the common people
than Beasley, he said Beasley was 'too
much of a society man' to suit him!
The Idea of Dave as a 'society man
was too much for me, and I laughed
in Sim Peck's face, but that didn't
stop Sim Peck I 'Jest look' at the style
he lives in, he yelped. 'Ain't he fairly
lapped in luxury? Look at that big
house he lives in I Look at the way
he goes around in that big car of his
and a nigger to drive him, half the
time! I had to holler again, and, of
course, that made Sam twice as mad
as he started out to be ; and he went
off swearing he'd show me, before the
campaign was over. The only trouble
he and Grist and that crowd could give
us would be by finding out something
against Dave, and they can't do that
because there Isn't anything to find
out."
I shared his confidence on this lat latter
ter latter score, but was somewhat less san sanguine
guine sanguine on some others. There were only
two newspapers of any political in influence
fluence influence in Wainwright. the Despatch
and the Journal, both operated in
the interest of Beasley's party, and
neither had "come out" for him. The
gossip I heard about our office led me
to think that each was waiting to see
what headway Kim Peek and his fac faction
tion faction would make; the Journal espe especially,
cially, especially, I knew, had some Inclination to
coquette with Peck, Grist, and Com Company.
pany. Company. Altogether, their faction was
not entirely to be despised.
Thus, my thoughts were a great deal
more occupied with Beasley's chances
than with the holiday spirit that now,
with furs and bells and wreathing
mists of snow, breathed good cheer
over the town. So little, indeed, had
this spirit touched me, that, one eve evening
ning evening when one of my colleagues,
standing before the grate-fire In the
reporter's room, yawned and said he'd
be glad when tomorrow was over, I
asked him what was the particular
trouble with tomorrow.
t"Chrlstmaa,n he explained, lan languidly.
guidly. languidly. "Always so tedious. Like
Sunday.
Tt makes me homesick," said an another,
other, another, a melancholy little man was)
was forever bragging of his aativa
Dalath.
"Ohrlstmas," I repeat
raw!"
It was Cfarfstmas ere, and I had
known it I I leaned back la my
in a sadden loneliness, what pletares
coming before me of locg-age Christ Christmas
mas Christmas eves at homet-d Christmas
eves when there was a' Tree. .
My name was called ; the night dry
editor had an assignment for me. "Oo
up to Sim Peck's, on Madison street,
he said. "He thinks he's got some something
thing something on David Beasley, but wont
say any more over the telephone See
what thefe is in It"
I picked up my hat and coat, and
left the office at a speed which

have given my superior, the highest
conception of my journalistic zeal. At
a telephone station on the next corner
1 called op Mrs. Apperthwalte's house
and asked for. Mr. Dowden.
"What are you doing?" I demanded,
when his voice responded.
"Playing bridge," he answered.
"Are you going out anywhere?"
"No. What's the trouble?"
Til tell you later. I may want to
see you tonight before I go back to
the office.".
"All right, m be at home all the
evening."
I hung up the receiver and made off
on my errand.
Down town the streets were crowd crowded
ed crowded with the package-laden people,
bending heads and shoulders to the
bitter wlnd, which swept a blinding,
sleet-like snow horizontally against
them. At corners It struck so tumul tumultuous
tuous tumultuous a blow upon the chest of the pe pedestrians
destrians pedestrians that for a moment it would
halt them, and you could hear them
gasping half-smothered "Ahs" like
bathers in a heavy surf. Yet there
was a gayety in this eager gale ; the
crowds pressed anxiously, yet hap happily,
pily, happily, up and down the street in their
generous search for things to give
away. It was not the rich who strug struggled
gled struggled through the storm tonight; these
were people' who carried their own
bundles home. You saw them: toilers
and savers, tired mothers and fathers,
worn with the grinding thrift of all
the year, but now for this one night
careless of how hard-saved the money,
reckless of everything but the joy of
giving it to bring the children joy on
the one great tomorrow. So they bent
their beads to the freezing wind, their
arras laden with daring bundles and
their hearts uplifted with the tremul tremulous
ous tremulous happiness of giving more than they
could afford. Meanwhile, Mr. Simeon
Pect, honest man, had chosen this
season to work harm if he might to
the gentlest of his fellow-men.
I found Mr. Peck waiting for me
at his house. There were four other
men with him, one of .whom I recog recognized
nized recognized as Grist, a squat young man
with slippery-looking black hair;' and
a lambrequin mustache. They weA
donning their coats and hats in the
hall when I arrived.
' (Concluded Monday)

OXFORD BIBLES
Many sizes and bindings. Some in inexpensive
expensive inexpensive ones and some in fine India
Bible paper. At THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
1 :
I Let us cook your Christmas turkey
and birds. Carter's Bakery. 12-21-3t

BACTIG

ex
fee

for EVERYBODY

ELECTRICAL

Christmas gifts are most appreciated. They are useful every
day. Come look our stock over. Only a 'few; days, left to do your
Christmas shopping. ?.
A FEW SUGGESTIONS
Toasters, Vacuum Cleaners,
Range, Chandeliers, V
Table Lamps, Wall Lamps,
Floor Lamps,- Armstrong Stoves.
Irons,
There are others, but you will have to see them to see the real values.
PRINCE & FUSSEIX
(Successors to H. W. Tucker)
Plumbing and Elee trical Contractors
Ocala, Florida, Phone 309 '-;

WE PRINT SYRUP LABELS
t

AT THE CATHOLIC CHURCH

r ouowing win be the order of serv-.
ices at the Catholic church Christinas
day. Midnight mass with sermon at
12 p. m. Christmas eve. Second mass
at 10 a. m. Christmas -day. Evening
devotional with sermon by Rev. John
Conolly of Gainesvilel at 7:30 p. m.
Ask your grocer for Carter's BUT
TERNUT bread. It i3 sold by all the
leading grocery stores in Ocala, 4t
Bird and Pet Store
WEST BROADWAY
Phone 643
P. 0. BOX 340
Totoyis
Week Commencing .,
MONDAY, DECEMBER 2?
Melville's Comedians
Under Their $10,000 Tent
Theatre
New Plays New Vaudeville
Opening Play Monday Night
MY CINDERELLA GIRL
Adnlls 40c, Children 25c
-
Prices which, include tax
Tent well healed when necessary
us
i
STAR PTBUSHWG COM. AST V
OCALA. FLORIDA.

mm



, SEYXT5
WHY
farEeomeadcmlTi
Tigntportetttm

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1922

CHURCH FOR YOUNG PERSONS
Indianapolis Minister Successful in
Operation" of Branch for ths
Boys and Girls.
A Junior church, the membership of
which Is limited to persons between
six and sixteen rears old. with the
preacher (he only adult present. Is be being;
ing; being; successfully operated In Indianap Indianapolis.
olis. Indianapolis. The plan was inaugurated by Rev.
N. S. SIchterman of Grace Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church, that city.
According to Doctor SIchterman,
there are 60 children ranging in age
from six to sixteen years who are
members of the junior organization.
They have their own room for services,
which are of 30 minutes' duration, and
have their own officers. The plan was
put Into operation In January and Doc Doctor
tor Doctor SIchterman Is so pleased with the
results that be expects soon to double
the membership.
Doctor SIchterman said the Idea of
forming a Junior church ,; developed
from his experience in church while a
boy.
"My people came from Holland and
settled In a neighborhood of Holland Hollanders
ers Hollanders in a small Michigan town," he said.
"The church I attended as a boy also
used the Dutch language and the ser sermons
mons sermons sometimes lasted two hours or
more.. I well remember how tired and
restless I would get as the time
dragged on, for the sermon, while ap appealing
pealing appealing to adults, was not such as
would appeal to the child.
Tt was this experience which gave
birth to the junior church idea, and
last January I started the organization."

CAN GROW NEW TUSK IN YEAR
Discovery Is Made That the Walrus
May Prolong World's Vanishing
Supply of Ivory.
A remarkable discovery at the seal
rookeries on Pribilof islands may pro prolong
long prolong the world's vanishing Ivory sup supply.
ply. supply. Last suminer an obnoxious bull
walrus was mauled by government
seal keepers, and In the fight one of
Its long tusks was hroken off. This
spring the same recalcitrant mammal
returned, and to the surprise of both
! natives and attendants the tusk had
grown out five inches, the end still
showing the ragged edpe of the break.
It Is now' believed : that an annual
crop 'of this excellent ivory can be
harvested by cutting off one-half of
one tusk each year from the bull
walrus. The one left intact Is used
by the mammal In digging clams and
sea food. In a year the stub would
have grown out 'enough to serve as
a pickax, so the other tusk could be
sacrificed for the fancies of man.
, Walrus Ivory is in great demand
In China and Japan, where It is
utilized for small carving.

81 YEARS YOUNG

' v:v;v v:o.v-::

s Nil? 7
i;Vcn rbr-vl
''' I A vV U

4 y y

When the firm hat J. F. Edgeworth.
age eighty-one, was working for tried
to retire him on an old age pension at
the age of seventy-one, they did not
meet with much success. Instead, Mr.
Edgeworth feeling that he was Just ix$
the prime of- life and still a star
salesman, decided that he would start
selling on his own account. And now,
at the age of eighty-one, he finds that
he. has built up a lucrative business
In selling photograph supplies.
"Jimmy," as he Is known to all his
customers, is one of the spriest sales sales-Chen
Chen sales-Chen In Chicago, and says that he can cannot
not cannot see any retirement in sight for
himself for a great many years.

Bachelor Hotel ta Be Built in Chicago.
Chicago. A 20-story, 730-room
bachelor hotel, to cost $4,000,000, will
be built In Chicago and opened next
spring by New York City interests,
says a recent announcement. Work
will be begun on the building within
a month.

Don't forget your Christmas cakes,
bread and pies. Get them at the
Broadway Bakery. Phone 76. 18-6t

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

ZERO, IN DRESS
"That movie show was shocking
the figures were practically nude."
"Yes; covered only with a film."

I

SHE'S WISER
NOW
He You used
to say I was
worth my weight
In gold.
She I didn't
know the valu
of gold then.

FOOLISH
SHARK.
Dr. Bass: Gra Gracious!
cious! Gracious! What's the
natter?
Shark: I swal swallowed
lowed swallowed a live lob lobster
ster lobster last night
and he's biting
xne Ow!

l". SUPERFLUOUS.

Canvasser: The
fame of this little
device has be become
come become a household
word.
H o u s eholder:
Take It away!
Too many words
in this house now.

HIS EXCUSE.
Tou asked me
six months ago to
be your little
wife. Now you
want to break the
engagement.
Well er er

you're not little
now. 4

J

In

Mr. Eagleblrd
"Secret diplo diplomacy
macy diplomacy has al always
ways always been the
greatest menace
to peace."
His Wife
"With women In
the diplomatic
corps there
would have been
no secrets."

A GOOD
SCHEME.
Now when I read
of Babylon

quickens; -Jst&r-

ril bet those i

TnepesKycnick- .35

ens.

-JIM.'

NOT NOW-A-DAYS
Into each life
some rain must
fall.
Thatfs true,
but you can't
blame a man for
wanting to get
In out of the
wet.

MAYBE SO.
"Here's a young:
man that predicts
that movie shows
will eventually
bring $5 a seat."
"Well, things
have a way of
evening up. I
suppose then we
can -1 see grand
opera -for a nick nickel."
el." nickel."

WE'LL HEAR
THIS SOON
New shoes I
Blowing your yourself,
self, yourself, ehT. What
did they cost?
Pretty cheap
my old ones
and $25 to boot.

THE CABARET.
Man From the
Country What
is a Cabaret?
Host A cab cabaret
aret cabaret Is a restau restaurant
rant restaurant in which,
they have fired
the cook and
hired the dancing
master.

Jilli

Fruit, pound and nut cakes at the
Broadway Bakery. Phone 76 and get
our prices. 18-6t

Daisy bread, graham bread and rye
bread at the Broadway Bakery. Phone
76. West Broadway. 18-6t

Fumigation Now Rarely Is
Used as a Disinfectant
The value of routine fumigation of
rooms as a means of preventing the
spread of infectious diseases has been
questioned of late years, says the Jour Journal
nal Journal of the American Medical associa association.
tion. association. The experience of the health
authority at Providence, It. L, ex extending
tending extending over many years, indicates
that the al.andonment of room disin disinfection
fection disinfection is not followed by any notice noticeable
able noticeable increase in the number of sec secondary
ondary secondary cases.
In New York and In several other
cities terminal disinfection has been
omitted since 1913 in cases of scarlet
fever and in several other diseases.
It is now the general belief that the
germs of acute infection of the respir respiratory
atory respiratory tract do not survive very long
outside the body. The trend of the re recent
cent recent investigation has been to show
that the main danger of infection is
by direct transmission from convales convalescents,
cents, convalescents, mild cases and healthy carriers.
Better results are likely to be obtained
In preventing the spread of most infec infectious
tious infectious diseases by giving attention to
the human sources of Infection rather
than by resorting to frequent fumiga fumigation
tion fumigation with a germicidal gas.

IS NOT WANTED IN AMERICA

Why the Mongoose Has Been Barred
Out as a Distinctly "Un "Undesirable
desirable "Undesirable Alien."
The mongoose Is an "undesirable
alien." The other day the- steamer
Dromore Castle docked after a 28-day
voyage from Cape Town. She re resembled
sembled resembled a modern ark, as her cargo
was animals entirely. Along with the
lions, leopards, koodoo antelopes, wart
hogs, night apes, gnus, bush babies,
snakes and birds, were 18 mongooses
and these were promptly turned back
though Kipling made the mongoose a
hero. The mongoose is & killer. It will
tackle anything and is referred to as
the "lion's provider," because, having
sucked the blood from an animal, it
leaves the carcass for the king of
beasts. In the tropics, it is a friend"
of man, because it cleans out rats and
snakes. It did that for Uncle Sam in
Porto Rico. But having rid the local locality
ity locality of pests, the mongoose turns to do domestic
mestic domestic animals and fowls, for it must
eat. Hence, in 1910, congress passed a
law which bars It from the United
States. The mongoose will tackle and
kill a cobra. But it will also eat a fat
hen. So the 18 are on their 'way back
to' Africa.

Why Brain Can't Be Overworked.
Don't be afraid of overworking the
brain ; you can't do it. You can't think
too much, observes a London Answers
writer.
"The more the mind does," says a
prominent medical authority, "the
more it can do."
, Another well known doctor said re recently:
cently: recently:
"In all my practice as a physician
dealing with nervousness and mental
diseases, I can say without hesitation
that I have not met a single case of
nervous or mental trouble caused by
too much thinking or overstudy. What
produces mental trouble is worry, emo emotional
tional emotional excitement or lack of Interest
In one's work."
So there is no need to be afraid. The
more you think, study or plan, the bet better
ter better It is for you, because you are train training
ing training your mental powers. Tou xanuol
overwork the brain as long as you
keep it healthy with outdoor exercise
whenever possible. Then it will re recuperate
cuperate recuperate of Its own account. It is
'worry that destroys the brain worry,
fear, bad feelings and mental idleness.

The 1923 SUPERIOR Chevrolet

2-Passenger Roadster

r

(

This car has lowest average operating costs, with ttyb, fSnkjL- eak
equipment that completely outclasses all competition in its field It is
the. ideal car for dailv use rrv tuiaine nA nnTWi1

tanners, and all who want the most economical tnuiipoxtsgon for cos
or two passengers, with ample rear compartment for samples, hse, etc
DUALITY has been still further improved by mors crtistic design end
added equipment. (
ECONOMY has been still further increased by engineeiina refinements
and greatly increased facilities.
SERVICE is now offered on a flat rate basis by 10,000 dealers end
service- stations.
PRICES of the new line remain the same in spite of added equipment
and more expensive construction, which have greatly increased value

Some Distinctive Features

Streamline body design with high
hood; vacuum feed and rear gasoline
tank on all models; drum type head

lamps witn legal lenses. CJurtains o
With doors of onen mnrfola: fin

models have nlate o1ac Tmrm

regulated windows, straight side cord
tires, sun visor, windshield wiper and
dash light. The Sedanette is equipped
with auto trunk on rear.

Prices f. :o'b Flint, Midi,

Two Passenger Roadster $510
Five Passenger Touring .525
TwoPasaerigerUtiliryoup 680
Four Passenger Sedanatts 850
Hv Passenger Sedan 860
Iiht Delivery Track 510

See these remarkable cars. Study the specifications
Nothing Compares With Chevrolet
OCALA MOTOR COMPANY

Phone 71

C. E. SIMMONS
.

OCALA, FLORIDA

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

How Ice Is Giving Up Dead.
The glaciers and snow fields oJ
Switzerland melted so much during
the long, hot summer of 1921 that
many long-lost bodies were found
One was that of a guide lost. 18 yean
ago; another a Swiss school teachei
who disappeared in 1914, and in ai
much as the winter just past has bees
mild, it seems that many more bodies
will be recovered this summer. It Ii
hoped that the remains of Lord Fred Frederick
erick Frederick Douglas, killed during Whym
pers ascent of the Matterhorn in 1865
may be found. Ice surpasses embalm embalming,
ing, embalming, and if we could get to the bottom

of the Arctic Jce we might learn what
men were like 50,000 years ago. In

dianapolis News.

Notice is hereby given to all cred creditors,
itors, creditors, legatees, distributees and all
other persons having claims against
the estate of W. H. Smith, deceased,
to present said claims duly proven to
the undersigned within one year from
the date of the first publication of
this notice, to-wit: November 3rd,
1922. George W. Smith,
Administrator of the Estate of W. H.
Smith, Deceased.
Send claims in care of S. T. Sis Sis-trunk,
trunk, Sis-trunk, attorney for the administrator,
Ocala, Fla. ll-3-9t-Sat
NOTICE

How a Fish Flies.
Some highly Interesting observation

on' flying-fishes have' been made by Dr.
E. H. Hankin, in the Arabian sea. Id
still weather the length of a glide wai
about a meter, with considerabl j
lateral Instability ; in a light wind thU
was increased to from 200 to 40C j
meters. A resemblance between thi
wing action of soaring vultures and'
the fin action of the fishes was
marked. In-both, the wing or fin li
inclined upward, the outer part at a
higher level than -the base, in slow-!
speed flights, while both show a
downward inclination In flight at high
speed.

In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of Florida. Marlon
County In Chancery.
H. M. Hampton. Complainant, Versus
Joseph P. Kendall and others. De Defendants.
fendants. Defendants. To Joseph P. Kendall. Ella R. Reess,
Annie F. Bissell. George W. Brown.
Thomas W. Moore, John C DuBois,
Henry Mclntyre, Richard Myers. T. W.
Moore. C. C. Warwick. C C. Warwick
as Trustee, Morgan Hicks. N. M. All All-red
red All-red and A. R. Spooner, and all persons
claiming: an Interest in and to the west
half of the southeast quarter of sec section
tion section 26. township 15 south, range 22
east, under the above named persons,
whether as heirs at law, devisees,
grantees, or other claimants adversely
to complainant, and all persons whom whomsoever
soever whomsoever claiming an Interest In the said
lands above described adversely to
complainant.
WHEREAS, H. M. Hampton, the com com-plainant
plainant com-plainant in the above cause, has this
day filed his hill of complaint against
you for the quieting of his title to the
above described lands, ana asked for
the making of this order,
THEREFORE you are hereby requir required
ed required to appear and answer the hill of
complaint, herein on
Blondar the Flnt Day Jamaary, 1SS3,
the rule day in said month: otherwise
complainant will proceed ex parte.
Further ordered that this order be
published once a week for eight con consecutive
secutive consecutive weeks in the Ocala Star, a
newspaper published in Marion county.
Witness the Honorable W. 8. Bul Bullock.
lock. Bullock. Judge of said court, and T. D.
Lancaster Jr., the clerk thereof, and
the seal of said court at Ocala. Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, this November 4th. 122.
(Ct. Ct. Seal) T. D. LANCASTER JR..
Clerk Circuit Court.- Marion County.
ll-4-9tSat By Frances Tarver. D. C
ATTEXTIO?! EVERT PROPERTY
OWSER AFFECTED

How Instinct Rules Mankind. t
Dr. P.ernhard II art,, lecturing at th
Royal Society f Arts ,in London re
eently, -brought out the point thai
man, as well. as animals, is largelj
gnided by instinct, reason and intelli intelligence
gence intelligence being merely guides or weapons ;
in the hands of instinctive forces. Th
sex instinct, he said, was one of the
most powerful in the human mind and
unquestionably responsible for much
of our behavior. -The herd instinct

wns the mainspring of onvention.

The Mapreme court fcae rereatly rated
that all real estate net returned for
MKMnnt bjr the ownera mast be a a-aesel
aesel a-aesel aa unknown. The tax rxaor'i
office la nw open aad Trill be durloe
the- entire tax paying; period, therefore
f appeal to the citizen and taxpayer
to Hut their property vrfth me for 1923
asseasmeat when theT pay 1822 taxea.
If thia la not practicable, be aore and
cither aee me on my round In January
or write c.
Toura for heat poIble aervlce,
W. COLBERT.
1-2T-tf T ,pi(r.

Let us cook your Christmas turkey
and birds. Carter's Bakery. 12-21-3t

DEWEY'S RESTAURANT
"On the Square," west side. Oysters
and fish daily. Open ail nihl tf

Volland Juvenile Books at THE
SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. GERIG. tf
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent
store, Ocala, Fla. tf

OXFORD BIBLES

Many sizes and bindings. Some isv
expensive ones and some in fine India.
Bible paper. At THE BOOK SHOP. St
" "''"'lann at
. .Meet me at THE BOOK SHOP. St

iESl:

ARE YOU PARTICULAR

IIIIIIIIIII!II!Illl!IIIIIIllIlliI!!IIII!Ill!llll!lllllllll!llllllllll:!IIIIII!!H
FROM A BUSINESS STANDPOINT GOOD PRINTING IS GOOD INVESTMENT K5

Would you
send out a
poorly
dressed
representative?

Your business
stationery is
your business
representative.

' ARE YOU HARD
TO PLEASE?
Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
business.
Nothing will suit you ex except
cept except what is right in every
detail. Then get your job:
printing where they take a
pride in doing every detail
right.

Just ree'd a new shipment of Men's
VELOUR HATS. Walk a block and
save a dollar. FISH EL'S. 12-12-tf

CALL PHONE'U.VIBER FIVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
l!!llll!illllini!!l!!!l!ll!l!illllM
STAR PUBLISHING CO.

vV.Y



EIGHT

OCALA EVENING STAK, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1922

MELON DISTRIBUTORS
WILL MEET HERE

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

(Evening Star Dec- 23, 1902)
Mrs. Nathan Mayo and baby of
Sammerfield came up today to spend
Christmas with Mrs. Mayors parents,
Dr. and Mrs. W. V. Newsom. Mr.
John Potter, Dr. Newsom's nephew,

February 8, 9 and 10 have been
definitely decided upon as the dates
for the annual convention of the
Melon Distributors Association to be
held in 1923 in Ocala, according to

an announcement just received fronj accompanied them.
Mr. R. H. Pennington, Evansville, County Judge Bullock issued a li-
IikL, secretary-treasurer of the asso- cense Saturday for the marriage of
ciation. The Melon Distributors As- Mr. Baxter and Miss Susie Gates.
sociation is a national organization The bride to be is from Anthony.
of watermelon distributors. It will ; Frank Lytle, the successful man--
meet in Florida for the first time. The ager of Suncrest Orange Grove- at
program' for the three days .has not Stanton was up today securing a
been announced as yet. .. ; small train load of Santa Claus pres-
,-,.'L i ents. vHe said the yield of fruit from
GROUP OFSINN FEINERS, jr the Suncrest grove was surprising

PROMISE TO BE GOOD even him. They had counted on 1000

. v, j, boxes and already 1101 have been

OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any local or society

items for the Star, phone five-one.

The day is bright and fine and the

air b like new wine, and tonight
there'll be moonshine, everywhere.

Mrs. L. D. Gandy of Jacksonville is

the guest of her granddaughter, Miss

Madeline Gandy, one of our eificient

and sweetvoiced telephone girls.

Cousin Eddie Helvenston was the

first man in town to give us a 1923

calendar. Wish we could cut the first
of the month out of it.

Dublin Dc. 23. (By, Associated shipped and easily 500 more are in

Press). Two hundred and sixty-four sight The prices have been highly

republicans held prisoners in Mount satisfactory.

Joy prison were released today, 'bav-j Misses Mary and Rebecca Anderson

ing signed a declaration of allegiance who have been attending college in

to the Irish Free State. Four of those I Lynchburg, Va., returned home Sat-

rel eased are women.

Handkerchiefs, Hosiery, Belts, Col

ars, JNecKwear, nirts, underwear

priced lower than in high rent district.

FISHEL'S. 12-12-tf

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

urday for the holidays. They were
accompanied by Miss Linda Smith of

Louisville, Ky., Miss Elizabeth Bell of

i Spencer, Va., Miss Lizzie Adams and

IMiss Mae Payne of Lynchburg, who

will spend Christmas with them.

TVTe TranV an1 Hna WJnUii-nn vf

'ol'ows: Maximum of six lines one time Tallahassee, were also of the party
5c: three time 60c: six times 75c; one I i -n v. m j

month 13.00. All accounts payable "1" uc Buca UA lltluIU rlll

advaaee except to those who nave reg- derson.

iirs. u. x. iziar ana son, xaarry u.

WANTED 5000 sour oranges. J. R. Izlar of Blackville, S.' C, are keeping

Mr. and Mrs. L C. Brown of Belle-

vue, Ohio, arrived in the city yester yesterday
day yesterday and will be guest3 for some time

in the home of their son-in-law and

daughter, Rev. and Mrs. C. L. Collins.
They have visited Ocala before and

will be pleasantly remembered by
many friends.

Owens, Ocala, Fla.

12-22-t

FOR RENT Six room house corner
of South second and Tuscawilla

streets. See Niel Ferguson. 22-3t

house in the cottage in the rear of
Dr. iWilliam Anderson's. Mrs. Izlar

is Dr. Izlar's mother
Mr. C I. Grace's sawmill was burn

ed to the ground Saturday night. No

' FOR RENT Furnished or unfur- insurance. Mr. Grace and his hands

Dished down stairs apartment, four woke up in time to, save his lumber,
rooms and private bath and private He wiU proceed to build at once.

entrance. Phone 450 or see' Dr. W. Mr- Norwood, son and daughter,
K. Lane. 22-tf lef t today for Daytona to spend

' Christmas with Mrs. Norwood's sis
FOR SALE Five room bungalow ter.
and 10 acres in Summerfield. ;
Price right if taken at once, Inquire Ocak Ten Years Aga
of owner, Mrs. M. L. Supy, Sum- . M
merfield, Fla. 12-22-3t (Evening Star Dec. 22, 1912)

. -7T .. AU e people of Ocala and many

run oalit-a oeauuiui nine-room roxmd about beside not fpw in dia

house with two acre, ot ground, all tont 8tatea mQum the death of
in Ocala. G. P. Hallagan, 316 N. D William Anderson, who passed

ronu o.r., ucaa, xia. , crw away at M8 home fa dty gatur,

LAST MINUTE GIFTS,- artistically night. Dr. Anderson had not
machine hemstitched, reouire no been m robust health for many years

other finish. Forenoons. Mrs. and for tte st three weeks had been

Grimblv. 701 Oklawaha Ave.. Ocaal. confined to his home and untU Friday

pim-o am iRfit nis friends had not been aware that

' '. '. he was desperately ill.

FOR SALE One Ford light truck, Mr. William Henry Fuller, who has
one Oakland touring, a bargain; two been in Tampa for some time, arrived

Ford tourings, good shape. Terms, home last night to spend Christmas

Autogenous Welding Co. 16-6t with his sister and uncle.

Messrs Thomas Sexton and A. T,
T7HT- TITllTm r 1 L. 4, I

jjvrt xwr,xi i my lower aparwneui. Thomas, whose phosphate business
after January 1, 1923. Mrs. W. M. keep3 out of town so much

McDowell, 233 Fort King Ave. 6t

here with their

spend Christmas
families.

Mr. and Mrs. John T. Moore brought
their little daughter, Marguerite

yesterday from the convent at San

Let us supply your groceries. Reas-

or-able prices and prompt delivery our
slogan. Main Street -Mark ft. Phone

08. Itf

For Their Xmas Presents

w
We have a full line of Velocipedes and Bicycles for
young and old riders. Call and see our displays

Osceola Street
Next to fire Station

B. F. Condon

We rent and rebuild storage batteries.

than the originaL Co be and his ar artists,
tists, artists, will be at the Temple again to tonight.
night. tonight. The troupe band will play at
the community Christmas tree, and
that will be a great treat to all who
hear it.

Miss Hovermale of Tallahassee ar

rived in Ocala this afternoon and will

be a guest at the home of Mr. and

Mrs. John L. Edwards during Christ Christmas.
mas. Christmas. Miss Hovermale is from the

north and spends her winters in Tal-

ahassee, and while in this part of the

state is looking forward to seeing our

orange groves and Silver Springs.

She will return to Tallahassee with

her' hostess, Miss Marguerite Ed

wards, after the holidays.

The children of the Presbyterian
Sunday school last night at the church
celebrated their annual Christmas
festival. The big tree which was
trimmed and lighted was much admir admired
ed admired by all. The little folks and the big
ones who were" present were happy
and derived much pleasure from the
exercises. Rev. W. F. Creson told
the Christmas stories which have
been heard for nearly two thousand
years with the same interest as each

Yuletide rolls by. After several

songs the children were each given
bags of candy, a real Santa Claus

handing them out. And each and ev every
ery every oen returned home happy after a
pleasant evening.

Waterman's Ideal Fountain

large assortment at Gerig's
Store.

PensK

Drug
tf.

The members of Mrs. D. W. Tomp

kins' Sunday school class met at her

home yesterday about five o'clock and

soon left there in cars for a weinie

roast in the woods. Sandwiches, hot
roasted weinies and coffee were serv

ed beside a roaring bonfire which the

keen, cold weather made very wel

come. There were about seventeen
members of the class present and

about ten more, friends of Miss Irene

Tompkins, who is home for the holi

days.

HisOtOHOrti sOHvvOt25vt2vS&

A MERRY CHRISTMAS

AND

i A PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR

CHRISTMAS CANDIES

Just received by express Elmer's

New Orleans Candy in one, two, three
and five-pound boxes. PHILLIPS
DRUG COMPANY. It

Advertise in the Evening Star.

Our record breaking business of the past
year could only have been accomplished
with the loyal support and patronage of our
thousands of customers and friends, to
whom we extend our thanks, and wish one
and all a Merry Christmas season and an
unprecedented year of prosperity during
1923.
Joyously yours
OCALA ICE & PACKING CO.

A"
:x:
SI
m
V
A
as
if

" Advertise inthe"Star. Phone 51

Carter's Butternut bread is BEST.

and is sold by all the leading grocery

stores. 21-4t

SMOCKING Applique, designing,
machine hemstitching; suggestions

for gifts, prizes and hope chests.
fnraninna TL1V HrimKlv 701 fYlrln.

mau a, J rwio PWo ina iR.f Antonio to spend Christmas

' Mrs. S. A. Standley, Miss Tonimie

COLLECTOR WANTED Only a live Standley and Master Cranf ord Stand

hustler who knows Ocala and had ley arrived Sunday to spend a few

collecting experience can handle weeks with Mrs. Standley's daughters.

the proposition. Steady employ- Mrs. Arthur Clark and Mrs. C. R.

ment with good concern to right Kreger

party. Apply giving first letter Mr. and' Mrs. C. S. Cullen and five

age, experience, salary expected .and children, left this morning for Tar Tar-earliest
earliest Tar-earliest report for duty. Address, boro, S. C, to spend Christmas with

'Business," care Ocala Star. 15-tf Mrs. Cullen's sister, Mrs. Lanier. In

Jacksonville they will be joined by

VT TTm 1 1 A Jl. 1 w m

j?UK KiXNi rurnisnea aparanenx, Mr .f.iws R;ctw Miss Mirian.

four rooms, private bath, private pasteUr. who will accomnanv them to

1 VWAW i 1 V 1 I 1

entrance, will rent to renaDie party North Carolina
m 1 il !-

ior several montns. immeaiaxe pos- M Anderson ia y,omA from

session. 801 South Tuscawilla St. Washington and Lee University to
For further particulars call phone spend holidays. His brother,

FOR RENT Two unfurnished anart- mr- nas- OS3 ana two sons

ments at $20 each, one furnished at p"11 8Pend some time with Mr. Ross'

$25. Lights and water included. cousins iYir- anQ ng-

Annlv to B. P. Condon, next to fire mTS- "oss nas Deen tneir guest lor

station. 12-18-6t

In renewing his subscription for

the Weekly Star, Mr. H. R. Luffman
writes the following from his adopted
home in Kansas, which will be inter

esting to his old time friends in Ocala
and Marion county: "Enclosed find
check for one year's subscription to
the Star. Couldn't get along without
the home town paper. We are getting,
along nicely Have moved from Min Minneapolis
neapolis Minneapolis to Solomon. The tempeny
ture has been hovering around the
zero mark for several mornings. I

have a position with the Union Pa

cific Railway."

TEMPLE
THEATER

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 29tti
ONE NIGHT ONLY

some time

FOR SALE One good horse and

wagon. Address Dr. Hughes, or

phone 97. 19-6t

METHODIST SUNDAY

SCHOOL CHRISTMAS TREE

WANTED Ford coupe body; must The beginner's and primary depart

be in good condition. Apply to ments of the Methodist Sunday school

O'Neal & Holly. Phone 516. 19-llt enjoyed a Christmas tree in their

class rooms yesterday afternoon from

ROOMS FOR RENT Furnished

Call at 120 N. Sanchez street. Phone

440-Blue. 12-18-6t

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 mart,
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

Coburn's minstrels gave an excel

lent performance at the Temple last

nieht. Cobe's boys, who are like

homefolk, had new clothes and some

new jokes, and their songs and dances

and general geniality kept the crowd

jolly not only thru the performance

but in their dreams afterward. The

rendition of The Sheik" was better

CALL

SALESMAN Accident and health
insurance man, Marion county. Lib Liberal
eral Liberal contract. Annual premiums.
Address Box 224, Groveland, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 12-20-6t

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

four to five o'clock under the super

vision of Mrs. G. W. Martin and her

superintendents

A Bible story was followed by sev

eral carols sung by the children. Will

iam Richey and Kathleen Spencer

gave readings. Mrs. Burhman and

Mrs. Martin told Christmas stories

and extended Christmas greetings.

The pretty holly tree was contribut

ed by Mr. W. L. Colbert and besides
its many ornaments, contained dainty

souvenir baskets of candy for each
small guest. Afterwards ice cream
was served by Mrs. Baxter, Mrs.
Spencer, Mrs. DeWitt Griffin and Mrs.
Preer. j
It was a very delightful affair and
time passed all too rapidly for the
children and their visitors who par participated
ticipated participated on this occasion.

CHRISTMAS CANDIES

Just received by express Elmer's
New Orleans Candy in one, two, three
and five-pound boxes. PHILLIPS
DRUG COMPANY. It

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,
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 'o be pleased.
Court Pharmacy

THE MUSICAL COMEDY SENSATION

U T-T g l E IF IF

Entire New Company This Year
"ON THEIR HONEYMOON."

PLENTY OF GIRlS AND SPARKLING MUSIC
Prices: 55, 85, 3U0, SL65, tax included. Scats Tocsday, Conrt Pharmacy

Get 'Behind

A ride ia a T.-mrnln & one continuous
trip of comfort and enjoyment. Changes
Jh road conditions brinff scarcely any
pfrctptibt difference in tne sinoothness
trifch which your car travels.
Rear springs shacVtrd at both ends; final
enve through a torque tube; combined
with superior control of the motor
power itself, afford a master sense of
security in any driving emergency.

The Phaeton'

F.O.B. DETROIT
Ten Body Types

TUCKER & SIMMONS, Dealers
OCALA, FLORIDA

i

-

j



Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06388
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 2014-08-01T01:24:16Z 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 23, 1922
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordInfo
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06388
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
23
23
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 06388
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 23 23
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 3c4ad5544ff45e3aedba8ef46505b6e2 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 6126611
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 0654.jp2
G2 JP22 4164f35c8af275d593dac5721ace328b 6163956
0655.jp2
G3 JP23 4bb4e6fe4092a17533757ab6fb58d518 6279625
0656.jp2
G4 JP24 5861aee62ff6eaa7f1cac8c71bead2de 6203861
0657.jp2
G5 JP25 1a324a982b5ca6bbf3e144c28e95a51c 6220896
0658.jp2
G6 JP26 bd59cca0a35274c9ac0ebe6629578c81 6101475
0659.jp2
G7 JP27 729c87d729fcfa62e52fcffc531ba539 6104460
0660.jp2
G8 JP28 8814f9849c707e216b32210cd7d9ab00 6085637
0661.jp2
archive
TIF1 imagetiff b4a9d26575397e77cf00a9fac18db1a2 49003811
0654.tif
TIF2 7b5d8f7230c16971712be19805d15186 49302483
0655.tif
TIF3 80ec72199df8dfa528d298c807144699 50202663
0656.tif
TIF4 b8432957cebc45bcf84ad187bf65ba6f 49605213
0657.tif
TIF5 f1df0082e9022fcb11ffff8fe44d6bba 49732935
0658.tif
TIF6 c3645c5f137f5d7e935a3778ff0a9ae1 48794681
0659.tif
TIF7 001fa25eb0b69469d455b9db7da0d9d7 48826563
0660.tif
TIF8 ae2ec8c3df0d1090e9fd3d6081007537 48660017
0661.tif
ALTO1 unknownx-alto 9cf03dd162fe5c020cef1edc9a5001bb 660617
0654.alto
ALTO2 6975860d8c58efc4c99f3390d738c6ab 427494
0655.alto
ALTO3 ef1997b5692ef3766821a33d5dace12b 376593
0656.alto
ALTO4 1e597707958beee815c47127e26a32bc 543700
0657.alto
ALTO5 7f56ee3e0cc72252c5b2b9d50e280034 549621
0658.alto
ALTO6 eb8c988eaeb03df3569c1d81f115372a 712355
0659.alto
ALTO7 78f267f81a97a06b370df141bfb4763c 561002
0660.alto
ALTO8 a618a825bcdcd1bfa15886c7bc43d6ef 505324
0661.alto
TXT1 textplain dc2a49f49d87e6c91a1ebc8e369c46cf 20768
0654.txt
TXT2 e06d13a32d1e67fb6159918df014dbc0 13687
0655.txt
TXT3 7cc3f3feef2feb419ae310b6430dcc7e 11071
0656.txt
TXT4 b26b5e0c7629003eb84ec2c0708b7002 18096
0657.txt
TXT5 fecb0cb1a01f45620efc0de88d3edf59 17060
0658.txt
TXT6 3e1626ea14a671d5ace16830f5692b43 22999
0659.txt
TXT7 a1d07e6350b9d9fffa7106c65e74fb2a 18032
0660.txt
TXT8 fbaaa8c1b4876ed2949014566400297f 15282
0661.txt
METS1 unknownx-mets d200c05b52ea24e2419b527cc3b72a37 11515
UF00075908_06388.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
PAGE5 5
PAGE6 6
PAGE7 7
PAGE8 8
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1