The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
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:

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
i Yi
m it.
ill N
WEATHER FORECAST Local rains tonight or Tuesday; no change in temperature.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 42; this afternoon, 70.
Sun rises tomorrow, 7:22; Sets, 5:50.




Annual Meeting of the State Swine
Growers Association, in Ocala
This Year Will be Large Largely
ly Largely Attended

Attractive folders have been mailed
to members of the Stale Swine Grow Growers
ers Growers Association extending them an in invitation
vitation invitation from Ocala to attend the an annual
nual annual meeting of the association to be
held here Wednesday and Thursday
of this week, January 18 and 19. The
members are invited to oe guests at
a luncheon at Silver Springs at 1:30
o'clock on Wednesday and on a trip
in the glass bottomed boats over the
waters of these wor.deifui springs,
the largest and most beautiful in the
world, and one which the people of
Ocala should become more familiar
with. With the folders were sent
post cards asking the members of the
association to indicate whether they
would attend, and already these caids
are coming back indicating that the
attendance wiii be a good one.
The keynote of the convention this
year will be "Eat Florida Pork, Ac Accept
cept Accept No Substitute," and not only will
the various addresses during tne two
days' sessions carry out this idea, but
there will be an exhibit of home
cured pork, and on Thursday, an ex exhibit
hibit exhibit of pure blooded hogs of the va various
rious various breeds, and a public auction
The topics to be discussed include
those of such immediate importance
as "Why Florida People Should Eat
Florida Pork," "Home Curing of Hams
and Bacon," "Cutting the Cost of Pork
Production, "Home Auction Sales to
Stimulate the Demand for Breeding
Hogs Among the Farmers," "Why the
South Should Raise Its Own Pork."
The annual meeting of, the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the Munroe & Chambliss
National Bank was held Tuesday,
January 10th, at three o'clock p. m.,
in the directors' room of the bank.
There was present the largest number
of stockhoolders of any previous
The president's report for the year
showed substantial increase in the un undivided
divided undivided profits account after paying
regular dividends and expenses.
The following board of directors
was unanimously chosen for the ensu ensuing
ing ensuing year: T. T. Munroe, J. M. Thom Thomas,
as, Thomas, L. W. Duval, W. M. Gist, E. L. Car Carney,
ney, Carney, L. R. Chazal, A. E. Gerig, B. H.
Bridges and Nathan Mayo.
Immediately after the adjournment
of the stockholders meeting, the direc directors
tors directors assembled and re-elected the old
officers for the ensuing year, to-wit:
T. T. Munroe, president; J. M. Thom Thomas,
as, Thomas, vice president; L. W. Duval, vice
president; DeWitt Griffin, cashier; R.
T. Stroud, assistant cashier.
Circle A of the Baptist Missionary Missionary-Society
Society Missionary-Society will meet tomorrow afternoon
at 3:30 with Mrs. J. P. Ausley, 714 S.
Sanchez street. This is the first meet meeting
ing meeting of the new year and each member
is asked to bring a New Year's reso resolution.
lution. resolution. POLICEMAN INJURED
Ocala's dummy police force suffer suffered
ed suffered the loss of its newest recruit at
the Harrington corner sometime Fri Friday
day Friday night or Saturday. A car of un unknown
known unknown make and ownership slipped
up on the unsuspecting traffic guar guardian
dian guardian from the west and delivered unto
it a severe blow about the waist line. I
The blow was evidently struck with j
the front spring hanger or horn of
the frame. In spite of the sudden at-!
tack the dummy appears to have been
able to get in a little quick defense.
The street all around testifies that a
smashed windshield was one result of
the encounter. Although reputed to
be invincible the dummy received
mortal injury and will likely have to
be rebuilt. It is cracked from where
the car hit through the top.
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. Office
phene 151. tt
Dont forget the big sale of the
Millwood farm next Wednesday, Jan
nary 18th, at 10 a. m., near Reddick.

Governmental Powers Turned Over
To Its Officers by the British

Dublin, Jan. 16. (By Associated j
Press). Governmental powers for!
Ireland as vested in British authori authorities
ties authorities at Dublin Castle were turned over
today to the provisional government
of Ireland as constituted Saturday
under the Anglo-Irish treaty. The
transfer was made by Viscount Fitza Fitza-ian,
ian, Fitza-ian, lord lieutenant, in the privy coun council
cil council chamber.
United States court opened in the
iV-deral building this morning. Judge
Call, District Attorney Gober, Assist- j
ant Attorney Yerkes, Clerk Williams, j
.Marshal Dyson, Judge Call's secre-j
tary, Mr. Wilbur Cleveland, and other i
oTicials all present. j
The stasion promises to be short.!
The case against "Little Jeff" and the!
xher confidence men, who robbed the
Pcntzers here last winter, has been
transferred to Tampa.
The only ise on the docket is that
of Robert Dorsey, colored, who made
a veiy clumsy raise of a dollar bill to
a ten.
Judge Hall and all other court offi offi-v'als,
v'als, offi-v'als, except Mr. Cleveland, are stop stopping
ping stopping at the Harrington. Mr. Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland is the guest of his mother, Mrs.
G. W. Cleveland.
District Attorney Gober, an ex ex-Ocalan,
Ocalan, ex-Ocalan, says he is glad to see Ms old
home town and marks with an approv approving
ing approving eye the improvements made since
he .went away. His Ocala friends are
glad to see Mr. Gober.
Mr. Fred Malever's friends gave a
pleasant surprise party in honor of
his birthday which came on Friday,
the 13th. The Malever home on Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha was beautifully decorated for
the occasion, the living room being
decorated with wreaths and figures
representing Fred's age handing all
around the room.
The dining room was beautifully
arranged and the huge birthday cake
set in the center of the table with
honoree's name and cage worked out
in the icing, and adorned with candles.
A delicious turkey dinner was served
by Mrs. Malever, Miss Adelaide
Malever and Miss Ruth Isaac of Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, after which toasts were made and
the party drank to the health of the
host. Then the guests were invited
into the living room, where music
and fun were enjoyed until a late
Those present were: Drs. J. Harry
Walters and E. G. Lindner, Messrs.
Bill Strothers, E. A. Gregory, Ray Raymond
mond Raymond J. Waas, Weller H. Meffert, P.
H. Lingenfelter, Robert Clarkson,
Jake Goldman, L. O. Crosby, T. D.
Lancaster Jr. and Hewitt Senneff.
Prof, and Mrs. J. C. English, for formerly
merly formerly of Ocala, but now of White
Springs, arrived in Ocala Friday and
remained until Sunday, guests of Dr.
and Mrs. J. H. Dunn. Prof. English
is an instructor in the White Springs
school this term.
The Eastern Star sewing circle will
meet with Mrs. C. A. Smith at 304 N.
Main street Wednesday afternoon at 3
o'clock. The day of meeting has been
changed from Tuesday to Wednesday,
it being more convenient for the
Have you thought about it? You
can buy good Millwood farms, near
Eeddick, January 18th, at 10 a. m.,
at your own price, as the highest dol dollar
lar dollar will get the deeds. It
Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street Market. 4-tf
Fresh meats and poulary. Main
Street Market. Phone 108. 4-tf
Thi3 is a Studebaker year.
Federal Fmit Cake. tf
Guaranteed vulcanizing at Ocala
Tire & Vulcanizing Company. 3-tf
If youH try the popular Day Dream
extracts to be had only at the Court
Pharmacy, youll use no other. 4-tf
Shis is a Studebaker year.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar

One of West Florida's Best Known
Naval Stores Men Killed By
Negro Desperado

(Associated Preas)
Madison, Jan. 16. Wyatt R. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, one of the best known naval
stores men in West Florida, was shot
and killed Saturday in the negro
quarter at Mayo by a negro known
only as "Shorty." Reports say the
negro had beaten his wife and threat threatened
ened threatened to kill her. Taylor went to the
scene and attempted to settle the trou trouble.
ble. trouble. The negro fired with a shotgun,
a load of buckshot striking Taylor in
his stomach. The negro escaped and
a posse is searching for him. Taylor
left a bride of three months.
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 16. The weather
bureau today in a general forecast
said the outlook was for rains in the
south Atlantic and east gulf states,
unsettled weather, probably snow, the
next thirty-six hours in Tennessee and
the middle Atlantic states. The tem temperature
perature temperature will be somewhat lower to tonight
night tonight and Tuesday, except in the Flor Florida
ida Florida peninsula.
The fast and comfortable passenger
boat, Silver Springs, of the Daylight
Line, left on the first run of the sea season,
son, season, Silver Springs to Palatka today.
Captain, M. C. Jordan; engineer, J. A.
Richards. The Silver Springs carried
ten passengers. She will make three
round trips a week. About February
1, the City of Ocala will go into com commission,
mission, commission, and there will be a boat each
way a day.
The Star regrets to learn of an ac
cident to the eight-year-old son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Luffman. The little
boy swallowed muriatic acid. He is in
much pain, but his doctor hopes to
bring him thru all right.
Mr. and Mrs. George Williams re returned
turned returned last night from Jacksonville,
where they were called on account of
the serious illness of Mrs. Mary Will Williams.
iams. Williams. We are glad to report that
Mrs. Williams' condition is improved.
Her friends hope that she will soon
be on the road to permanent recovery.
We regret to report an accident to
our good old citizen, Mr. H. G. Mc Mc-David.
David. Mc-David. He is already crippled with
rheumatism, and the other day sus sustained
tained sustained a fall and broke his leg. This
leave shim almost entirely helpless.
Mr. J. N. Bryan Jr. came up from
Tampa Saturday, to join Mrs. Bryan
and J. N. III., who have been the
guests of Mrs. Bryan's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. W. W. Stripling. They all
returned home Sunday.
Chiropractic for stomach, kidney
and liver troubles, rheumatism and
other physical ailments. It removes
the cause. See Dr. Kiplinger, Ocala
House. 16-6t
Hansel Leavengood writes from
Washington that he is having a good
time up north in spite of the cold. It
began snowing a few hours before he
reached Washington, and he hasn't
seen the ground since. He has prob probably
ably probably reached his father's old home in
Selingsgrove, Pa., by this time.
Deputy U. S. Marshal Alfred Tur Turner
ner Turner and Mrs. Turner arrived in Ocala
yetserday from Jacksonville in their
car, and are guests of the Harrington.
Mr. Turner is a former Ocala boy and
this is the first time that his friends
have had the pleasure of meeting his
wife, who is a very attractive French
girl, and she has already made a
number of friends during her stay
here. They will be in Ocala for the
next few days, Deputy Turner being
here on court business.
j Mr. E. C. Staley is here from Or-
lando' and has entered on his duties as
: agent for the Seaboard. As Mr. Staley
j was an attache of the Seaboard office
1 1 i i
nt'i e a iiumuer ui years agu, mm uiu uiu-ried
ried uiu-ried an Ocala girl, he feels like he has
come back home. Mrs. Staley and
the children will arrive from Orlando
in a few days.
Take your watch and jewelry re repair
pair repair work to Sam T. Wilson, jeweler,
Harrington Hal block. &-tf

First Rumflying Bird of the Season

Brought Down at Del
Rio, Texas
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 16 Seizure of the
first rum running airplane of the year
was announced today by prohibition
officials. The plans was taken on the
Mexican border at Del Rio, Texas,
with 120 bottles of liquor and two
men aboard.
The commercial seaplane lost with
five men off Miami Friday has arrived
at Bimini, according to a report re received
ceived received by the navy department. Naval
orders directing subchasers tp search
for the plane have been rescinded.
The high schools of Ocala and Bar Bartow
tow Bartow divided honors in their basketball
games here Saturday night. The boys'
team from Bartow defeated the local
boys, but our girls clipped the wings
of the visiting ladies. The score of
the boys' game was 26 to 16 in favor
of Bartow. The girls' score was 14 to
9 in Ocala's favor.
Boys" Game
The boys from Bartow are a husky
looking set of fellows and know what
there is to be known about basketball
and had the art of frisking the ball
into the basket no matter where or
how they threw it. In practice before
the game each and every man on the
team showed that he was capable of
playing a formidable forward. Dur During
ing During the game, however, they had one
star that outshone their entire team.
Johnson himself would have to admit
that he starred even though he hates
to blow his own horn. He threw 24
of the 26 points credited to his team.
Two of his throws for goal were r'
most miraculous. Lightsey, the Bar
tow giant, threw the other goal for
the visitors.
Bartow's team used a mass forma formation
tion formation in playing and the entire team
followed up the ball all over the field.
Opposing this system Ocala used a
scattered formation with superior
passing. The team work of the Ocala
boys outclassed the work of Bartow,
but Ocala was unable to find the bas basket
ket basket when she threw for her goals. A.
T. Thomas threw more goals for Ocala
than any other one man. Knight, Jor Jordan
dan Jordan and Hall each found the basket
however, and helped make their part
of the local tallies. The playing of
Jordan and Knight was especially
noteworthy for the local boys. Jordan
was greased lightning on his feet.
Girls' Game
Edith Childs of the Bartow team,
showed decided supremacy over the
work of her team mates. She threw
two goals that were as astonishing as
the eye-openers of Johnson on the
boys' team. Edith Childs threw all
nine of the visiting girls' points. The
Bartow guards also played good ball.
The Ocala girls all played good ball.
It would be a hard matter to pick in individual
dividual individual playing that was a feature of
the game. The centers, Dehon and
Bullock, simply ran rings around the
visitors. Annie MacKay played a
game at guard that is hard to beat,
but the game in the forward garden
was the most remarkable. Our guards
and centers kept the ball in our terr
ritory almost continuously and it was
worth the price of admission to see
our two forwards work together to
gain position for a short at the bas basket.
ket. basket. Wilkes was playing against a
guard who was at least a foot taller
than she, so she could not get a chance
to try for goals. Her only chance was
to get the ball to Woods, who is taller.
Wilkes was a regular cyclone or tor tornado,
nado, tornado, as she whirled around the court,
! snatching the ball from her opponents
when least expected and tossing it to
Woods, who secured twelve of Ocala's
fourteen points. Wilkes only succeed succeeded
ed succeeded in throwing one goal and that was
after she had evaded and overthrown
her opposing guard and had an un unmolested
molested unmolested shot. The guard who played
against Wilkes said after the game
Wilkes was the fastest thing she ever
played against. The passing of the
Ocala team was far ahead of the
i work shown by the Bartow girls and
largely responsible for the local vic victory.
tory. victory. The Bartow girls were far bet better
ter better shots at goals than were our
Our repair work is guaranteed sat satisfactory.
isfactory. satisfactory. Sam T. Wilson, jeweler. 5-tf

j Hoover Trying to Get Railway Ex-

ecutives and Officers of Brother Brotherhoods
hoods Brotherhoods Together in Harmony
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 16. The confer conference
ence conference between railroad heads and em employes
ployes employes inaugurated under direction of
Secretary Hoover with a view to j
eliminating disagreements and con controversies
troversies controversies was resumed today with
executives representing the principal
roads of the country in attendance
along with heads of the four brother brotherhoods.
hoods. brotherhoods.
The allied debt refunding bill was
icpotied today by the Senate finance
committee after most of the provis provisions
ions provisions objected to by Secretary Mellon
of the treasury department had been
eliminated. Democratic members of
the committee voted against the bill'
in its perfected form.
The creation of an additional direc director
tor director of the federal reserve board so as
to pave the way for the appointment
of a "dirt farmer" by the president,
is proposed in a substitute amendment
to the federal reserve act offered to today
day today by Senator Kellogg, republican, of
Thursday evening at the Woman's"
Club, the sight singing classes of the
Ocala high school presented to a large
audience "An Interrupted Honey Honeymoon,"
moon," Honeymoon," a three act musical comedy
composed by Mrs. Browne Greaton
Cole, director of music of the Ocala
schools. The singing classes were as as-sistde
sistde as-sistde by the school orchestra compos composed
ed composed of the following students: George
Hooper, Mary Brooks, Melville Little,
first violinists; Marjory Burnett and
Theresa Condrey, second violinists;
Sammy Savage and Carl Henderly,
The entertainment began with a
"Flag Day" march by the orchestra.
The orchestra also gave a number of
selections during the evening which
were highly appreciated, as was the
cornet solo by Sammy Savage.
Ocala always looks with pleasant
.anticipation for the school plays, but
when it was known that "An Inter Interrupted
rupted Interrupted Honeymoon" was from the pen
of gifted Mrs. Cole, the public confi confidently
dently confidently expected an unusual treat. Her
theme was well chosen, the plot clear clearly
ly clearly defined, the continuity well sustain sustained
ed sustained and the action of the play perfect.
The songs, choruses, accompaniments,
etc., were full of pep and a charming j
spontaniety pervaded the play from
start to finish.
The young groom of the evening,
Claude Barnett, failing to meet his
bride at the railway station at the ap appointed
pointed appointed time sang, "I Promised I
Would Not be Late." Claude has a
high tenor voice of remarkable sweet sweetness
ness sweetness and his singing throughout the
evening was greatly enjoyed. While
at the station Claude met the mem members
bers members of the Midnight Revelers Comedy
Company, two of whom were old
friends of his. The company, compos
ed of Edward Buhrman, manager;
Wilfred Harold, leading man; Jack
Williams, comedian; Dudley Cole, vil villain;
lain; villain; Junie Counts, strong man;
Ethelyn Adams, leading lady; Ruth
Collins, understudy; Marie Robertson,
chorus girl; Maude Lillian Little, sou sou-brette,
brette, sou-brette, and other members of the sight
singing classes, sang, "We are the
Rollicking, Frolicking Midnight Revel Revelers."
ers." Revelers." Miss Elizabeth Cole, always dainty
and graceful, made a charming bride
throughout the play. Her clear so soprano
prano soprano voice rippled forth with much
sweetness in "Clarence-Boy" of the
first act, "He's No Cave Man" in the
second and "I Was Lonely" in the
third. George Hooper, one of Ocala's
most talented young violinists, played
a beautiful obligato to "Clarence-
Act 1 closed with the "Spring Song
to the Old Love," by Marie Robertson
and chorus. This dainty number was
sweetly rendered.
The bride who had arrived at her
home with her friend Annie MacKay,
was astonished when her husband
came in with the comedy company as
his week-end guests. They received
a cool greeting until it was discovered
that two of the members were old
S sweethearts of the bride and her
friend. A desperate flirtation then
j began to the despair of the young
groom. Various members of the com-

Richmond and Norfolk Lines Tied Up
But Situation is Normal In

(Associated Press)
Richmond, Jan. 16. Only a few
street cars axe being operated on the
main local lines of the Virginia Rail
way fc Power Company here today,
ioiiowing the strike of motormen,
conductors and shopmen at 1 o'clock
this morning. At Portsmouth all men
aie out and tne service is virtually at
u standstill, only one car on the entire
system running. Less than hall" of the
cars on the Norfolk lines ieft the
Darns this morning, and his number
was l educed as strikers persuaded
their crews to leave their posts. Em Employes
ployes Employes ignored the strike order on the
lines at Petersburg and there was no
interruption of the service in that city
so far as could be learned, not a man
iailing to report for work.
Jacksonville Today Paid High Honor
To Her Departed Citizen
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Jan. 16. The funeral
services for John N. C. Stockton will
be held at three o'clock this afternoon
from St. Johns Episcopal church, and
interment will be made in Evergreen.
All city offices were closed at 2:30 by
order of the mayor. The city commis commission
sion commission at a special session this morning
adopted suitable resolutions.
pany gave Claude much amusing ad advice
vice advice as to how to handle the situation.
Dudley Cole sang "Be a Cave Man,"
and the way he caught at a club was
a warning to the future Mrs. Dudley
to beware of flirtations. The boys'
chorus fully sustained Dudley in both
sentiment and music. His advice was
immediately followed by the sugges suggestion
tion suggestion "We Need a New Man Today,"
beautifully rendered by Annie Mac MacKay
Kay MacKay and the male quartet. Ruth Col Collins
lins Collins then gave the musical advice,
"Don't Wear Your Heart on Your
Sleeve, Kid." Whether or not this ad advice
vice advice was helpful in untangling the
situation, Ruth's singing and acting
were loudly applauded by tLe au audience.
dience. audience. Elizabeth Cole, Claude Bar Barnett
nett Barnett and chorus gave a pretty rendi rendition
tion rendition of "He's No Cave Man."
In the third act the young bride de decided
cided decided to make up with her husband,
which called forth from her old sweet sweetheart,
heart, sweetheart, Jack Williams, a broken-hearted
response in the song "There Goes
the Little Girl." Jack's distress was
so evident to the audience that even
his former reputation as an actor
was excelled. However, the bride
failed to find the groom who proved he
was a sure enough man by being out
of the way when his wife was seized
by a lofty impulse. The Midnight
Revelers joined in with "He's Gone,"
and much consolation was offered the
weeping wife. 11 "Whose Hand is He
Holding Tonight" was feelingly sung
by Ethelyn Adams and the girls' quar quartet,
tet, quartet, all of whom have sweet voices.
The groom was restored to his wife
and together they sang with fine ef effect
fect effect "I Was Lonely."
Mrs. Cole has made a grand success
of her work in the schools as is evi evidenced
denced evidenced by the splendid manner in
which her pupils have responded to
her artistic talent. The patrons are
delighted with her as director of mu music
sic music and hope to retain her in this capa capacity
city capacity until she wins more general rec recognition
ognition recognition in the wider field as a com composer
poser composer of music. At the conclusion of
the entertainment there was much
cheering throughout the audience for
"Mrs. Cole, Mrs. Cole."
Every seat in the club house was
taken and chairs borrowed from the
neighbors. The proceeds from the en entertainment
tertainment entertainment will be expended for the
benefit of the music department of the
Eerybody is looking for something'
good. Then attend and buy part or
all of the splendid Millwood Farm.
You can hunt the state over but you
fill find none better. This farm is go going
ing going to sell for the high dollar and the
last bid is going to get the deed. Oar
contract calls for absolute sale. Get
this firmly fixed in your mind. Sale
Wednesday, Jan. 18th, at 10 a.
near Reddick. Big signs at the road.
Hughes & McCarty. It
Free air and a man to put it in
right at Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing
Company. 3-tl


Ocala Evening Star
fu,lh-l Kvery Day Kxeept Sunday by

K. K. Carroll, Pr",iiet
p. V. Uira, Srrtri'-Treiirer
J. II. iieajamlo, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla.,
aecond-class matter.

postoffice as

recedes from hi position on road No. j limerock foundation, an 11-inch finish- had a few dollars on hand, but didnt
2; this change being necessary, it is j ed road as against the 6-inch plain say how much."
claimed, to make sure the 28 miles at concrete experiment? We are firm be-

k.,.i. ....... 0re FlTe-On

i.'..iii.rial Deuartm'ent Two-seven

Kwriety Heporter


The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled tor the use for republication oi
all news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
Ali rights ol republication of special
Jlspatches herein are also reserved.

One year, in advance 6.00
'Jhree months, in advance 3.00
Three months,-in advance 1.50
On month, in advance 60
Dlxplayi Plate li cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 2a per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Hates
baed on four-incn minimum. JUess than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Heading oticeat Five cents per line
for nrst insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
legal advertisements at legal rates.


Judge H. B. Phillips, chairman of
the state highway department, in an
address recently in Jacksonville, told
good roads advocates from six states
assembled there that Florida can
complete its work on the main high highways
ways highways of the state this year. This in includes
cludes includes road No. 1, from Lake City to
Jacksonville; road No. 2, from the
Georgia line in Hamilton county thru
Jasper, Lake City, Gainesville, Ocala
and Leesburg, to South Florida, as
far south as Fort Myers, aid for the
Osceola-Brevard county road from

Melbourne to Kissimrnee. and com

plete road No. 3, south from Jackson

This would give travelers by car the
opportunity of coming into Florida

either through the Jacksonville or the

Jasper gateways, and going down

state either by Jacksonville or from

Lake City. From Jacksonville they

could go down the East Coast to Mel

bourne and across to Kissimmee,
where the rest of the way over Flor

ida is well paved; or from Jackson

ville they could run out to Lake City

and then down thrbugh Gainesville,
Ocala and Leesburg, there connecting
with the aforesaid fine paved roads of
southern Florida which lead to every
other place of importance below Lees Leesburg.
burg. Leesburg. It is a plan which is fair, and should
be carried out as proposed.
But it has come to the ears of the
Tribune that certain interests, politi political,
cal, political, and other kind, are bringing pres pressure
sure pressure to bear on the state highway de department
partment department for the purpose of leaving a

broken link in state road No. 2, be between
tween between Jasper and Lake City. The sec section
tion section immediately contiguous to
White Springs is a bad sandy section
in its natural state, and is today is
one of the most abominable parts of
the route out of Florida by way of
Valdosta. Inasmuch as this influence
at work is being, so it is alleged,
stimulated by the Jacksonville Auto

mobile club, or association, and is
backed up strongly by politicians on
the western end of state road No. 2,,
it has the appearance of an attempt
to close the highway through Hamil Hamilton
ton Hamilton county, by keeping a 28-mile
stretch of almost impassable road, be-i
tween the otherwise good roads on
both ends of highway No. 2. The re recent
cent recent action, exposed by the Tribune, of
the Jacksonville Automobile club, in
having all road maps showing routes
into Florida, and all logging books of
said routes, -officially condemned and
ordered destroyed, and in publishing
in the Chicago Tribune an "itinerary
for tourist cars" from Chicago, pref preferably
erably preferably by way of New York and thence
down via Savannah to Jacksonville, or
across to Atlanta, and Waycross,
thence to Jacksonville, and announc announcing
ing announcing that all other routes are danger dangerous
ous dangerous and impractical, makes it appar apparent
ent apparent that this effort to break the Jasper-Lake
City link of road No. 2
corrfes from the same place.
So far as a second route into Flor Florida
ida Florida is concerned, unless Judge Phillips
is backed up by the rest of the board
in his decision to build that 28 miles
at White Springs, work on road No.
2 might as well cease where it is. The
route will be useless as a short cut to
South Florida without this link con connecting
necting connecting it with road No. 1 at Lake
So far is the opposition of certain
members of the state highway depart

ment to this program said to have

gone, that it is commonly reported

that when the members of the depart department
ment department meet on the 18th prox., for re

organization, attempt will be made to
dislodge Judge Phillips as chairman

and place in his stead a member of

White Springs will not be built.
Every bit of Florida south of Lake
City demands that this link in road
No. 2 be constructed as soon as any
other section of any other road be
built. Tourists to Florida recognize
two legitimate routes into the state,
the Valdosta-Jasper-Lake City route,

and the Waycross-Jacksonville route.
They have a right to come either way;
and by the same logic and reasons the

people of southern Florida have a
right to go out of the state via this or
any other route they wish, within the
bounds of reason.
The Tribune calls on every paper in
the state to join it in the demand that
the program as announced publicly by
Judge Phillips at Jacksonville be car carried
ried carried out, in so far at least, as it will

make a fair roadway entrance to Flor Florida
ida Florida through both the Jasper-Lake City
an dthe Waycross-Jacksonville route
is concerned.
The Ocala Star commenting on
Judge Phillips' announced program
concerning this state road No. 2, says:
"At the meeting of the Southern
States Good Roads convention in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville last week, Judge H. B. Phil Phillips,
lips, Phillips, chairman of the state good roads
department, expressed himself direct

ly m favor of finishing the great
highway from Atlanta to Fort Myers

at once. In Florida, this part of the

route is known as state road No. 2. It
is not that the judge favors leaving

unfinished the work on other and con

necting roads, but he desires this par particular
ticular particular line completed as soon as pos

sible. The road north to south thru

Jasper, Lake City, Gainesville, Ocala
and Leesburg, to South Florida, cross

ing road No. 1 at Lake City, with the

nearly finished road down the east

coast, will make a system for all the
roads in the state and from other

states to connect with. It is the duty

and to the interest of South Florida
to give Chairman Phillips full sup support,
port, support, through its newspapers and rep representatives
resentatives representatives in the legislature, for
this plan." Tampa Tribune.
It looks to the Star like there is an
alliance between West Florida and
Jacksonville to sidetrack, derail or
even smash every plan for the benefit
of peninsular Florida, and owing to
the gerrymandering of the legislature
it has so far succeeded."
South Florida, however, while held
down by the unfairness of those who
persist in running a twentieth century
state on a nineteenth ventury basis,
has one element which, if concentrated

and wisely used, will give this section
its rights. The .element is votes.
The section of the state that will
be injured by the other sections keep keeping
ing keeping highway No. 2 reduced to the
status of a neighborhood road, has
more votes than all the rest of the

state put together, and it also has the
vast majority of the white vote. This
great political power should rally on

itself and put peninsular men in of office,
fice, office, and then perhaps the strangle stranglehold
hold stranglehold of the West Florida and Jack

sonville combination could be broken

long enough to put all parts of the

state on an equality.

lievers in using local material, when

ever practical.



Bids for construction of roads will
be examined and passed on at Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee this week, and the Star hopes
the department will accept the one
that will insure the best road and the

greatest use of home material, even if
it calls for a greater expense. It will
not pay to save some money now by
nutting down a road that will dete

riorate so rapidly that it will have
to be renewed in a few years, and ev every
ery every dollar spent at home for material

will lessen the weight of taxation.
One bid recently received at Talla

hassee on 6-inch plain concrete, al

though somewhat lower than a 3-inch
asphaltic surface on an 8-inch native
limerock base, has not met with the
approval of the best authorities on
road building. The best authorities
have conceded that a concrete road
of 8 inches or 10 inches in thickness,
properly reinforced, makes a very
serviceable road. But the light 6 6-inch
inch 6-inch concrete road on the loose sand
fills in Baker, Nassau and Duval
counties has not proved practical, as
those fills must necessarily settle,
causing any concrete surface to crack
and will in time ned an asphaltic sur surface.
face. surface. The second low bid was a 3-inch
high type asphaltic surface laid on an
8-inch compacted rock base of native
limerock, which will settle with a fill
without cracking as the asphaltic sur surface
face surface is somewhat flexible and the
limerock base has been passed upon
as one of theb est possible foundations
to use in Florida.
Furthermore, the concrete road pro proposed
posed proposed is to be constructed of Colum Columbia,
bia, Columbia, S. C, granite, sand from Geor Georgia
gia Georgia and cement from northern mills.
Less than five per cent of the cost of
the road will be left in Florida. The
asphaltic road on a native limerock

base will leave nearly 90 per cent of

the cost within the state.
Why not accept the asphaltic bid on

Marion county, in the past two or

three years, has made a conspicuous
success in the matter of introducing

itself to other Florida counties and
to the world at large. These intro

ductions have not been of the "slap-on-the-back"
order; they have been
and continue to be of the personal
character but not of the breezy, blus

tering sort that are employed by
some individuals who desire to attract
attention and Who have nothing in

particular to invite it. Hence, they
make a noise, often having a hollow
sound, or they go about slanping on
the back those whose attention they
desire but fail to win in any other
manner. In other words, greeters of
this order are so inconspicuous, have
so little to recommend them, that they
resort to what amounts to almost vio violence
lence violence in order to get people to look at
them. No so, Marion county, as we
shall see.
The Marion County Board of Trade
has just received from its very capa capable
ble capable secretary the annual report for
the year 1921. In that report are set
forth some of the worthy things
achieved by the organization during
the past year. Conspicuous is the fre frequent
quent frequent use of the word "co-operated."
This is employed in recording achieve achievements
ments achievements made possible by and through

co-operation, as for illustration, and

quoting from the report "co-operart

ed in the establishment of a central

creamery in Ocala, with a view of

building up the dairy industry of

Marion county"; "co-operated with

the cities along state road No. 2"; "co

operated in the forming of the Flor

ida Tariff Equalization League," and

so on through a list of activities that

led to accomplishment that in all
likelihood would not have been possi

ble without co-operation. Without any

question whatever, co-operation was
a mighty factor in the achievements

of the Marion County Board of Trade, j

First of all, Marion county set
about, in a perfectly proper and dig dignified
nified dignified manner to introduce itself to its
neighbors and to those far beyond the
neighborhood, boundaries. It had merit
to commend it to those whose acquain acquaintance
tance acquaintance was sought. This merit is in
its soil, in its adaptability for gener general
al general agricultural and horticultural pur purposes.
poses. purposes. The Marion county plan was
and is to utilize its advantages, to
produce and to show its products to
the world. This was and is the man manner
ner manner of introduction. Along with that
wrent and goes work of a character
that builds counties as well as cities.
In and with this work was co-operation,
joining in a common effort by
home people for the accomplishment

of what was desired locally, and with
neighbors and all of Florida for
bringing into effect what was wanted
in the way of betterment, of improve

ment in the state at large.
Well may the Marion County Board
of Trade feel proud of its achieve achievements
ments achievements during the year recently ended.
At least we assume that the organiza organization
tion organization feels proud of what it has accom accomplished,
plished, accomplished, and that the individual mem members
bers members rejoice in the success that has
come to their board, to their county
and, of course, to themselves individ individually.
ually. individually. They have done more than
merely introduce themselves; they
have made friends; they have "sold"

Marion county to many who other other-wtse
wtse other-wtse would not have known of such
a favored section of Florida. Co-

: Ocala Ten Years Ago
j (Evening Star January 16, 1912)
I The Standard Oil Co. has taken
! down its old tank at the Pond street

CO-OPERATION j crossing of the Seaboard, and is erect-

lantic Coast Line just across from the
McDavid residence.

Miss Ethel Seymour left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Tallahassee, where she will

attend the Florida State College for

The Gamsby family is erecting a

residence on the pretty corner lot on

South Third street east of the Isaac
Stevens home. The house will be built

for investment.

Mr. C. E. Simmons went to Jack

sonville today to attend a meeting of
the Masonic Grand Lodge.

Miss Ramona Kay of Jacksonville

is in the city, visiting her sister, Mrs.

R. C. Muncaster.

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

lhe war tax on eye

glasses was removed Jan.

asx&l 1st, 1922, being classed

Farmers Exchange Store


Phone 163

'.i v -r c t

w luxury.

operation went along with introduc introduction.
tion. introduction. The highly satisfactory results
are recorded briefly in the annual re report
port report referred to and stand as convinc convincing
ing convincing evidence of the value that is in
practical co-operation.


Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

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


I 1


A general stock of GROCERIES and FEED.
licit your patronage

We so-


Millwood Farm
of 1,000 Acres; Marion County, Florida
At Absolute Auction

18 th

(Evening Star January 16, 1902)
John A. Bishop of Clearwater, a

business man well known in Ocala,
n.issed throuerh town Wednesday. He

was joined here by Mrs. Bishop, who
was visiting her sister, Mrs. Foy.

Mr. H. M. Flagler gives another
$10,000 to the Florida Agricultural
College at Lake City, making a total
of $20,000 he has given this institu


J. D. Robertson has gone to Tampa

on a business trip.

Messrs. Meffert and Taylor of the
Ocala Manufacturing Company, are
very busy turning out vegetable bas baskets
kets baskets and crates. Their shipments are
averaging a carload a day, most of
them going south.
The Ocala Heights Golf Club will
hoi da handicap on the links this aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. From Board of Trade items: "The

secretary then made his report, thej
substance of which was that on Aug. I
Tth, 1901, there was on hand 81 cents, j
Since then there has been colletced
S99.50. Due on reorganization basis, j
10.75. Due on monthly accounts, $46. ;
Paid out, $81.10. Petty cash balance

Wednesday, Jan.

AT 10:00 A. M
LOCATION: This grand estate containing about 1000 acres of rich Hammock land is located in Marion
county, Florida, one of the very best agricultural counties in the state, near noted Orange Lake and Bird's Isl Island,
and, Island, right on the Dixie Highway and the Atlantic Coast Line, a station (Reddick) near the farm. About 15 miles
from Ocala, the county seat, and about four miles from Mcintosh, a good town. Eighty per cent of this farm is
strong, rich, fertile Hammock land. This county has the most important lime manufacturing center in the state,
splendidly adapted to diversified farming, the raising of fine stock, where the soil is peculiarly adapted to the
culture of the Pineapple Orange, etc. Of the 1000 acres 700 acres are in grass and cultivation, and the remain remainder
der remainder in hardwood, etc. This farm is well watered, there being living water in every field and water works at the
mansion. All under medium good fence. Ideally located in splendid neighborhood and hard to find better land in
the state.
IMPROVEMENTS: Handsome Southern home containing eleven lare airy rooms, spacious halls, veran veranda,
da, veranda, porch, excellent cellar; has its own water works and light plant; fully equipped bath room; hot and cold wa water
ter water in kitchen; hydrants in yard to water flowers, etc.; beautiful lawn, nice approach. This grand old Southern
home is on one of the prettiest building sites in 'the whole countryside, high and healthy, grand view, nestling
amongst sweet magnolias, giant oaks, massive shade trees with their drapery of Spanish moss; thrifty orange
trees (Pineapple variety) in yard and pecan grove of 200 trees to right, all of which provides a charming pano panorama
rama panorama of sub-tropical scenery and life makes it in short, for farming purposes, "a reserved seat in the theater
of life." Manager's house of five rooms, four tenant houses, one large stock barn for dairy, two large silos of
150 and 200 tons respectively; old commissary and a world of other buildings. An ideal place to live and one
of the very best farms in the whole county. There is a charm and fragrance about this grand old Southern
plantation around which so many sweet memories of by-gone days cluster that mortal man cannot describe. You
must see this place to fully appreciate what it really is.
"MILLWOOD FARM" has already been subdivided, each tract with good road frontage. AH of it is cut
into 20-acre tracts except two tracts of a little less than 20 acresand the Mansion which carries about 100 iferes.
This property is about 105 miles south of Jacksonville, in the central part of Florida, at its narrowest point, and
Marion county is only 40 mi'"s from the Gulf of Mexico. "Millwood Farm" is close to Bird's Island and the im immense
mense immense Orange Lake, which affords protection to citrus fruit, etc., in its vicinity. Marion county is one of the
original fruit sections of Florida; has some of the finest groves in the state, and produces fruit of an exception exceptionally
ally exceptionally fine flavor (Pineapple Oranges, etc.) which tops the market. Some of the fruit brings as high as $12 and $13
per box in the auction rooms of New York City. Because of the rich soil in the county the fruit has a finer qual quality,
ity, quality, and it is not necessary to use as much fertilizer as in other sections of the state. The trees, too, are hardier.
In fact, enormous quantities of both sour and budded trees are shipped from this county for groves being set-out
farther south and to Arizona and California.
"MILLWOOD FARM" will grow any of the crops grown in Florida and grow them well. This land will
produce as high as 80 barrels of corn to the acre, etc. Marion county, like all other counties, has quite a diversi diversified
fied diversified soil. There is lots of land in Florida that we would not want and neither would you. But we do say that
"Millwood Farm" is all we claim for it and even more. Written words cannot do this place justice. You must
see it to appreciate what it really is. We invite the clu3est inspection for we know the more you look the more
you will want to call it YOUR OWN. Ask those who KNOW and they will tell you that the valuable "Millwood
Farm" is one of the very best in the whole county. Just think how different Florida is. It is truly the land of
sunshine and flowers; a veritable playground of the nation; a land of untold possibilities, a most wonderful cli climate,
mate, climate, the priceless treasures of long life and good health. Cash crop value per acre almost four times as great
as other states; three to four crops grown on same land yearly; stock raised for one-half the cost in Northern,
Middle and Eastern states not a month in the year you cannot raise something of value, etc., etc. It would take
volumes to tell of this wonderful country.
: "MILLWOOD FARM" is a real farm. We have soil that IS soil. One glance will convince yo uthat we are
offering something out of the ordinary. We have something we are proud to show you. Seeing is believing.
We want you to SEE. If this farm is not as we represent it, we will pay ALL YOUR EXPENSES in going to
see it. Invest your dollars in land like this and watch it increase in value by leaps and bounds. A safe, sane,
conservative investment that is sure to pay big returns on your money. It is going to sell for the HIGH DOL DOLLAR
LAR DOLLAR WITHOUT RESERVE, BY-BID OR LIMIT. YOUR price is going to be our price, let the result be as it
may. The wise man always takes advantage of an OPPORTUNITY. It is knocking at your door NOW ACT.
GOLD ABSOLUTELY FREE. To the persons guessing closest to amount this farm brings we are going
to give gold absolutely free.
Remember the day and hour WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18TH, at 10 a. m, and meet U3 there and
pound your bids at her.
Terms exceedingly easy and made known on day of sale. Dinner served.
For full particulars, blue prints, etc., see, write or phone either G. M. Smith, Trustee, or

Hughes & McCarty
The Noted Silver-Tongued Auctioneer, COL. J. B. DINWIDDLE, will cry this sale

the body from West Florida unless he


I sister

Copyright. USD, br Ttie SVbeoler gyndlcat. Ino.
"So, no, 31a x, 1 swear to wxj 1
won't! Just quiet and no rough stuff.
For my sake come Iionie to supper to tonight,
night, tonight, dearie I swear. It's my thigh,
and I got a fever, dearie, that's eating
me. What? Eight! No, that ain't too
Fate. Any time you can come ain't too
late. I'll wait. Sure? Good-by, dearie.
At eight sharp. 'od-by, dearie."
When she replaced the receiver on
Its hook, points of light had come out
In her eyes like water lilies opening
on a lake. The ashen sheaf of anxiety
folded back from her, color ran up Into
her face, and she flung open the door,
calling down the length of hallway.
"Loo! Oh, Loo!"
"Put a couple of bottles of every everything
thing everything on Ice before you go, dearie; or order
der order a double porterhouse; open a can
f them imported sausages he sent up
last month, and peel some sweet po potatoes.
tatoes. potatoes. Hurry. Loo, I wanna candy
'em myself. Hurry, dearie!"
From her window and over the
waves of intervening roofs Mae Mon Monroe
roe Monroe cupped her hands blinker fashion
about her eyes. Motionless she stood
there, bare-necked and bare-armed,
against the cold window pane, inclosed
from behind with lace curtains, and
watching with large-pupiled eyes a
steamer slip along into the night.
At five minutes past eight Max Zin Zin-cas
cas Zin-cas fitted his key into the door and
entered immediately into the front
room. On that first flick of the lock
Mae Munroe stepped out from between
the lace curtains, her face carefully
powdered and bleached of all its morn morning
ing morning Inaccuracies. her lips thrust up upward
ward upward and forward.
He tossed his black derby hat to the
red velvet couch and dropped down be beside
side beside It, his knees far apart and strain straining
ing straining his well-pressed trousers to ca capacity;
pacity; capacity; placed a hand on each well well-spread
spread well-spread knee, then ran five fingers
through his thinn'ng hair; thrust his
head well forward foreshortening his
face, and regarded her.
"Well, girl," he said, "here I am."
"I I"
"Lied to me, eh? Pretty spry for a
sick one, eh? Pretty slick! I knew
you was lying, girl."
"I been sick as a dog, Max. Loo
can tell you."
"What's got you? Thigh?"
"God I dun'no' I dun'no !"
She paused In t he center of the
room, her lips trembling and the light
from the chandelier raining full upon
her. High-hipped and full-busted as
Titian loved to paint them, she stood
there In a black lace gown draped
loosely over a tight foundation of
white silk, and trying to compose her
Hps and her throat, which arched and
flexed, revealing the heartbeats of her
and the shortness of her breath.
"Is this the way to say hello to to
your Maizie, Max? Is Is this the
way?" Then she crossed and leaned
to him, printing a kiss on his brow
between the eyes. "I been sick as a
dog, Max. Ain't you going to to kiss
"Come, come, now, I'm tired, girl,
and got to stop off at Lenox avenue
tonight after I leave here. Where's
yonr clock around here, anyway, so a
fellow knows where he's at?"
"There It is under the pillow next
to you, Max. I' smothered It because
it gets on my nerves all day. Tick Tick-i
i Tick-i tock, tlck-tock, tick-tock, right Into my
head like It was saying all the time:
Oh-Mae! Oh-Mae! Oh-Mae! till I
nearly go crazy. Max. Tlck-tock God
It It just gets me!"
He reached for the small onyx clock,
placing It upright on the mantel, and
shrugged his shoulders loosely.
"Gad!" he said, "you wimmln!
Crazy as loons, all of you and your
kind. Come, come, get down to brass
tacks, girl. I'm tired and gotta get
"Home, Max?"
"Yes, home!"
"Max. ain't ain't this home no
more; ain't It?"
He leaned forward, an elbow on
each knee and striking his left hand
solidly into his right palm. "Now, if
that's the line of talk you got me up
here for, girl, you can cut It and srat
It quick !"
"No, no. Max. it ain't ray line of
talk. Here, sit down, dearie, in your
own chair and I'll, go and dish up."
"Where's Loo?"
"Her night off. poor girl. Four
nights straight she's rubbed my head
"Where's my"
"Right here, dearie, is your box of
pills, underneath your napkin. There,
dearie! See? Just like always."
She was full of small movements
that were quick as grace nores ; pin pinning
ning pinning the black lace train uj and about

fier l.s; TT:TWIl.i: Oi. us man i j
ing with the Si.r.-ely t-rf--jtiWi limp

-W:ft$r 1 W down- nd int0 tne rear
ff'''MSt j tne hallway.

jrlmmir-W "rtitfZlfl I know about tennis o

MMmLiiLLk .MFi that.-

mi m i itii,:mg$m$W "Aw, what's the use of

bP i at his mustache,

trW f M;?r;i. TfJ.?j! S the napkin between the

S j
Wtp'i j
"A J
i.fc?! f;V?M i
Max, Ain't Ain't This Home
More; Ain't It?"
down the narrow hall, back with
dishes that exuded aromatic steam;
placing them with deft, sure fingers.
Once she paused in her haste, edged
up to where he stood with one arm
resting on the mantelpiece, placed! an
arm on each of his shoulders and let
her hands dangle loose-wristed down
his back.
"Tired boy, tonight! Huh? Maizie's
poor tired boy!"
"Now. now !"
He removed her hands, but gently,
and strolled over to where the table
lay spread beside the cold, gilded radi radiator,
ator, radiator, a potted geranium in its center,
a liberal display of showy imitation
pearl-handled cutlery carefully laid
out. and at each place a long-st-ni!w i
wineglass, gold-edged and the color of
'Tome." he snid. "let's eat and get
it over."
She made no sign, but with the cor corners
ners corners of her lips propped bravely up upward
ward upward in her too-red smile made a last
hurried foray into the kitchen, return returning
ing returning with a covered vegetable dish held
outright from her.
"Guess!" she cried.
"Can't," he said, and seated himself.
"Gowan, guess like yon used to.
dea rie."
He fell immediately to samiJing.
with short, quick stabs 'of his fork, the
dish of carmine-red pickled beets be beside
side beside his plate.
"Aw. gowan, Max, give a guess.
What did you used to pay for with six
big kisses every time I candied them
for you? Guess. Max."
"Sit down," he said, and with his
foot shoved a small stool before his
"Lordy!" she said, drawing up en
tete-a-tete, unpinning and spreading
her lady train in glory about her, "but
you're some little sunbeam to have
around In the house."
"What these beets need Is a little
She passed him the bowl ; elevated
her left foot in its slightly soiled
white slipper to the footstool ; poured
some opaque wine Into his glass, com coming
ing coming back to flood her own to the brim ;
smiled at him across the red head of
the potted geranium, as If when the
heart bleeds the heart grows light.
"Here's to vou. Max!" I
ne raised his glass and drank in
through his rather heavy mustache,
then flecked it this way and that with
ids napkin. "Ahh-h-h-h, that's the
stuff !"
"Yah-h-h-h-h-h !"
"I broiled it under the single burner,
Max, slow like you like. Here, you
carve it, dearie. Just like always, eh?"
His fleshy, blue-shaved face took on
the tenseness of concentrated effort,
and he cut deep into the oozing beef,
the red juice running out In quick
The small dog shook himself and
rose from sleep and the depths of a
pillow, nosing at her bare elbow.
"Was muvver's ittsie Snookie Ookie
such a hungry bow-wow?"
He yapped shortly, pawing her.
"Ask big bossie sitting over there
carving his din-din if him got choco chocolate
late chocolate tandy in him pocket like always
for Snookle Ookif No, no, bad red
meat no good for ittsie bittsie bow bowwow.
wow. bowwow. Go ask big bossie what him got
this time in him pocket for Snookie.
Aw, look at him. Max: he remembers
how you used to bring him
"Get down! Get down. I said! For
God's sake get that little red-eyed.
mangy cur out o here while we're eat
ing. can't you? Good gad! Can't a
man eat a meal in this joint without
having that dirty cur whining around?
Get him down off your dress there.
Mae. Get out, yon little cur! G-e-t
out !"
"Max! What's got you. Max? Didn't
you buy him for me yourself that day
at the races five whole years ago?
Wasn't the first things you asked for,
when you woke in the hospital with
your burns, me and and Snookie?
What's soured you. Max? What?
"I'm soured on seeing a strapping.
healthy woman sniveling over a little
sick-eyed cur. Ain't that enough to
sour any man? Why don't you get up j
and out and exercise yourself like the
right kind of wimmin do? Play tennis
or get something in you besides the
rotten air of iiis flat, and mewling

1 Jk-'-l


over tnat sicK-eyea ccr. iex omt
Scc-c-c-c-c !"

The animal scurried to the door, tall
darkness of
What do I
r things like
two top
buttons of his slight bay of waistcoat;

tiji t arve a secona neipmg 01 meal, mas mastoid
toid mastoid j ticating with care and strength so that

his temples, where the hair thinned
an1 rayed, contracted and expanded
w-ifh the mnrpmcnts nf hia lows
"What's the use?"
"Max, I"
"Thigh bother you?"
"A a little. That ain't my real
trouble. Max; it
"Been out today?"
"No. Max, I been sick as a dog, I tell
"No wonder you're sick, cooped up
! in this flat with nobody but a servant
jrirl for company. Gad Ain't you
ashamed to get so slow that your own
servant girl is your running-mate?
Ain't you?"
"Max, she"
"I know. I know.
"I been so blue. Max. Loo can tell
you how I been waiting and wonder wondering.
ing. wondering. I Lord. I been so blue, Max.
She's good, to me. Max, and and I
been so blue."
"Never knew one of you wimmln
that v.asu't that way half her time.
You're a gang of sob sisters, every one
"You're a Gang of Sob Sisterr, Every
One of You Whining Like You Got
Your Foot Caught in a Machine and
Can't Get It Out."
of yoii whining like you got your foot
caught In a machine and can't get It
"How you mean, Max?"
"Aw, you're all either In the blues
or nagging. Why ain't you sports
enough to take the slice of life you
get handed you? None of you ain't
healthy enough, anyways, I tell you,
'indoors, eating and sleeping and mew mewling
ling mewling over poodle-dogs all the time. Fm
d n sick of it all. D n sick. If you
want to know It."
"Rut, Max, what's put this stuff into
your head all of a sudden? You never
used to care If
"Sometimes a fellow just comes to
his senses, that's all."
"Max !"
"And you got to quit butting In my
business hours on the telephone. I
don't want to get ugly, but you got to
cut it out. Cut It out, Mae, Is what I
said !"
He quaffed his wine.
"Max dear, if you'll only tell me
what's hurting you I'll find a way to
make good. I I can learn lawn ten tennis,
nis, tennis, If that's what you want. I can
take off ten pounds In
"Aw, I don't want nothing. Nothing,
I tell you!"
"If I only knew. Max, what's itching
you. This way there's days when I
just feel like I can't go on living-If
you don't tell me what's got you. I
just feel like I can't go on living this
way. Max."
Tears hot and ever ready flowed
over her words and she fumbled for
her handkerchief, sobs rambling up
through her.
He pushed back from his half-completed
meal, rising, but stooping to rap
his fist sharply against the table.
"Now. lemme tell you this, much
right now, Mae. either you got to cat
this sob stuff and get down to brass
tacks and tell me what you want, or.
by gad I'll get out of here so quick
it'll make your head swim. I ain't go going
ing going to be let in for no tragedy-queen
stuff, and the sooner you know It the
better. Business! I'm a business
She swallowed her tears, even smil smiling,
ing, smiling, and with her hand pat against her
bosom as if to suppress its heaving.
"I'm all right now, Max. I'm so full
up with worry it it just slipped out.
I'm all right now. Max. Sit down. Sit
down and finish, dearie."
P.ut he fell to pacing the red car carpet
pet carpet in angry staccato strides. His nap napkin
kin napkin dropped from his waistcoat to the
j floor and he kicked it out of his path.
"By gad! I didn't want to come,
anyhow. I knew the sniveling I'd be
let in fr. Gimme a healthy woman
with some outdoors in her. Gimme
"I ain't going to let out any more.
Max ; I swear to God I ain't. Sit down,
dear, jir finish jflur supper. Looka.

jw,.- ccrrrees aii con. iirm, e
and heat it up for you. I
"I'm done. I'm done before I begin.
Now, Mae, if you can behave yourself
and hold In long enough, just say what
you got me up here for, and for God's
sake let's have it over!"
"I I ain't got much of anything to
say. Max. except I I thought maybe
you'd tell me what's eating you,
"After all these years we been to together.
gether. together. Max, so so happy, all of a
sudden, dear, these last two months
dropping off from every other night to
to twice a week and then to to
orce, and this last week not at all.
I I heavens above. Max, I ain't got
nothing to say except what's got you?
Tell me, dearie. Is It anytMng Tve
done? Is it"
"You talk like a loon, Mae. honest
you do. You ain't done nothing. It's
just that the the time's come, that's
all. You know It had to. It always
has to. If you don't know it. a woman
like like you. ought to. Gad I used
to think you was the kind would break
as clean as a whistle when the time
came to break."
"Break. Max?"
"Yes. break. And don't gimme the
baby-stare like that, neither. You know
what I mean alrighty. You wasn't
born yesterday, old girl !"
The blood ran from her face, blanch blanching
ing blanching it. "You mean. Max
"Aw, you know what I mean al alrighty,
righty, alrighty, Mae, only you ain't sport
enough to take things as they come.
You knew all 'these years it had to
come sooner or later."
"My God! Max. you you're kid kidding!"
ding!" kidding!" "All these years I been preaching to
you. even before I joined Forest Park
'lub out there. T-n't get soft, Mae.
Keep down. Usi the dumb-bells.
Hustle around and do a little house housework
work housework even if I do ?rive you a servant.
Walk in the park. Keep your lonks.
girl; you may need 'em,' I used to tell
"Oh you you !"
Sh' clapped her hands over her
mouth ns if to stanch hysteria.
"Anoiher let-out like that. Mae, and.

by gad! I'll take my hat and
"No. no. Max. I I didn't mean it.
I'm all right. I Only after all these
years you wouldn't do it. Max. You
wouldn't. You wouldn't throw me
over and leave rue cold. Max. What
an I do after all these years? I I
itin't got a show in a chorus no more.
You're kidding. Max. You're a white
man. Max. and you you wouldn't do
it. Max. Ynu wouldn't. You
"Now, now. you can't sav I ain't 1
been as white as silk. girl, ami I'm go going
ing going to be just as white as I've b -n.
too. Don't worry, girl. For i
ihrre ain't been a l-itM- s;o-U .-d t'at
than this n town, has there ?"
"No. Max."
"The liest none too good eh?"
"No. Mux."
"Just the same stuff mines here tt-'t
I send up to my mother's flat. el:V Ne
!:i k cmning. eh. girl?"
"You you wouldn't, Max you
'wouldn't ditch me. What could I do?
Nothing nothing. I I can't hire out
;is a scrubwoman. I
"Come, come now. girl, you're preuy
-lick, but you you don't quite slide.
Vlitit a' out that tiiiri the hundred
vou got down in your jejms eh? Thcni
'iiirfy-fi'e hundred in the Farmer-'
.-':. vings Sank eh? Kh?"
"Han! Knocked you oT av pi: s
iliat time, didn't I? I found .-i:r ha. I;
hook one morning.
idde- -;'( .a
it on
; he !h or right next to t i i
"Max. I out o niv
. I ..
saved I
"Sure! :.!' I ain't :ieor' id-o-i
it. girl. !.'ad for .you H'r'd vmi ;!
it, girl, only don't try to --u
I t ,1 ; i f -v 1 S
r li ''JfH u-4..!(
i -i rTJ r-" -jl" S3
i- a
"Max, You You're Killing Me! Kill Kill-ing
ing Kill-ing Me! Killing Me!"
an't take care of yourself in this
world alrighty. girl. Any old time ynj
an't! Gad. thirty-five hundred she
-nitches out of her allowance ?r -ix
.ears, lives on the 'at of the land. 'oo.
nil then tries to bamboozle that
-he's flat. Thirty-live hundred in six
ears. Gad I got to hand it to you
there, kiddo; I got to hr.vl It to ;.:
"You can have i: 1 ;. v.. M :
,V;l ;Jift -Tn: St (u V,! .1 I
' (Continued Tomorrow)
Complete line of watches for every
body at Sam T. Wilson's jewelry store,
Harrington Hall block. 5-tf


Would you
send out a
Your business
stationery is
your business

j l!llllllllllllll!lllllllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllllll!llllll!!l!!llllllllllllll!!IIIII



Negotiable Storage Receipts
A Big Lot
Fort King
Only 7 Left
-118 Fort King Avenue
Ask for Stearns Day Dream face
powder, ronge and talcum at the Court
Free service car at the Ocala Tire
& Vulcan i2ing Company. ?-tf

Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
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



Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

Phone 296
TN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
Geo. Hay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.
For Rent
Bed Room Kitchen
Living Room Dining Room
You can get the famous Day Dream
Cold Cream only at the Court Pharm
acy. Phone 284. 4-tf




If you have any society items forj
the Star, please call five-one. 1
Miss Eleanor Tremere of Belleview,
spent yesterday in Ocala,- the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Burgess.
Smoke Don Key. That good dear.
Dancing lessons' taught. Phone
175. 12-6t
Mr. Joe Needham, formerly of j
Ocala but now living in Jacksonville,!
is a business visitor in town' j
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Naif Moses at
the hospital yesterday afternoon, a
fine son. This being the first son in
the family there is rreat rejoicing in
the Moses household.
You can always find a complete line
of sterling silver table cutlers at Sam
T. Wilson's jewelry store in the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall blocks. 5-tf
All jewelry repair work is done by
expert workmen at Sam T. Wilson's
jewelry store in the Harrington Hall
block. 5-tf
Mr. R. L. Martin, who has been
quite ill at the Marion County Hospi Hospital,
tal, Hospital, is out again, as well as ever..
The best bread and rolls you ever
ate can be had at the Federal Bakery,
fresh every day. 3-6t
Day Dream ..llet rvaier oniy at
the Court Pharmacy. Thor.e 284 tf
Judge Futch has issued marriage
licenses to Oliver L. Newman and
Miss Ethel Virginia Raulerson, both
of Montbrook.
Don't forget to attend the big sale
of Millwood Farm Wednesday, Jan. j
18. 10 a. m. Gold civen awav at this
sale. Dinner on the ground.
Reddick on Dixie Highway.
Near :
18 pounds of sugar for $1.00 with a
purchase of other groceries amount amounting
ing amounting to $1.00 or over, Saturday and
Monday at the 3 U-Serve Stores. 2t
Mrs. G. T. Maughs returned yester- j
day from Tampa and Arcadia, where
he has spent the past ten days visit-;
ing relatives.
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 65 cents a quart, $2.25 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
Just received, Bolgiano Florida j
Special tomato seed at Bitting & Phil-
lips' Drugstore. l-6t
Dr. J. G. Wilson, a veteran dentist j
in the employ cf the state, is at the j
industrial school, doing dental work i
for the girls.
Cakes, cookies and rolls fresh every j
day at tne federal Bakery. 3-bt 1
Smoke Dor Roy. That good cigar.
There's no extra Charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
Mrs. Martha Williams left vester-
day afternoon for Miami, where she
will spend the remainder of the winter
with her daughter, Miss Josephine
This is a Studebaker year.
Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youH call phone 108. Main Street
Market. 4-tf
Mrs. Charles Lloyd, after a pleasant
visit in Ocala with her parents, Mr. j
and Mrs. F. E. Harris, returned to her j
home in Jacksonville yesterday after-;
Federal Fruit Cake.


vMewiE1. pg 7s W sy l j00 theyW mot Good 3") H
INHERE woo W f N t-.f WAS i EKOOGH Fop. Moo PvW wwll IT E8Bfi AWT
- 'r


UP-TO-DATE Bathroom accessories.
The brush and shower requisites. A
small outlay fills the bill. Phone
197. R. C. Loveridge, Agent for
Allen Manufacturing Co. ll-6t
FOR SALE Two pianos in fine con condition.
dition. condition. Also good incubator. One
White Wyandotte cock bird, thor thoroughbred.
oughbred. thoroughbred. J. E. Frampton, 1109 E.
5th St., Ocala, Fla. 15-lm
i FOR RENT Comfortable rooms for
i light housekeeping, hot and cold
water and bath; well ventilated.
Also four-room apartment and 3 3-room
room 3-room connected apartment. Call at
Dormitory or phone 305. 2-12t
WOOD All lengths oak or pine; for
cookstove, heater or fireplace. I
give you quick service. Phone 322.
Also pair of mules, new wagon and
harness for sale. E. Bomolini, N.
Magnolia St., Ocala. 3-lm
FOR RENT Two large unfurnished
rooms on first floor; two fireplaces,
toilet and bath. Apply at 304 Al Alvarez
varez Alvarez street. l-9-7t
HAULING We are equipped with
two good trucks and do hauling of
all kinds at reasonable prices. Our
motto: "Prompt and efficient serv service."
ice." service." Cordrey Bros'. Transfer Line.
Phone 434. 1-11-tf
WANTED Two good orange tree
pruners at once. Good wages. Apply j
to J. D. Martsolf, Candler, Fla. 12-6
FOR RENT Large, airy bed room,
completely and nicely furnished, in
splendid neighborhood; all modern
conveniences; also use of garage.
Rates reasonable. Address, Room,
care of Star, or call at 506 E. Fort
King Ave. 13-tf
STRAYED Yesterday afternoon, one
larSe solid black mule- Notify Bla-
lock Brothers.
TO RENT OR BUY A farm; about
30 or 40 acres, close in and if pos possible
sible possible with tools and farming imple implements.
ments. implements. Mr. Wallace. 120 North
Sanchez, or phone 440. 13-6t
! FOR SALE Oak and pine wood for
stove or fireplace. Half load, $1,
full load $2. Broadway Wood Yard,
L. A. Sanders, Prof. 12-6t
j FOR SALE Six-room
house, two
blocks from postoffice. Price $750.
S, S. Savage Jr., Ocala, Fla. 12-12t
FOR SALE Dry, seasoned oak or
pine cook stove wood, $2 per load.
A postal will bring it. J. E. Baxter,
Houte A, Box 73, Ocala. 14-3t
STOLEN Wheel from high school
basement Thursday afternoon; long
handlebars; green trimmed with
black Pennsylvania tires. A reward
is offered to finder. Please notify
Star office or Richard Moxley. 14-3t
WANTED Partnership in automo automobile
bile automobile painting or other good business
in or around Ocala. Address, Part Partnership,
nership, Partnership, care Star. 14-3t
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms;
sleeping apartment. Phone 221 or
call at 607 E. Fort King. 14-6t
do plain
or fancy sewing for men, women or
children. Phone 305. Mrs. Mollie
Hodge, at dormitory. 16-6t
one roll of films, or six negatives,
any size and twenty cents. We will
mail six ivory finish pictures. The
Franklin Studio, Drawer 2192, Bir Birmingham,
mingham, Birmingham, Ala. 16-3t
FOR SALE Two used Singer sewing
machines in first class condition
with full set of attachments for $25
each, cash, this week only. These
are rare bargains and you will have j
to come quick if you want one. The j
Singer Sewing Machine office, cor-
ner Magnolia and Fort King. 16-6t ;
We are makinz dentv of Pullman
j bread every day now.
i ery.
Federal Bak


The Daughters of the Confederacy
will celebrate Robert E. Lee's birth birthday
day birthday with a silver tea, Thursday, Jan.
l&th, at the home of Mrs. E. L. Car Carney,
ney, Carney, from 3:30 to 5 o'clock. An ex
cellent program has been
and light refreshments will be served. I
Mrs. Raymond Bullock, j
Recording Secretary.
We wish to thank our good friends
who were so kind to us in the sick- j
ness and death of our loved one. j
Lewis E. Yonce. j
R. E. Yonge and Family,
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla.
Breaks Up
the Phlegm
Stops a cold, soothes the
irritation, heais the inflam inflammation,
mation, inflammation, keeps off the germs.
Contains camphor, Menthol with Thy-.
mol. Oil Peppermint, Oil Eucalyptus,
Mutton Suet, Lanum and Petrolatum.
Pleasant Soothing
Immediately Effective
Try it for coughs, colds, sore throat, etc.
30c at all drug stores.
Southern Drug Manufacturing Co.,
Jacksonville. Fla.. Wholesale Distributors.
"Soca Doe
Its Work."
jT-irv, v"!vi!"C Ark.
..;s !"':' ic-D'-a::;:
I'inc us: :n her h
r.Virdi v as "th far
Mary E. Hill. o
i say;;:
"hrn the chiV3r-n
a: ;
it. wh":
I Co u to
-z cf
h frcn
1, tUis
cr-t h;!iou3, 1
ri-e them a couple of good doses, and
when ve have sour -.n.urh, hv:dacv.e,
or any liver or stomach trouble, w w-use
use w-use Black-Draught. It is an easy laxa laxative,
tive, laxative, and soon does the work. I ccr ccr-ii.iuiy
ii.iuiy ccr-ii.iuiy think It is one of the best rem
ei;:es made."
Biack-Draufrht acts on the jr.rlot
liver, erectly, b,t nositn iy, anu t
it in its important function of throw
ing out waste materials and poisons
frnn the system.
In thousands of households Black Black-Praiicftt
Praiicftt Black-Praiicftt is kept handy for i?arnediate
use in time of need. Prompt treatment
often is half the battle, and will often
prevent slight ills from developing in
to serious troubles.
Tts well-established merit, durin?
more than 70 years of succissful use,
should convince jrou of the heloiu!
effects obtainable by taking Black
Draught for liver and stomach dis disorders.
orders. disorders. Get a psckfl-Se today, and
keep it in your house. See that
the package brars the words,
"Thedford's Black-Draught." NC-141
We have some extra and very com competent
petent competent help just now and that more
of the ladies of Ocala may become ac-
auamted with the excellent service
we are rendering, we will give sham shampoos
poos shampoos all during the week beginning
Monday, Jan! 16th, for 50c and 75c
that are ordinarily $1 and $1.25. Only
soft water is used in the parlor.
Mylady's Beauty Parlor,
14-6t Phone 272. S. M. Hooper, Prop.
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main Street. tf
t 7t t t?v n mr n
Careful estimates made on all con-
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
! contractor in the city.
By Charles Sughroe
TS tsrmi Nnnpiper Union


I wish to make the following an announcement,
nouncement, announcement, in order to let all citizens
of Ocala as well as Marion county
know my motto is SERVICE FIRST.
i your command any time, and I mean
! by this:
j If you are out of gasoline we will I
' deliver it FREE. j
If broke down we will pull you inj
If any trouble at all we will come
to you FREE.
if battery run down we will put
service in FREE.
ANY place in the city or distance
of FIVE MILES, all you have to do


is PHONE NO. 71
Hoving this will correct the state
! ment, I am
Yours for service,
Chas E. Simmons.
Our sausage is always fresh rs we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar Market
ket Market 108. -t
Needham Motor Co.
Auto Repairing
We specia'ize on Ford and
Reo repair work
Phone 252
Good filings to Eat
George's Pure Boneless
Codfish in pound boxes
Salt Spanish Mackerel
Large Holland Herring
Pickled Salmon
Fresh Mackerel
Canned Fish and Meat
Codfish, Shrimp
little Neck Clams
Lobsters, Clam Chowder
yew Zealand Rabbit
Sliced Pickled Lamb Tongue
Finnan Haddie, ready to fry
Russian Sardines in Kegs
0. K, Teapot Grocery
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
We wish to announce to
our customers the return
j Mrs. Lena Heine
j who has again taken up
l her work. Call or phone
112 East Ft. King

N -- ..




Cook's Market
' .
-" .".


At Davidson's
Union Station Oife
Best Dinner in Fhrida fcr
75 Cents
Any Style
cigars, Cigarettes
Ocala, Florida
Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 r.m
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50pm
2.15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
J :55 am N'Xork-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
:15 am Tampa 2:15 :.m
..50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
i:05pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
Leave Arrive
1 :27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33:m
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsviile 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville Gansville 10:13 pm
2-33 am St Petsbrg -Lakeland 2:27 am
! :24 pm St Petsbrg Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10am Dunnellon -Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon Lkeland 11:03 pm
1:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
i0:15pm Leesburg 6:42 am
i:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.
Plant now and have abundance of
high value green feed for dairy cows,
pigs, chickens, etc. For plans and
perticulars see F. W. Ditto, Ocala,
Fla. tf
The Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Com Company
pany Company sells the famous Hood tire. 3-tf

iu mmm i wn m i i n w mum n 1 1 w r niiinntr tt


-- pv j-, .p"
'm' S.- -.. w w

and Grocery
To General Contractors
Sealed bids will be leceived at the
governor's ofiice, Tallahassee, Florida,
until 10:30 a. m. Friday, February 3rd,
1022, for the erection and completion,
including plumbing, heating and elec electrical
trical electrical woik, of the dining hall to be
erected on the r rounds and for the
H Florida Industrial School for Girls,
Ocala, r londa.
Each bid .shall be accompanied by a
2 cerliiitd cheek in the amount of $500,
V, made payable to J C. Luning, state
H treasurer, as a guarantee that if
I awarded the contract the -successful
" bidder will immediately enter into
H contract and tarnish a surety bond in
g the amount of 60 pt-r cent of the con con-g
g con-g tract price, as required by the speci speci-Xi
Xi speci-Xi ficatio'ns.
ine clucks for payment are to be
recognizable at any bank for pay payment
ment payment with the simple endorsement of
J. C. Lun iv. state treasurer, other otherwise
wise otherwise o.ds wiii be thrown out and not
ihe right is reserved to reject any
or all b;ds.
: Diawlngs may he seen at the office
iof Geoige MacKay, architect, Ocala,
; Fiorida, and at the office of the board
Jj ;of commissioneis of state institu institu-U
U institu-U tions.
Contractors wi.shir.g to bid on the
;work are instructed to applv immed immediately
iately immediately to George MacKay, P. O. Box
007, Ocala, Florida, for drawings
:and spec ncaticns accompanying said
application with a .certified check in
;thc amount of $2o payable to said
raiiun on the Dart of anv contrar-
;tor to rn
i work or
e a bona fide bid for the
r urn the drawings and
jspeeuications to the architect after
I bids are received will forfeit said cer certified
tified certified cheek fcr $25 to the architect.
Sub-contractors wishine to get
i drawings for their special use are re re-!
! re-! quired to deposit certified check for
$25, said check to be returned upon
return in good condition of plans and
! specifications to the architect,
j By order of Board of Commission Commissioners
ers Commissioners State Institutions.
L. B. Edwards.
6-2-mon-wed Secrprnrv
that one word
tells the
whole story
Guaranteed Vfc Yean
Blalock Bros
f C. V. Roberts P.arnpv Spercer
r- F'hone '?. f'hone 431
Funeral Dirertor. Kmbalmers
Private Morvue nd Chanel
Office Phone 3.ji. Ornla,
217 W. Broadway
oA ay of Hope

- i



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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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mods:dateIssued January 16, 1922
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mods:caption Issue 13
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lccn 84027622
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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