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
WEATHER FORECAST Local rains tonight or Wednesday; no change in temperature.
Sun rises tomorrow, 7:21; acta, 5:51. TEMPERATURES This morning. 56; this afternoon, 69.





War Secretary lias Handled Muscle
Shoals Offers in Compliance With
National Defense Acts
Washington, Jan. 17. (Associated
Press) .--Secretary Weeks' decision to
submit to Congress all offers involving
Muscle Shoals was analyzed today by
law officers of the war department
and found to be in strict .compliance
with provisions of the national defense
actB, which authorized the government
to acquire properties and build plants
during the war. Under the express
injunction of Congress written into
that law, it was said, it was impossible
for Secretary Weeks to have accepted
or rejected the offer of Henry Ford,
with a "yes" or "no" answer, or to
have taken any other action than he
did in deciding to refer the question
to Congress for decision.
Republican senators will hold their
first conference of this session of Con Congress
gress Congress tomorrow with the purpose of
reaching an agreement on the allied
debt refunding bill. Strong democratic
opposition to the bill in the form in
which it was reported yesterday is un understood
derstood understood to have led to the call for a
An earthquake described as very
severe, estimated to have occurred
2500 miles south of Washington, was
recorded on the seismograph at the
Georgetown University, beginning at
10:58 last night and continuing until
after 1 .o'clock this morning. The
greatest intensity was recorded eight
minutes after the disturbance began.
Officers in charge of all government
hospitals serving world war veterans
began a five-days series of confer conferences
ences conferences here today to work out the most
efficient means of caring for former
service patients.
Henry Ford will address the south southern
ern southern group of the American Farm Bu Bureau
reau Bureau Federation at its meeting at
Muscle Shoals, Ala., January 20th
and 21st, it was announced here today.
Mrs. J. W. Dumas entertained the
members of the "A" Club and several
visitors last evening at her home on
Fort King avenue. Her attractive
home was decorated for the occasion,
poinsettias being used in the rooms
where the tables were placed.
There were six tables of players and
an interesting game of auction, was
enjoyed. When the scores were col collected
lected collected it was found that Mrs. R. L.
Anderson Jr. was the winner of the
club prize, a pair of silk stockings.
..Mis? Callie Gissendaner was the for-
tunate winner of the visitor's prize, a
dainty piece of lingerie. The two hold hold-,
, hold-, ers of low scores among club members
and visitors were presented with, pret pretty
ty pretty sewing baskets, the former going
to Miss Onie Chazal and the latter to
Miss Margaret "Lloyd.
At the conclusion of the games the
hostess served fruit salad with whip-
ped : cream, cheese straws, hot choco chocolate,"
late," chocolate," candy and salted nuts.
(Associated Press)
Tiffin, Ohio, Jan. 16. Continuing
his fight against food profiteers and
the high cost of living, Mayor Unger
today established three bread stores,
two at fire stations and one in his au automobile
tomobile automobile supply store here. Bread is
being brought in from Toledo bakeries
and retailed at six cents. Tiffin bread
retails at eight cents.
(Associated Press)-
Rochester, N. Y., Jan. 17. George
Baldwin Selden, inventor of the first
gasoline propelled vehicle and pioneer
in the present automobile industry,
.. diei at his home here today. He was
president of the Selden Motor Com Company
pany Company of this city and 77 years old.
(Associated Press)
Miss i Jan. 16. The bodies
en, with their necks broken,
d on the beach at Gulf port,
fight on board a vessel
e dropped anchor in Mis-
nd recently, after a trip
th liquor. Ten residents
ere arrested but only
held for future develop-
Our repa
rk is guaranteed sat-
i Wilson, jeweler. 6-tf



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Southern Railway Mortgage Bond
Issue was Heavily Over Oversubscribed
subscribed Oversubscribed (Associated Press)
New York, Jan. 17. J. P. Morgan
& Company today opened and closed
immediately the subscription books
for a $31,000,000 development and
general mortgage bond issue of the
Southern Railway, bearing 6 per
cent Interest- It was announced that
the issue was heavily over-subscribed.
The annual convention of the State
Swine Growers Association opens
here tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock
on the lower floor of the armory. The
sessions will be of general interest
and it is expected that not only will
the attendance from other places be
large but that Ocala and Marion
county will be well represented. Dr.
E. G. Peek, as mayor of. Ocala, will
welcome the growers when the con convention
vention convention opens in the morning. A num number
ber number of important addresses are sched scheduled
uled scheduled for the morning session.. At one
o'clock tomorrow afternoon the visit visiting
ing visiting growers will be taken to Silver
Springs for a luncheon and a trip in
the glass bottom boats.
The Board of Trade will be head headquarters
quarters headquarters forcthe convention, and all
visitors have been asked to register
The Methodist church was the
scene last night of a quiet wedding
when Mrs. Jean Bowden Conoley be became
came became the wife of Mr. Charles C. Simp Simpson.
son. Simpson. The ceremony, took place at 6:30
o'clock, Rev. C. W. White officiating,
Mr. D. B.-Mayo and Miss Floyd Whit Whittle
tle Whittle being the only attendants.
Both the contracting parties are
well known in Ocala, -having lived here
for a number of years and have made
a large circle of friends who extend to
Mr. and Mrs.' Simpson their heartiest
good wishes for a long and happy life.
(Associated Press)
Augusta, Jan. 17. A safe in the
Bank of Blythe, at Blythe, Ga., was
wrecked Sunday night by robbers,
who stole $1700 in cash. The burg burglary
lary burglary was not discovered until yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, when the cashier returned from
a trip to Augusta.
(Associated Press)
Hamilton, Ga., Jan. 17. George
Stanford, former cashier of the Bank
of Waverly, Harris county, Ga., was
sentenced today to one year in the
state penitentiary after entering a
plea of guilty to the charge of em embezzlement
bezzlement embezzlement in connection with a short shortage
age shortage of $16,000.
Mrs. E. L. Carney has returned
from Tampa, where she has spent the
last two weeks as the guest of Mrs.
J. F. Park. During her stay there
Mrs. Carney has been the ., guest of
honor at numerous affairs luncheons,
teas and card parties. Several more
had bee narranged for thisweek but
Mrs. Carney's eariy return compelled
her declining these engagements.
Mr. and Mrs. Milby Lloyd left this
afternoon for a ..two weeks stay in
North Carolina.
Mr. Harry McCully of Fellowship
was in town shopping Monday.
News reached town this morning
that the postoffice and store at East East-lake
lake East-lake had been brokwen into and rob robbed
bed robbed last night. Sheriff Thomas sent
Deputies Perkins and Wiggins to in investigate.
vestigate. investigate. At the meeting of the K. of P. last
night, Esquire Robert Park underwent
the ordeal that admitted him to fulli
knighthood. A number of knights
from the Dunnellon lodge were pers pers-ent
ent pers-ent and took a share in the proceed proceedings.
ings. proceedings. N
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Benjamin and
little son, L. E. Jr., Mrs. Benjamin's
mother, Mrs. R. C Boyd, and her
other two daughters, Misses Eileen
and Lily May Boyd, of Gainesville,
are in the city, the guests of Mr. Ben Benjamin's
jamin's Benjamin's father, Mr. J. H. Benjamin.
Dr.- A. L. Jzlar of Clermont, arrived
in Ocala this afternoon for a visit of
several days.
Dr. H. C. Nichols is expected home
J tomorrow from Key West.


Fifty-Five Thousand Men and Women
Will Take Their Places in The
American Industrial Army
(Associated Press)
New York, Jan. 17. Fif ty-five
thousand garment workers of the met metropolitan
ropolitan metropolitan district were ready today to
resume work in hundreds of shops
closed since November, when they
struck in protest against institution
of the piece work system. The tie-up
ended when the shops notified the
workers they would reopen in obedi obedience
ence obedience to an order from the state su supreme
preme supreme court. The strikers voted to
return to work.
Mrs. Alice Yonce
Whereas, It has pleased God in his
infinite wisdom and love to take unto
himself our beloved sister Alice
Yonee, a charter member of Ocala
Chapter, Eastern Star, Ocala, Florida,
who in the chapter's infancy and
struggling days, sacrificed self and
gave many loving hours to keep alive
the embers of sisterly and brotherly
love. Her life among us was one
which., emphasized the beauties' of a
character whose generous nobility
was always quick to respond, who
truly exemplified the tenets of our be beloved
loved beloved order; the true Blue of her life
in Fidelity to her obligations and in
the Yellow Golden glow in the sunset
of her life in constancy of purpose,
her Crystalized White purity and joy joy-ousness
ousness joy-ousness of thought, with nature's ver verdant
dant verdant Green of Hope and Immortality;
her life, her heart, yea her very soul
pulsated with the Red fervent zeal of
Truth which will ever shed a blessing
rich, abounding and eternal.
Therefore, be it resolved, that we
place on record the expressions of the
love which we all have felt for Sister
Alice Yonce, her -high ideals and dig dignity
nity dignity of character.
Resolved, that a copy of these reso resolutions
lutions resolutions be spread on our minutes, sent
to the members of the family and pub published
lished published in our papers.
Mrs. Bradford Webb,
Mrs. W. J. Scott,
Frank E. McClane,
Special Committee".
L. A. Wilcox
Whereas, It has again pleased God
in the fullness of time to take from us
Brother L. A. Wilcox, a member of
Ocala Chapter Eastern Star, a brother
ever faithful to his obligations of
Brotherly Love, Relief and Truth;
while in pain and suffering ever
cheerful. With a courage and power
of his convictions in the divine provi providence
dence providence of God and with the hope of the
immortal soul, we turn our hearts in
humble submission o"the divine will
and deeply .mourn the loss of him our
beloved member.
He who was with us but yesterday
has been summoned hence by a mes messenger
senger messenger who cometh sooner or later for
us all. "
The chapter of his earthly sojourn
is closed but his virtues go not unre unrecorded.
corded. unrecorded. Therefore, be it resolved, a page in
our minutes be set aside with these
resolutions of sympathy and our love
for the bereaved family; that a copy
be sent to his immediately family and
published in our papers.
Mrs. Bradford Webb,
Mrs. W. L. Scott,
Frank E. McClane,
Special Committee.
Fellowship, Jan. 15. We are hav having
ing having some delightful weather, especail especail-ly
ly especail-ly for hog killing.
Mrs. Joseph Parham of Dunnellon,
returned home last Wednesday after
spending several days with her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Smith.
Mrs. John9 Ludlow left last Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday for her home in Caxambas, after
spending several months with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Rawls.
Mr. and Mrs. John Needham and
Miss Annie Needham of Ocala, were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. McCully
this afternoon.
The young ; people of Morriston
came down last Friday evening and
pulled off a play, "The Sniggle Fam Family."'
ily."' Family."' The play was good but owing
to the cold weather there was a small
A handsome young couple were
married in Fellowship this afternoon.
For fear they were running away,
we will not give their names.
Mr. N. A. Noble came over from
Morriston last Monday and butchered
some hogs.
Complete line of watches for every everybody
body everybody at Sam T. Wilson's jewelry store,
Harrington Hall block. 5-tf
Ask for Stearns Day Dream face
powder, rouge and talcum at the Court
Pharmacy. 4-tf



(By L. T.L)
Already the fans are beginning to
look forward to the joyous yell of
"Play Ball!" Every time I stick my
head out of my office and start down
the street on some harmless errand,
some enthusiastic fan will stop me and
ask, "What are we going to do about
baseball this summer?" "Where is
Elrod?" Now, don't be misled by
that question into thinking that any
Ocala. fan wants to see Elrod. They
simply want to be sure that he is safe safely
ly safely away from Ocala.
So far as I -know, nothing has yet
been done toward putting Ocala on
the baseball mapthis year. Other
towns have already started making
their plans and it is about time Ocala
made a beginning to commence to
start something.
We have a man this year who is
willing to give his time, so far as he
can, towards getting a real ball team:
for Ocala. This man is one who is
probably as good a fan as ever yelled
at a ball game. In addition to being a
good fan, Dr. Harry Walters (for he is
the man) is a good business manager.
Dr. Walters says he believes that he
can raise money enough in cash to
guarantee Ocala a team for the entire
summer. Dr. Walters was successful
during the last month of the past
season in holding the finances of the
team up and giving us first class base baseball.
ball. baseball. If you fans of Ocala think you
would like to have Dr. Walters run
your team this year tell him so when
you meet him on the street. If you
don't happen to meet him, call his of office
fice office over the phone and tell the young
lady who answers to tell Dr. Walters
that you are for him and with him for
Ocala's baseball team.
One last little suggestion. Dr. Wal Walters,
ters, Walters, has" a real idea that I want to
pass on to the public. He suggests
that Ocala hire a real athletic coach.
He wants a man who knows baseball
from A to Z and one who can play a
little, too, if the combination can be
found. In addition to knowing base baseball,
ball, baseball, this coach must also know foot football
ball football and basketball. Jt is Dr. Walters'
ifea to -have this coach in Ocala the
year around. During the summer he
can coach the baseball team, manage
itandxplay if he is good enough. In
the late summer and fall he can build
Ocala a real high school football team.
When that is over, he can help both
the boys and girls in basketball. In
the spring he can put out a high
school baseball team. A high school
baseball team will mean an Ocala
baseball team in years to come. In
addition to these duties, if the coach
still has idle time he can instruct boy
scout athletics or any other form of
athletics that the town may have. A
man of this type would be a great help
to the town, because he would keep
the boys busy at clean sports. x
Dr. Walters has in mind that the
school pay this coach whatever is now
allotted for a coach in the high school,
the merchants pay whatever they
think it worth to the ball team and the
city pay whatever it is worth for the
future citizenship of the town.
Let's go now, fans. Talk baseball.
Think baseball. Dream basebalL Get
together and elect your manager and
begin to make your plans. The time
ha's arrived to get a line on what you
want for the coming season.
Rev. and Mrs. J. J. Neighbour will
entertain tomorrow night, celebrating
the second anniversary of Rev. Neigh Neighbor's
bor's Neighbor's stay in Ocala, as rector of Grace
Episcopal church.
Last year, Rev. and Mrs. Neighbour
held a reception to celebrate their first
anniversary. This year the entertain entertainment
ment entertainment will be more informal. All of
the adult members of Grace church,
or members of any society or organi organization
zation organization connected with the same, or
any one interested in the church, are
cordially invited to attend. Any one
having children that they are unable
to leave at home are invited to bring
Rev. and Mrs. Neighbour take this
means of inviting their guests, that
a pleasant evening and a jolly good
time may be spent.
All members .of Fort King Camp,
W. O. W., should bear in mind their
meeting and installation Friday night,
January 20th. .State Manager E. D.
Rivers will be present. All Woodmen
and members of the Woodmen Circle
in the county are invited to be present.
The officers of the camp want to make
this a big meeting. Anf oyster sup supper
per supper will be served after the meeting.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, C. C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

JAIL AT DElillll

Picked Hole Through Brick Wall Last
Night and Made Their
, Escape
(Associated Press)
DeLand, Jan. 17. Officers of Volu Volusia
sia Volusia and surrounding comities are
searching for five of the eight negroes
who escaped from the county jail here
last night. The" cell door was left un unlatched,
latched, unlatched, the negroes entered the hall
and picked a hole through the brick
wall. One prisoner who refused to
join the others notified the sheriff
about midnight. Two of the fngitives
were captured at Seville and one at
(Associated Press)
Philadelphia, Jan. 17 Fire today
destroyed the paper box factory of
Albert Eichorn at Hancock and Tur Turner
ner Turner streets. The loss is estimated at
The Catholics of the church of the
Blessed Trinity are welcoming their
new pastor, Rev. Robert P. Brennan,
who arrived on Saturday. Rev. Bren Brennan
nan Brennan said mass for the first time in the
new church on Sunday morning and
on Sunday evening preached his first
sermon here. In his sermon he ex expressed
pressed expressed himself as very proud xf the
fact that he had been selected to be
the pastor in charge of the new
church, one of the finest Catholic
churches in the state. He paid high
tribute to the unselfish work of Rev.
T. J. Plunkett, who built the church,
expressing the appreciation of the
people of the parish. Rev. Brennan
said that the members of the congre congregation
gation congregation of the Blessed Trinity would
never forget Rev. Plunkett, who would
always be welcome to Ocala. The new
pastor also asked for the co-operation
of the members of the congregation.
.Rev. Brennan is a native of Carlow,
Ireland. His college education was
received at Mungret College,' Ireland.
His theological studies- were made at
the North American College, Rome,
Italy, and he spent a year .at the
Catholic University in Washington, D.
C. He was ordained a priest in Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore in 1920 by the late Cardinal Gib Gibbons,
bons, Gibbons, and after flevoting five or six
weeks to parish work in New York
city, came to St. Augustine in August
of 1920. He comes to Ocala from
South Jacksonville, where he was for
a month.
Rev. Brennan' says that he is de delighted
lighted delighted to be in Ocala.
The meeting last night at the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist church, at which Mrs. J. M.
Gross gave an interesting lecture,
was well attended and was thoroughly
enjoyed from beginning until end. .Two
musical numbers which were rendered
were especially enjoyed, one by Mrs.
Leverett Futeh and one by Mrs. Har
rison Black. The regular program of
scripture reading, prayer and hymns
was carried out,' at the conclusion of
which Mrs. T. M. Moore, local presi president
dent president of the Woman's Missionary So Society
ciety Society of the Methodist church, intro
duced Mrs. Gross, the Tpeaker of the
evening. The subject of her address
was "The Triangle" God's love for
us, our love for God and our love for
Mrs. Gross is a brilliant speaker,
well conversant with her subject and
deeply interested in the same. 'She
held the attention of her .audience,
who have her their undivided atten
tion, her .discourse being thoroughly
Mrs. Gross will meet the ladies of
the Woman's Missionary Society of
the Methodist church this afternoon
and another interesting talk is antici
London, Jan. 17. (By Associated
Press). Invitations to the forthcom
ing Genoa economic conference have
been sent to the United States, South
American nations and all European!
nations except Turkey, and accep acceptances
tances acceptances have already been received
from many countries, it was learned
today. ...
Washington, Jan. 17 The German
government has notified the American
government that Alanson B. Hough
ton, now a member of the House from
New York, will be acceptable as am ambassador
bassador ambassador and the name of Houghton
will be sent to the Senate this week.

Newspapers in the Biggest Cities Of
America Will Feature the Tampa -Festival
Sunday Next
(Special to the Star)
Tampa, Jan." 17. Newspapers in
New York, Cincinnati, Brooklyn, Bos-1
ton, Cleveland, Chicago. and Pittsburg
will on next Sunday carry handsomely
illustrated feature stories relating to
the Gasparilla carnival, which is a
part of the amusement offered to those
who attend the South Florida Fair
here Ihe period of Feb: 2-9.
(Associated Pres)
Los Angeles, Jan. 17. The date for
the second trial of Arthur C Burch,
charged with the murder of J. Belton
Kennedy, today was set for March 27.
. ... .... '.. ,-, .. ....
Members of the Eutawah class of
the Methodist Sunday school met with
their teacher, .Mrs. C. W. White, at
her home on Fort King avenue Satur
day afternoon for a combined business
and social hour.
This was the first class meeting" of
the new year and there was much
business to be settled and many plans
to be made for the new year. The
meeting was begun by a devotional
prograd led by Miss Edna Bryce.
After the devotional meeting the busi business
ness business session was entered into. The
report of the social service committee
was especially, satisfactory. Miss
Olive Whaley was elected vice presi president
dent president of the class. The class decided
to egin a systematic Bible reading
course for the year 1922. Plans Were
then discussed for the next.: class
meeting to be held Feb. 10th, in the
new class room at" the church. Misses
Elizabeth Bennett and, Edna Bryce
will be the hostesses at this party.
The party will be a shower for the
new room. Everything in the shape
of furnishings from a piano to the
smallest centerpiece for the tables
will be in order for this shower. The
piano has already Jbeen loaned to the
class by one of the members.
The business program of the meet
ing having been completed the social
hour was entered into and a pilgrim
party was greatly enjoyed by all
present. Mrs. James Nicholas, chair chairman
man chairman of the entertainment committee,
had arranged many unique and fasci
nating games and the time fairly flew.
Before the visitors realized they had
started the party Mrs. White, Mrs.
Sam Phillips and Miss Kathleen Leit Leit-ner
ner Leit-ner were serving caramel layer cake,
white fruit cake and hot chocolate,
which all enjoyed sitting on the floor
in front of a cheerful open fire, until
it was time to go home.
It is with regret that we print the
notice of the. death of little Ralph
Luff man, the five-year-old son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. Luff man, who live
four miles north of Ocala on the An
thony road. :
The little fellow was playing around
the yard when he got hold of a bottle
of soldering acid, which had been used
in the repairing of an automobile
radiator and had been left on the win window
dow window sill. Thinking it something good
he drank some of it. A physician was
immediately called and for a time it
was hoped that the little fellow would
recover, but medical aid proved of no
avail and he died about nine o'clock
last night.
The funeral will be held from the
house this afternoon at four o'clock,
and interment will be made at An Anthony.
thony. Anthony. Rev. C. W. White of the
Methodist church of Ocala wil officiate.
The many friends of Mrs. Maria G.
Civil will be grieved to learn of her
death which occurred in this city this
morning at 8:30 o'clock, after an ill illness
ness illness of several weeks. Mrs. Civil was
a member of the Woodmen Circle of
Sparr, where she was born and raised.
She leaves to mourn her death her
husband, S. E. Civil of Sparr, and one
sister residing in Jacksonville, who
was with her in her last sickness.
Several weeks ago Mrs. Civil was bit bitten
ten bitten by a spider and tho every atten attention
tion attention was given at the time she grew
worse each day until she passed away
this morning. The members of the
Woodmen Circle will have charge of
the service which will take place to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning at the grave. In Interment
terment Interment will be made in the Anthony
cemetery. Sam B. Pyles & Company
have charge of the arrangements.
Just arrived from Suwannee Farms,
Live Oak, twenty high grade Jersey
cows. : For sale at Nichols & Cobb
stables. 17-21




Eastern Cotton Mills Announce Re Redactions
dactions Redactions to Meet Prices of
,x Southerners
(Associated Press)
Providence, R. I, Jan. 17. The ne- -cessity
of reducing costs to meet
soutnern competition was given today
as the main reason for wage reduc-
tions in three cotton mills in eastern
Connecticut. The manager of one
plant, which has announced at twenty,
per cent cut effective next Monday,
sai dat present northern manufactur manufacturers
ers manufacturers are slowly bleeding to death.
Rev. C L. Cololins Instructive Talk
To the Parent-Teachers
Association v.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Parent-Teachers' Association occurred
Thursday afternoon at the high school
building, with the president, 4 Mrs.
Helvenston, in the chair. As previous previously
ly previously "announced, this was a social meet :
ing, and was opened with a vocal
number by Mrs. Philip Murphy, whose
accompanist on this occasion was Mrs.
S.B. Ware. After several announce announcements
ments announcements of business matters pertaining
to the association, Mrs. Helvenston
introduced the speaker of the after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, Dr. Collins, pastor of the Bap Bap-tist
tist Bap-tist church, who had been asked to
speak on the subject, "What Can We
Do to Secure Better Motion Pictures."
Dr. Collins opened his address ; by
saying that there are two courses of
action open with relation to motion
pictures: We can attend exhibitions
of moving pictures, or we can refuse
to attend exhibitions of motion pic-
tures. In the choice of our attitude
towards the picture industry rests the
answer to the question involved in the
subject of his discourse, and Dr. Col Col-iins
iins Col-iins asserted that he, personally, had
adopted the former course, and im impressed
pressed impressed his hearers with the impor importance
tance importance of the outcome should moral
people refuse to attend motion pic pictures.
tures. pictures. In the speaker's opinion there
is at present a strong tendency toward
better pictures, the day of the vulgar
comedy, sex problems, the vamp, etc,
being doomed. He cited the instance
of one large producing company
wiose pictures until recently had been
of the risque order. adoDtinsr the
policy at present of producing only
plays dramatized from : well known
books or stories. Dr. Collins empha
sized the educational benefit derived
from the scenic and current topic
films, and stated that there are three 1
things to consider in securing better
pictures: First, help to create a
strong, virile public sentiment for
good pictures; second, be your "own
censors, and under this head he took
occasion to score, the 'parentti who are
too lazy. to -do their duty in this re regard,
gard, regard, leaving it to preachers and
teachers. He said anybody who took
the trouble-could : acquaint himself
with ihe 'character of picture before
it is shown locally, and determine for
himself whether or not his childrea
should witness it. And the third thing
to consider is the commercial aspect.
This can be done by attending a good
pictuue so that the management
realizes financially from its exhibition,
the reverse being true should a bad
picture be shown. v.,
This lecture on a timely subject was
a fair, broad-minded view of the sub subject,
ject, subject, and coming from a minister of
the -gospel himself a father, should
have a great deal of 'weight in par parents'
ents' parents' attitude toward the question.
Mrs. Rex Todd, as chairman of edu education
cation education of the Woman's Clul, announc announced
ed announced that on Feb. 15th to 18th, inclusive,
there would be an exhibit of pictures,
some 200 in number, known as the
Ellson Art Exhibit, at the club house,
the money acquired to be used in fur furnishing
nishing furnishing pictures for the school rooms.
These pictures are copies of master masterpieces
pieces masterpieces of all generations, and as an
educational feature are invaluable.
Miss Stevens announced a very in interesting
teresting interesting program for the February
meeting and Miss Sheppard solicited""
aid in entertaining the county teach teachers
ers teachers association, which met in Ocala
Saturday. :
A social hour followed, hot tea and
cakes being served by members of the
social committee, v "
Thursday, January 19th, being Lee's
birthday and a 4egal holiday, the un-dersig-Dcd
aks will be closed on that
day.. .-
. The Cemmercial Bank of Ocala.
The Ocala National Bank.
The Munroe St Chambliss National
Bank. 17-2t
- You can get the famous Day "Dtzxzx
Cold Cream only at the Court Tlzrm
acy. Phone 234.


Ocala Evening Star

H. R. Carroll, IWdnt
P. V. leavc-acd, Secret ry-Tre r er

J. II, BeaJaBala, E4lr
Entered at Oca la, -Fla., poatofftce as
second-class matter.
B Of flee .......... .FItc-Obc
Editorial Department ThMtm
Soeletr Reporter Flve-Oa

Perry's squadron on Lake Erie or
McDonough's on Lake Champlain, is
a joke on history. So far as the navy
is concerned, we think "Put only Am

ericans on guard" is a good rule for
all time.


The 4 Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use tor 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.

One year, in advance ........... ..Q
Three months, in advance ....... 3.00
Three months, in advance ....... 1.50
One month, in advance CO


Display t Plate 15 cents per inch for
conseeutive insertions. Alternate Inser-

y tion 23 er cent additional. Compos i

tlon charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. hSpeclal
position 25 per cent additionaL nates
tiajied on four-Inch minimum. less than

four-inches will take a higher rate,

which, furnished upon appllca-
t. tinn

KaadJaff stlees Five cents per tins
for first insertion; three cents per line
for 'each subsequent insertion. One

. change a week allowed on readers -with
. out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.


What has become dt ail that Au

gusta, Ga.


Briand is a fine man, but ike every

other man he isn t indispensable.

The. republican party has freed

Debs and it has seated Newberry.

The, Senate has given Newberry
re-seat. Times-Union.
For $195,000? ;

Ocala lias forgotten what it was not

to have good banking facilities. Not
only the business men but the day la

borers have no idea what an inconven

ience it is not to have a secure place

to deposit money, or have to chase all

around over town to find a man wno
can cash a check.

But a little over twenty-five years

aeol Ocala knew all about re. lane

about plutocrats all you please it

was the poor man who most ieit tne

need of a bank.

It was in those troublesome days

that the Munroe & Chambliss National

Bank, which celebrates its twenty-

fifth anniversary today, had itsbegin

nrnr And an humble beginning it

was. On its first birthday, a year

later, its deposits amounted to thirty

rtinn sand dollars. Its last statement

showed it had on deposit $1,011,214.48

Read elsewhere the advertisement

of the once little, now great, Munroe

& Chambliss National Bank, and re-

member that it is not oftly an adver

tisement but a page of history-

twenty-five years in which the history

of Marion county is inextricably


There is but one regret among the

friends of the bank today, and that is

that one of the two public-spirited and

farsighted men who founded the instil

tution is not here to help rejoice in it

success. But as the bank he helped to

build is firmly established in his

county and town,; so the name of Zack

Chambliss is written in undying let
ters in the hearts of his f riends,

If the Irish Free State starts off

well, we shall wear a green neckties on

March 17 next.

If Bryan becomes a statesman from
Florida,? will the newspapers call him

the wide-mouthed orator of the St,


Some girls are so vain they think
a boy has no right, to admire the

moonlight when walking with them.
Eustia .Lake Region.

A boy has a right to admire the

moonlight when walking with a girl

but if he does he is a chump.

At least a hundred thousand people,

many ; of them Americans, have al

ready applied for tickets to the pas

sion play,, to be produced at Oberam

mergau, from May to September of

this year.

We are glad to see that Phil Arm Armstrong,
strong, Armstrong, the Times-Union philosopher,
who has been ill, is again distributing

good humor to his part of the world,

Phil is. responsible for a right smart

of cheerfulness. :

It' is reported that an honest man
was found in Orlando. Also that

tnere was a small earthquake m
Greece,"' caused by Diogenes turning

over in his grave. Ocala Star.

Editor Benjamin, we want you to
know: that Orlando was, -the original
home of Diogenes. He never lived in

Ocala. Orlando Sentinel.

It seems from the foregoing that at

least one. lineal descendant of another

historical character, namely, Ananias

also claims Orlando as his home.

It is reported that an honest man
was found in Orlando. Also that there

was' a small earthquake in Greece,

.caused by Diogenes turning over in

hisv,grave.-rOcal Star.

Why pick on Orlando ? Can't even

one'be'found in Ocala? Orlando Re


We thought we were bragging" on

Orlando but from the way the Rep.

Star flares up it seems suspicious1 of

its hometown. -

The girls who refuse to permit boys
to hold their hands and kiss them are

the Only ones worth while. No gir

can give a single privilege without en

dangering her reputation. And the

man who' asks for such privileges is

not in' the highest sense a gentleman

If we would preserve the morality of
the" nation" we must cease to permit

girls to go alone with men. Fort

Lauderdale Sentinel.

George didn't talk that way forty

years ago.

Says the Lees burg Commercial

"The Ocala Star well says that it is
to the interest of all of Florida Just

as much as to that of the people "o

his own dif trict for Frank Clark to
remain a member of the House rather

than to make the race for senatpr.

We Lake county people who are in

terested in the improvement of the

Oklawaha will always remember

gratefully the work Frank Clark did

for us on two occasions There is no
question of his being one of the most
important and most popular members

of the House, while should he be sue

cessful in reaching the Senate he

would encounter difficulties more dis

couraging than would confront a TOSH
new to Washington, for he has not

been awed by the dignity popularly

supposed to form the halo of the sen

atonal toga and there are old sores

that still smart. So his letter to the

Star is welcome news to usJi

(Evening Star January 17, 1902)
Marcus Frank of the Boston Store

is quite sick.

R. E. Yonge's new brick building,

the Fort King block, is now complete

with the exception of a few finishing

touches. The contractor, J. R. Law-

ton, has turned it over to Mr.-Yonge.

Bishop Whipple, the veteran Epis

copal primate, has retired from active

service. Jtle nas been bishop for fifty

years v.- .-v-Vi' -

Samuel R. Pyles, than whom there

is no better farmer m- Marion county,
killed 102 hogs this week the hams
and shoulders of which are 'An cold
storage. t- l'-'-i

The Central Lumber 'Company- has

bought out the Ocala Lumber Com

pany, and applied to the" governor for

articles of incorporation. The officers

of the company,: are : President.

George MacKay; general, manager,

David S. Woodrow; secretary and
treasurer, Chas. S. Cullen.

Master Julius Brown had the mis

fortune to break his collarbone yes

terday. .'". V '.."'.'v' -.''

- '""
Ocala Ten Years Ago
( Evening Star January 17, 1912)
Mrs. W, A. Collier and baby, Louise

Hood, arrived in Ocala yesterday for
a month's visit with Dr. and Mrs. E.
Van Hood. .' ,.'v-

Mrs. E. L. Carney will entertain to

night at a three table bridge party in

honor of Miss Jule Wiley.

Rev. L. B. Warren was in town yes

terday, advancing the interests of

Columbia College.

Messrs, Norton Pavis and Charlie
Gates want to Dayton Sunday in Mr,

Gates' auto, and returned yesterdav.

They found the roads rough and
plenty of water along the way.
Mr, and Mrs. Hubert Bitting receiv

ed very informally last night in honor
of Miss Lydia Creekmore of Live Oak.
Rev. Campbell Gray and family
have moved from the rectory, which
has been sold, to tne Anderson apart apartments
ments apartments on Fort King. ;

T. T. Munroe, President
J. M. Thomas, Vice-President.
I. W. Duval, Vice-President.
DeWitt Griffin, Cashier.
R. T. Stroud, Assistant Cashier.


T. T. Munroe.
L. W. Duval.
A. E. Gerig.
E. Li Carney.

J. M. Thomas.
W. M. Gist
L. R. Chazal.
Nathan Mayo.

B. H. Bridges.



The Munroe & Chambliss National
Bank this morning received the fol following
lowing following telegram :"
Leesbu'rg, Jan. 17.
Hearty congratulations en your
twenty-fifth anniversary from your
old neighbors. ; . v
Leesburg State Bank.


The following statement is issued

by Collector of Internal Revenue D

T. Gerow, district of Florida: "Forms

1040A, revised and simplified, for fil filing
ing filing individual returns of income for
the calendar year 1921 of $ 5000 and
less will be available Wednesday, Jan.
18 at the offices of the collector of in-

Lternal revenue, Jacksonville, and the

branch offices at Tampa, Miami, Pen Pen-sacola
sacola Pen-sacola and Key West. A copy will be
mailed to taxpayers who last year
filed a return, but failure to receive
the form does not relieve a taxpayer
of his obligation to file a return on
time on or before March 15, 1922.
The form has been reduced from six
to four pages, two of which are devot devoted
ed devoted to instructions which should be
carefully read by the taxpayer before
filling in the blanks. A study of these
instructions will greatly lessen diffi difficulties
culties difficulties heretofore encountered in cor correctly
rectly correctly making out the returns."
Old man Thorn, of the Kissimmee
Valley Gazette, continuing to throw
brickbats at the Star, recommends : it
to ; keep ads. off its front page 1 by
"printing more pages, like the Ga Gazette
zette Gazette does." Yes, we guess so. But
if Thorn changes his leisurely weekly
into an afternoon daily, and r tries', to
"print more pages" after 1 p. m., his
printers will soon illuminate his mind
with a great, bright light.

And we do not. see the need of em employing
ploying employing native Americans in the mer merchant
chant merchant marine. If they can make more
money elsewhere they should do it.
There is not much in the idea that we
need native American sailors to man
our vessels in case of war. The Ala Alabama
bama Alabama officered by Confederates but
with a crew from all quarters of the
world, made as good a record'as any
ship that ever floated. Times-Union.
The Alabama holds the record as a
commerce destroyer, but her fighting
average .was not high. She fought
only two battles--the first off Galves Galveston
ton Galveston .with the Hatteras, and one off
Cherbourg, with the" Kearsarge. The
Hatteras, according to Semmes own
statement, was a much inferior Vessel
to the Alabama. She was soon com compelled
pelled compelled to surrender and sunk. There
is no doubt that the Kearsarge was a
much more powerful ship than the
Alabama, and her victory was an easy
one. Neither battle was, comparative comparatively
ly comparatively 'speakiufc. desperate. To compare
the Alabama"-as a fighter with the
.Bonhomme Richard, the "Constitution,
the Essex, or the little vessels of

After being requested to do so a
number of times in the last two years,
we have taken a night off and read the
"Four. Horsemen of the "Acocalypse."
It's a passably interesting book but,
in our opinion, would have been much
better if Richard Harding 'Davis
or: Rudyard Kipling had written Ati
There are also places where "Edgar
Allen" Poe could have worked on it" to

advantage and we are sorry Victor
Hugo didn't live long enough" to write
the story of the battle of the Marne.

Evidently Ocala does not believe in
building" activity rwhen that activity
is in Tallahassee. They must view
capitol extension as a block in the way
of capital removaL Times-Union.
Ocala has not objected to building
activity in Tallahassee or elsewhere.
Ocala has only asked that the state
officers comply with the law, and that
is a demand that the entire state,
Tallahassee included, should sustain.

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 tTwo pianos in fine con condition."
dition." condition." Also good incubator. One
White .Wyandotte cock bird, thor

oughbred. J. E. Frampton, 1109 E.

5th St., Ocala, Fla. 15-lm

FOR RENT Comfortable -rooms for

light housekeeping, hot and cold
water and bath; well ventilated.

Also four-room apartment and 3

room connected apartment. Call at

Dormitory or phone 305. 2-12t.

WANTED Two good orange tree

pruners at once. Good wages. Apply
to J. D. Martsolf, Candler, Fla. 12-6

1-UBKJi.JN r 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

large, solid black mule.' Notify Bhv
lock Brothers. 13-tf ;

TO RENT OR BUY A farm; about
30 or 40 acres, close in and if pos-
, sible with tools and farming imple implements.
ments. implements. Mr. "Wallace, 120 North

i 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. X2-6t

FOR SALE Six-room house, two

blocks from postoffice. Price ?750.
S. S. Savage Jr., Ocala, Fla. 12-12t

Mtm Chambliss
' . JANUARY 17th, 1922
This is our twenty-fifth birthday. On January 17th, 1897, we
started business under the title of Munroe & Chambliss, Bankers,
first as a private bank, second as a state bank and now as a
national bank.
In 1897 it may well be said that there was a complete stop in
progress. We had recently suffered the disastrous freeze which
killed every orange tree in the county, followed by the failure of
our only two banks. Business was at a low ebb and there was
practically no credit. There was no export of citrus products
and very little, if any, of other products.. People seemed to be
thankful if they could make enough to keep body and soul to


In 1921 the exports of vegetables and citrus fruits from this

county amounted to $2,000,000.00; farm values have grown from
$2,500,000.00' to $9,490,000.00i-
In 1897 there were no highways. vWe simply had sandy tracks
leading from Ocala to different points, making travel slow and :
arduous. To-day we have 280 miles of graded roads partly hard hardened
ened hardened and the Dixie Highway well started. We have a bright
prospect of durable pavements being laid during the Coming year
in our city,
As our county has grown in wealth and importance, so we have
grown until to-day our deposits run over one million dollars,
and our capital, surplus and undivided profits over one hundred
thousand dollars. We could not have accomplished this with with-oift
oift with-oift the loyal support of our friends, and we feel that we have

always merited such support by giving good, attending
to the wants of our customers as far as in our power lay. We

have always endeavored to take an active part in any under under-.
. under-. taking looking to the development and upbuilding of our com community.
munity. community. We have seen our neighbors from time to time organ-'
ize other banks and they too have prospered, and to-day we have
seven banks in Marion County with a total deposit of $3,311,058.
We believe that Marion County has a great future, and we call
our friends to put their shoulders to the wheel in a general ef- -fort
to speed up the industrial machine on the highroad of pros prosperity.
perity. prosperity. ; -' .. '. . -We
greet our friends, one and all, and wish for them a season
of prosperity and happiness,
.. . -
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank

S PHONE 243 :


FOR SALE Dry, seasoned oak or
pine cook stove wood, $2 per load.
A postal will bring it.' J. E. Baxter,
, Route 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


Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for 1. Phone
260, 310 N Main Street. tf

jNeedham Motor Co.
Antot Repairiiig 1
We specialize on Ford and
-'Reo repair, work
" Phone 252

FOR RENT Two furnished rooms;
sleeping apartment. Phone 221 or
call at 607 E. Fort King. 14-6t

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 Bir-mingham,
mingham, Bir-mingham, Ala. v 16-3t

Cook's Market and Grocery

Singer Sewing Machine office, cor- j

ner Magnolia ana ion. thus, io-oi

FOR RENT An exclusive furnished

apartment in Lvnwood Park; five

rooms, electric lights, electric stove,

all modern improvements; garage.
Apply to Joe Bell or E. S. Ger Ger-nant.
nant. Ger-nant. 12-tf
SEWING WANTED Will do plain i

or fancy sewing for men, women or j
children. Phone 305. Mrs. Mollie SOCIETY

Hodge, at dormitory. l6-6t

give you quick service. Phone 322.
Also pair of mules, new wagon and

harness for sale. E. Bomolinl, N.
Magnolia St Ocala. 3-lm
HAULING We. are equipped with
two good trucks and do hauling of
all kinds at reasonable prices. Oir
motto: "Prompt and efficient aery aery-ice."
ice." aery-ice." Cord re y Bros. Transfer Line.
Phone 434. 1-ll-tf

JUST ARRIVED From Suwanaee
Farms, Live Oak, twenty high
. grade cows. For sale at Nichols &
Cobb stables. 17-2t

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
to come quick if you want one. The

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




At Davidson's
, Union Station Cafe 1

;Dest Dinner in Florid (or
; J5 Cents
Any Style
s ri t
cigars, Ciflarcttes
i Tobacco


WOOD All lengths oak or pine; for
v cookstove, heater or fireplace.' I

(Associated Press) ;
.Washington, Jan. 1& The marriage
of Mrs. Louise Cromwell Brooks to
Brigadier General Douglas McArthur,
commandant of West Point Military
Academy, will tale place at El Mira Mira-sol,
sol, Mira-sol, near Palm Beach, Fla., the Florida
estate of the oride's parents, Mrl and
Mrs. "Edward T." Stotesbury; February
1.1 i' 'f J 1 .. "m.''J-

inn, was aniKHuicea nere muay,

of the Rainbow
world war. .

division during the

CC3 Is: a prescription forXcIds
Fver aid LsGrippe. It's &e
erst speedy reuedy we tnoiy.

Guaranteed "vulcanizing 'at Ocala

General McArthur was chief of staff! Tire & Vulcanizing Company. 3-ti


v f
easy renr.2S
Only 7 L
r 1
i I
L. f J -rJUR-CAV
118 Fort King A Tens s


MlOMt fiMMMMMkf f
mm iiwrnwr
(IV l-





Ooyriht, vm, r tm waeeier tyaaieata, im

"Gad J dont want yonr nwnA
girl. It's yours. You're fixed for life
on It. I'm even going to hand you over
a couple of thou' extra to show that
I'm no cheap sport. I won't hare a
woman breathing can ay I ain't white
as silk with her."
" "Max. you you're killing me! Kill Killing
ing Killing me Killing me !"
"Now, now, Mae, ff I was you I
wouldn't show my Imnd so. I don't
want to hurt you. girl. It ain't Tike I

got any hut the finest feelings for you.
You're all right, you are. You are."
"Then, Max, for God's sake"
"But what are you going to do about
It? What the h 1 is anybody going to
do about it? You ain't no baby. -You
know what life is. And you know
that the seams has got to show on one
of the two. sides and it ain't your fault
you got turned on the under side. But
you should worry, gir! You're fixed.
And I'm hereto telj you I'm going to
hand you on top of the two thou' this
here little flat just as It stands, Map.
Just as it stands, piano and all. I Just
guess you got a kick coming!"
Her hands flew to her bosom as if
the steel of his words had slipped deep
Into t flesh. "You don't mean what
you're saying, Max."
"Sure, I do! Piano and all, girl."
"No, no, you don't. You're Just kid kidding
ding kidding me, Max, like you used to when
you wanted to tease me and throw a
scare in me that your mother was wise
about the flat. Quit your kidding,
Max, and take me in your arms and
sing me 'Malzle You're a Daisie' like
youused to after after we had a lit

tle row. Lemme hear you call me
'Malzie,' dear, so I'll know you're only
kidding. I'm a bum sport, dearie. I I
never c6uld- stand for guying. Cut the
comedy, dear."
She leaned to him with her lip
twisted and dried in their frenzy to
belle his words, but with little else? ts
Indicate that her heart lay ticking
against her breast like a clock that
makes its hour In half-time:
"Quit guying, Max, for God's sake!
You you got me feeling sick clear
down Inside of me. Cut it, dear. Too
much is enough."
Her dress rustled with the faint
swish of scything as she moved toward
him, and he withdrew, taking hold of
the back of his chair. 5
"Now, now, Mae ; come, come I
You're a sensible woman. .... f aint
stuck on this business any more than
you are. You ought to have let m

stay away and Just let it die out in instead
stead instead of raking up things like this.
Come, buck up, old girl! Don't make
It any harder than It's got to be. These
things happen every ; day. This Is
business. There, there! Now! Now!
. The sudden bout of tenderness
brought the tears stinging to her eyes
and she was for Ingratiating herself
Into his embrace, but he withdrew,
edging toward the piano with an en entire
tire entire flattening, f tone,
"Now, now, Mae, I tell you that you
got to cut It. It would have been bet better
ter better if you had Just let the old cat die.
You oughtn't to tried that gag to get
me here tonight! Youll get a lot more

wui 01 me ii you no 11 ury, gin. A cry crying
ing crying woman can drive me out of the
house qulcker'n plague, and you ought
to know It by now." ,
"She sat down suddenly, feeling
. queasy. V
"Now, now, old girl, buck up! Be a
"Gimme a drink, MaxA I just a
swallow. I I'm all right." And she.
nnAAVuf har avm (rH .lint i KltnV

out the tears.
He handed her a tumbler from the
tabie, "keeping his head averted, and
after a bit she fell to sobbing and
choking and trembling.
"It's her It's your old woman.
She's been chloroforming you with a
lot of dope talk about hitting the
altar rail with a bunch of white satin
with a rood fat wad sewed in the

lining. It's your old
"Cut that!" V.
"It's your -old woman. She she
don't know you like I do, Max. She
"Now, now, Mae! You knew this
had. to come sooner or later. I ain't
never lied, have I? Right here n this
room ain't you told me a dozen times
you'd let me go quietly when the time
came? Ain't you f
pever thought you meant it. Max.
You don't mean It now. Don't let your
old woman upset you, dear. What she
dpq't know won't hurt her. That old
woman don't know enough about life
and things to
You cut that and cut it quick! I'm
a decent fellow. I am. For six years I
beep tipping you off to leave rey moth mother's
er's mother's name out out of your mouth.
There's a place for everything and, by
gad I ain't no saint, but I won't
stand for that! By gad! I I won't!"
' "Oh-h-h-h-h! Oh-h-h-h Oh-h-hi"
She struck her breast twice with the

For Rent

Bed Room Kitchen
Living Room Dining Room

t -' -

I A m. a .a a. a a A a am a A m ek etet ma A A & ekA a a, ami a a a .a..B...A

high that it carried with it the quality
of strangufation.
"Ain't fit to mention her name, ain't
1? Ain't fit to mention her name? My
kind ain't fit to mention her name,
"No. ff yon got to know It. Not
like that My oM mother's name. Not
like thaf-
"Not fit, eh? What are we fit for.
.then, us that only get the busks of
you men and nothing else?"
"What am I fit for? Fit to run to
when your decent friends won't stand
.for you? Fit to run to when you get
mixed up in rotten customs deals? Fit
to stand between you and h I when
you got the law snapping at your
heels for for smuggling? Who was
fit to run t.o then? Her whose, name I
ain't fit to mention? Her? Naw, you
was afraid she'd turn on you. Naw.
not her! Mel Me! I'm the one
whose mouth is too dirty to mention
your old lady's name "
"By gad You got te cut that or"
"Just the same, who was it you
hollered for when you woke up In the
hospital with your back like raw
meat? Who was it you hollered for
then? Her whose name I ain't fit to
mention? Naw, It wasn't! Me! Me!
I was feood enough then. I was good
enough to smuggle you out of town
overnight when you was dodging the
law. and to sleep In my clothes for twq
weeks, ready to give the signal."
"That's right, dig up Dig upj You
might forget something."
"I beengood enough to give you free
all these 'years what you wasn't man
enough to pay for. That's what we
women are : we're the free lunch that
men get with a glass of beer, and what
the h 1 do you care which garbage
pall what's left of us lands in after
you're done with us r
"Cut that barroom talk around here
, "Good enough for six years, wasn't
I, to lay down like a door-mat for you
to walk on, eh? Good enough. Good
enough when it came to giving up
chunks of my own flesh and blood
when your burns was like fire on your
back and all your old woman .could do
to help was throw a swoon every time
she looked at'you. Good enough to
"Gad I I knew It T v I knew it Knew
you'd show yeur yellow streak."
She fell to moaning in her hands.
"No, no, Max, I didn't mean it. You
you just got me so crazy I don't know
what I'm saying. Sure, I I made you
take it off me. I wanted 'em to cut it
off me to graft on your burns because
it It was like finding a new way of
saying how how I love you, Max:
Every drop of blood was like like I
could see for myself how how I loved
you, Max. I
"Oh, my God I" he said, folded his
arms, atop the piano, and let his head
fall into them. "Oh, my God!"
"That's how I love you. Max. That's
how you you're all in the world I got.
Max. That's why I I can't, just can't j
let you go,' dear. Don't throw me over, J
Max. Cut the comedy and come down
to earth. You ain't had aholy spell
for two years now since the old wom woman
an woman sniffed me and wanted to marry
you off to that cloak-and-sult buyer
with ten thou in the bank and a rush
of teeth to the front. You remember
how we laffed, dearie, that night we
seen her at' the show? Don't let your
old lady
,: "Cut that, I tell you I"
"You'd be a awell gink hitting the
altar trail with a bunch of white satin,
wouldn't you? At your time of life,
forty and set in your ways, you'd have
a swell time landing a young frisky
one and trying to learn one of them
mother's darlings how to rub In your
hair tonic and how to rub your salad
plate with garlic? Gosh golly! I
bust right out" laffing when I even
think fllout It! rnme down to. earth.
Max! You'd be a swell hit welded for
life with a gold band now, wouldn't
. She was suddenly seized with Im Immoderate
moderate Immoderate laughter not untinctured
with hysteria, Joud and full of empti emptiness,
ness, emptiness, as if she were shouting for
echoes in a cave.
"Like h 1 you would You tied to
a bunch of satin and tending the kids
with the whooping cough I Whoops
la, la!"
Suddenly Max Zincaa rose to Ma
height, regarding her sprawling un uncontrolled
controlled uncontrolled pose with writhing lips of
distaste, straightened his waistcoat,
cleared his throat twice, and, standing,
drank the last of his wine. But a pal pallor
lor pallor crept up, riding down the flush.
' "Funny, ain't It? Laff! Laff! But
I'd wait till you hear something fun funnier
nier funnier I got to tell you. Funny, ain't It?
Laff! Laffr
. She looked up with her Hps sag sagging
ging sagging from merriment, but the dark
red in her face grew darker.
"Huh!" f
His bravado suddenly oozed and the
clock ticked roundly into the silence
between them.
"Huh?" she repeated, cocking her
"You got to know it, Mae, and the
sooner I get It otrfof me the better.
But, remember, If .you wanna drive me
out before I'm finished, if you wanna
get rid of me a d n sight quicker than
any other way,, throw me some sob
stuff and watch. You well I the
sooner I get it out of me the better.
Mae," .... .;.
"She's a a nice little thing, Mae.
Her mother's a crony with my old lady.
Lives In a "brownstone out on Lenox
avenue. Met me first at at a tennis
match she was winning at at Forest
Park club."
"Not a high-stepper or a looker like
you in your day, Mae, none of that
chorus pep you used to have. Neat.
rmneh. Great little kid for outdoors.



b. Uay 8 Co

Ocala, Fla.


Nice, little -liapf, ; ST- Not" !h' you
class, butbut nect. Nice, clean little
girl, fifteen thou with her, and her old
man half owner In the Weeko Woolen
mills. I I need the. money Mae, The
customs' la digging up dirt again. It
ain't like I ain't been on the level with
you, girl. -You knew it had to come
sooner or later. Now, didn't you, Mael
Now,! there's the girl. Didn't you?"
Reassured, he crossed to where she
sat silent, and placed a large, heavy
hand on her shoulder.
"There's nothing needs to worry you,
old girl. Thirty-five hundred in your
jeans and a couple of thou and the flat
from me on top. Gad It's a cinch for
you, old girl. I've seen 'em ready for
the dump at your age, and you you"rt
on the boom yet. Gad! Yoa're the
only one I ever knew kept her looks
and took on weight at the same time
You're all right. Mae, and and, gad!
If I' don't wish sometimes the world
was different I Gad! If If I dontr
It was as if the flood of her emotion
had risen to i wave and at his words
frozen on its crest. She opened her
Hps to speak, but could only regard
him with eyes as hard as ice fields.
"Now, now, Mae, don't look that that-away.
away. that-away. You're a sensible woman and
know, the world's just built thataway.
I always told you it didn't cost us men
nothing but loose change to show our ourselves
selves ourselves a good tlne. You girls gotta
pay up In different coin. If I hadn't
come along, some other fellow would.
You girls know where you get off.
Come, be a sport, old girl With thirty thirty-five
five thirty-five hundred In .your jeans and me
wanting to;do the square thing the
piano, and all, lemme say to you that
you ain't got a kick coming. Just lem lemme
me lemme say that to you piano and all,
Sobs trembled 'up, thawing the edge
of Ice that Incased her. A thin blue

mist; of tears rose to her eyes like a

premonitory ripple before the coming
of the wlnd.:; .

"You can'tJ You can't I Yoi you

can't ditch me like that, I tell you.

"By God If you're going to begin

to holler 111 getvout of here so quick
it'll make your head swim I"

"Oh, no you don't! Aw, no, .you

don't You ain't going to quit me so
easy : for a little hank that that your

old woman found for you. Max, you
ain't You wouldn't! Tell me you
wouldn't, dear. Tell. me 1 Tell me!"

"Get off your knees, there, and be

have yourself; Mae Looka your dress

there, all torn. This ain't no barroom.

Get up and behave yourself 1 Ain't you

ashamed 1"

She was trembling so that her knees

sent little ripples down the tight white

silk drop-skirt.

"You can't ditch me like this and get

away; with it. You and me can't can't
part peaceful. You can't throw me
over i after 'all' these years for a little

hank; and t get away with it I By
heaven, you can't !"

He drew tight fists to his sides, his

lower jaw shot forward. "You start a
row here and, by gad I if I don't

"I ain't! I ain't! But don't throw

me over. Max, after all these years
Don Max. You need me. There ain't
a woman on God's earth that will do

for ybu what I will. I I ain't got no

body but you, Max, to do for. I tell

you. Max, you you need me. Think,

dear,1 all them months when the cus customs;
toms; customs; was after you. Them hot days
when you couldn't show your face, and
I used .to put you to bed and fan and
fan you eight Jioers straight till you
forgot to be scared and fell asleep like
a baby."

"Now, now, Mae, I
"Them nights we used to mix a few

drinks when we came home from a

show or something and sit right here

in this room and swill 'em off, laffing
and laffing till we got a little Ut up.

That time when we sneaked down to

Sheepshead and you lost your wad at

the wheel and I won it back for you.

All them .times, Max! That that
Christmas eve you sneaked away from
your old woman! Remember?,, I tell
you, Max, you can't throw me over aft

er what we have been through together

and get away with It. You cant, not
bj a d n sight 1 You cant P

In spite bf herself her voice would

slip up, raucous sobs tore through her

words, tears rained down her frankly
distorted face, carrying their bitter

taste )f salt to her Hps. :

"You can't I You can't I ain't got

the strength. I ain t got a thing In life
that ain't wrapped around you. I cant
go back to bit or miss like like I could

ten years ago. I ain't got nothing saved

out of it all but you. Don't try to ditch

me. Max r Don't I ril walk jon my
knees for you. I"

"For God's sake, Mae, I
"If there's a way to raise two times

fifteen thou for you. Max, I Tl raise
It. Til find a way. Max. I tell you I

will I'm lucky at the wheel. Max.

You watch and see. You just watch and

see.. I can work. Max. I

"Get up, Mae, get up. There's a good

girl. Get up and

"I'll work my fingers down. Max,

only don't try to ditch me, don't try

to ditch me. ril go out to the country
where your old wrnan cant ever sniff
me. 1 I'll fix it. Max. so you so you

Just can't losew Don't ditch me, dear;

take your Malzie back. Take me in
your arms and call me Malzie. Take
"Girl, am't you ain't you got no
"Just try me back for a month. Max
For a month. Max. and see if If I

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



The Fashion Center"

January Clearance Sales



9-4 81-inch Pepperell Bleached Sheeting at 52c per yard
9-4 81-inch Mohawk Bleached Sheeting at 61c per yard
81-90 Mohawk and other standard brands
Sheeting at $1.79 per yard

Hemstitched Guest Towels, linen finish, at
Huck Towels at
27-inch Outing at
36-inch Outing at
Imported Ginghams, Plaids and Checks at
Fine quality Bleaching at
Imported Dotted Swisses at
Imported Organdies at
Imported Organdies and Voiles, flowered
designs, at

16c per yard
89c per yard
85c per yard
79c per yard

These are just a few of the items that we are selling during
this BIG JANUARY SALE at less than we could re re-place
place re-place the same goods for, we, therefore, reserve
the right to limit quantities a
Sale continues. until JANUARY 31st, but do not procrasti procrastinate.
nate. procrastinate. You will be left out i you wait.
Goods are selling rapidly
- "The Fashion Center"


The annual meetinsr of the stock

holders of the Ocala Iron W or its -win
be held in the company's office at

Ocala, Fla on Monday, tne btn aav
Of February. A. D. 1922, at 10 o'clock
a. m for the 'pnrpose of electing on oncers
cers oncers and snch other business as may
come before the meeting.
Dated in Ocala this the 3rd day of
January, A. D. 1922.
George, MaeKay, President.
D. Ft Woodrow, Secretary. l-3-5t tnee

don't fix things so they come out right.
Gimme a mouth, Mux Uiiutue, Max,
Gimme I Gimme!"
And with her last restraint gone, she
lay downright at his feet, abandoned
to virulent grief, and in her uaked
agony a shapeless mass of frill, and
flounce, a horrible and not dramatic
spectacle of abandonment ; decencies
gone down 'before her desire, the heart
ruptured and brokt-u through its wuUs.
In such a moment of soul dishabille
and her own dishabille of bosom bulg bulging
ing bulging above the tight lacing of her corset
line as she lay proue, her. mouth sag sagging
ging sagging and wet with tears, her lips blow blowing
ing blowing outward in bubbles, a picture, in
fact, to gloss over, Mae Munroe
dragged herself closer, flinging her
arms about the knees of Max Ziucas,
sobbing through her raw throat
"Just a mouth, Max I Don't .ditch
me! Don't! Don't! Don't!"
; He looked away from the sorry siec siec-tacle
tacle siec-tacle of her bubbling lips and great,
swollen, eyelids. M
"Leggo Leggo my knees !"
"Just a month. Max, Just
"Leggo! Leggo my knees! LeSV
girl! -Ain't you ashamed!"
"Just a month. Max, I"
"Gad .Ain't you gor no shame, girl
Get up! Leggo! I can't stand this,

I tell you. lie a sport and leggo me
quiet. Mae. I I'll send you every everything,
thing, everything, a a check that'll surprise you.
old girl Lemme go quiet Nothing

can't change things. Quit blubbering.
It makes me sick, I tell you. Quit your
blubbering, old girl, and leggo. Leggo
Leg-go I Leg-go. I say
Suddenly he stooped and with a
backward turn of her wrist unloosed
himself and, while the pain still stag staggered
gered staggered her, sidestepped the huddle of
her body, grasped his hat from the
divan and lunged to the door, tugging
for a frantic moment with the lock.
On her knees beside -the piano. In
quite the attitude he had flung' her.
leaning forward on one palm and amid
the lacy whirl of her train. Mae Mun Munroe
roe Munroe listened to his retreating steps;
heard the slam of a lower door.
Ton who recede before the sight of
raw emotions with every delicacy
shamed, do not turn from the spectacle
of Mae Munroe prone there on th
floor, her bosom upheaved ; and her
mouth too loose. When the heart H
torn the heart bleeds, whether uu'er
er of nltnre fil p, failed Vf-

, Fresh meats : and poulary. Main
Street Market. Phone 1C2. 4-tf

If youll try the popular Day Dream
extracts to be had only at the Court
Pharmacy, you'll use no other.

front or wifflout ana me ana tvotin(riain.
bare. And Mae Mnnroe, who lay there,'
simple soul, only knew or cared that
her heart lay quivering like a hurt
thing, and for the sobs that bubbled
too frankly to her Hps had no concern.
. But after a while they ceased of ex exhaustion
haustion exhaustion and she rose to her feet. Ber Bertram
tram Bertram threatening to throw her; walked
toward the cold, cloyed dinner, half half-eaten
eaten half-eaten and unappetizing on the table ;
and fell Jo scooping some of the cold
gravy up from Its dish, letting It diip diip-ple
ple diip-ple from the spoon back again. The
powder had long snee washed off her
eheekjs and her face was cold as dough.
The tears had dried around her mouth.
" Presently she pinned ap the lacy
train about her, opened a cupboard
door and slid into a dark, full-length
coat, pinned on a hat with a feather
that drooped over one aide as if limp
with wet, dabbed at 'her face with a
pink powder-chamois and. wheeling
ever so slightly, went out, tweaking
off two of the three electric lights
after her down two flights of stairs
through a quiet foyer and out Into the
fluid warmth of late October. Stars
were out, myriads of them.
An hnr she walked down the

cross-town street and a bit along the
wide, bright, lighted driveway, its traf traffic
fic traffic long since died down to an occa occasional
sional occasional night-prowling cab. a skimming

motorcar; then down a Sight of curv curving
ing curving stone steps with her slightly per perceptible
ceptible perceptible limp, and into the ledge of
parkway where shadows took her Into
their velvet silences ; down a second
flight, across s railroad track, and to
the water's edge, where a great coal
station ran a Jut of pier out Into the
river. She could walk its length, feel feeling
ing feeling It sway to the heavy tag of cur current.
rent. current. :.y."r a
Out of the f very edge the water
washed up against the piles with a
thick, inarticulate lisp, as If what it
had to say might only be understood
from the under side.

- PHONE 71
Simmons' GARAGE

Free Proof That
Ironized Yeast

n t(



The Daughters of the Confederacy
wffl celebrate Robert E. Lee's birth birthday
day birthday with a sflTer tea, Thursday, Jan.
19th, at the home of Mrs. E. I. Car Carney,
ney, Carney, from 3:30 to ; 5 o'clock. An ex excellent
cellent excellent program has been arranged
and light refreshments will be served.
Mrs- Baymond Bullock,
Recording" Secretary.

What a Difference I
The above iBiiratiun ul give yom a
"ides of v&ata wonderful i&proTesMBt
mm additiea of 15 poinds rakn ia r
Mnon'i fijTMM.. Re4 mmw ItiUMZKU
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Do you need more flesh? Are yoa ntn ntn-dewn,
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Simply mail coupon below for the famous
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- Aouiinf 3-D y Teat -:
Mail iff eoupx-m witfcyoer aaeae
Mid aH4re to The Ironiced Yeast
I :-r iirnr. AtJnta. Oa. By return
; temt roe wil! rece ahf ;'--y
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A'c i s Full Sizd Package of IRC SIZED YEAS T Sold at cit Ctt -





Of interest to a wide circle of

friends will be the news of the mar

lyou have any society items for riage of Miss Etta Francis Ellis and

air. naven lm. triggers, mcu
place at the home of Rev. Henderson

in Riverside, Jacksonville, a few days

ago. Mrs, unggers is xne aaugnier

of Mr. E. W. Ellis, a well known resi

dent of Duval county. Mr. Driggers
is the son of Mrs. Lila Gill, formerly

the Star, please call five-one.

The Star wants, a copy of Sunday's

Times-Union. Leave it in the busi
ness' office and collect ten cents.

The da v of the reeular bi-monthly

meeting of the Eastern Star sewing! of Tampa.

iiwU Via a hpn rhancfH from .TuPSdaV

vw. o I . -J J il.

Wlnoi9v. Mrs. C. A. Smith. 304 Millwood farm- is consmereu me

North' Main street, will entertain the best m the county ana you can uuy
..irrl tnmnrrnw aftfmoon at at your own price Wednesday, Jan.

-t.ii. 118 Gold riven away. Dinner on the

I ....

trrnnnd. is ear neamcK, ria. xi




We have some extra and very com competent
petent competent help just now and that more
of the ladies of Ocala may become ac acquainted
quainted acquainted 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.
Myladys Beauty Parlor,"
14-6t Phone 272. S. M. Hooper, Prop.



- r I f,

"Just arrived irom ouwannee r arms,

Live Oak, twenty high grade Jersey

w tr J : o r- j I cows, for sale at iMtnuis ot i,uuu

JM.T, JLtUWiu o. vicriutiik (Ciuiucu I

fttflhlPS. 1-1

Take; your ? watch and jewelry re repair
pair repair work to Sam T. Wilson, jeweler,
Harrington Hal block. 6-tf

terday from Miami, where he accom

panied his sister, Miss Gertrude Ger

nant and Miss Jean Glover.

Mr.'and Mrs. C. J. Ryan of Sanford

were visiting friends in Ocala Sunday,
driving over in their car. Mr. Ryan

will probably be Ocala's city manager,

He has had two years experience in

Sanford, and before that three years

Don't forget the big sale of the

Millwood farm next Wednesday, Jan

uary 18th. at 10 a. m., near Reddick.

Shis is a Studebaker year.

Miss Eva Mae Harrel of Whaleys Whaleys-yille,
yille, Whaleys-yille, arrived in Ocala Sunday and is

in Lake City, and is considered a very a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs

romnetent man. Mrs. Ryan was aM Clarence Camp.

Hamilton county girl. While.' here,
she called on Dr. D. M. Smith, who
was her parents' family physician and

friend when they lived in Jasper. Mrs,

Ryan is a charming woman, and Ocala

will be glad to have her and her hus

band make their home here.

You' will probably regret it il you

do not attend the big sale of the Mill Millwood
wood Millwood Farm Wednesday Jan 18. This

farm is going to sell for the high dol

lar. No take down, xour price is

going. Who will be the one to get the

deed? Near Reddick. It

All jewelry repair work is done by

expert workmen at Sam T. Wilson's
jewelry -store in the Harrington Hall

block, Mf
, .

The city council meets tonight. This

will be the first meeting of the new

council. We understand that the mem
bers have been meeting informally, ac

quainting themselves with their duties
and making plans for the future for

the last two weeks.

This is a Studebaker year.

Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youll call phone 108. Main Street
Market. V 4-tf

Free air and a man to put ? it in
right at Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing

Company. 3-tf

Chiropractic for stomach, kidney

and liver troubles, rheumatism and
other physical ailments. It removes

the cause. See Dr. Kinlinfirer. Ocala

House. 16-6t

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar
The Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Com Company
pany Company seMs the famous Hood tire, 3-tf

W. K. lane, M. D., physician and
purgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and

throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,

Ocala, Fla. tf

Our sausage is always fresh p.a we

make it up daily. Main Street Mar

ket. Phone 108. 6-tf

Just received, Bolgiano Florida

Special tomato seed at Bitting & Phil Phillips'
lips' Phillips' Drugstore. l-6t

United States court finished its one
case 'yesterday and adjourned. The
defendant, Robert Dorsey, pled guilty
to counterfeiting and was sent up for
five years. He had a tolerably good
set of dies, but his work was crude,
nevertheless, he had passed some ten
' or twenty bad bills.

The best bread and. rolls you ever
ate can be had at the Federal Bakery,
fresh every day. 8-6t
Mr. J. M. Thomas of the Munroe &
Chambliss National Bank left today
for a well-earned vacation among his
old friends in Alabama.

Mr. B. R. Blitch of Blitchton was
in town yesterday for the first time in
several months.

Judge Futch has issued a marriage
license to James Reed of Sanford and
Miss Carrie Frank of Weirsdale.

18 pounds of sugar for $1.00 with a

purchase of other groceries amount

ing to $1.00 or over, Saturday and
Monday at the S U-Serve Stores. 2t

Mrs. Estelle Yonge, Mrs. Otto
Mente and Mr. Laurie Yonge have re

turned to their homes in Jacksonville


will break a Cold, Fever and

Grippe quicker than anything

we know, preventing pneumonia

Mr. J. P. Galloway, who has been
staying at his farm at Moss Bluff for
the past year is in Ocala and will
stay here from now on. Mr. Jack Gal Galloway,
loway, Galloway, his son, is looking after the
place now.

Mr. W. T. Womack, the battery man
at Mack Taylor's filling station', who
with his family has been occupying an
apartment at Miss Bessie Whetstone's
residence, has rented and moved into
the cottage on East Fourth street
owned by Dr: ,W. K. Lane and until
recently occupied by him.
Mrs. J. M. Gross arrived in Ocala
yesterday afternoon from,. Lakeland
and during her stay ere is the guest
of Mrs. W. W. Clyatt. Mrs. Gross
will leave tomorrow.

, 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. 6-tf

Rev. and Mrs. Harrison Black and
small son, after a pleasant visit in
Ocala with Mrs. Black's mother, Mrs.
G. W. Martin, leave today for Olds Olds-mar,
mar, Olds-mar, where they will make their fu future
ture future home. For the past year Rev.
Black has-been stationed at Lawtey,
and has recently been transferred to

' Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 65 cents a quart, $2.25 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf

Federal Fruit Cake.

We are making plenty of Pullman
bread every day now. Federal Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. S-6t


Housewivesthat real realize
ize realize the value of pure
foods thattakespecial
pride in uniform and
wholesome bakings,
never fail to use
You have positive proof
of the purity contains
only such ingredients
as nave been officially
approved by the United
States Pure Food
Contains more than the
ordinary leavening
strength therefore you
use less. It goes farther
lasts longer. That's
why it is used by more
leading Chefs, Domes Domestic
tic Domestic Scientists, Restaur-,
ants, Hotels, Railroads
than any other brand on earth.

A pound can of Calumet contains foil
16 ox. Some baking powder com in
12 ox. cans instead of 1 6 oz. cans. Be
sure you get a poand when yoa want it.

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

Day Dream ijilet water, oniy at

the Court Pharmacy. Phone 2$4. tf

Good Things to Eat

George's Pare Boneless
Codfish in pound boxes -Salt
Spanish Mackerel
Large Holland Herring
Pickled Salmon
Fresh Mackerel
Canned Fish and Meat
Codfish, Shrimp
Utile 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

For Kiddies'
Coughs and Golds
Internal medicines upset the stomach
' and cause trouble, ; Better treat them
externally. v,

when rubbed vigorously into the throat,
chest and temples and spread deep into
yie throat and in the nostrils will bring
immediate relief.'
It clears the air passages, breaks up
the phlegm, soothes and heals.
Unlike others, it contains
no capsicum and can be
safely used with children.
30c at all drug -stores.
Southern Druff Manufaenri Co.,
Jacksonville, Fla.. Wholesale Distributors.

v y

in must be
yhorourfhht Cleansed

ffe orovdhhf Beautiful

Igttuce Cream

is the best means of
coaxing hidden dirt
from the pores and
properly preparing
the skin for applies
tion of the next
cream essential to
the individual need.

J 12 Ft. King Ave.
Ocala, Fla.

Wholesale Meat Prices



. ii o

Do wholesale meat prices go up and down with
fluctuations in live stock prices?
Why do live stock prices fluctuate?
Why are some cuts of meat higher than others ?
What kind of competition is there in the meat
Where does your meat come from?
How does it happen that you can always get it?
Why is the large packer necessary?
. ....
Swift & Company's 1922 Year Book answers
these and many other questions,
It's ready for distribution, and there is a copy
free for you. Send for it You'll enjoy reading,
it. It's a revealing document.

Address Swift & Company
4290 Packers Avenue
Union Stock Yards, Chicago,!!!.

Swift & Company, U. S. A.

Ocala Cash Market
K A TIB A BROS. Props:

Buy Your Meats and Groceries for Cash
anc Avoid Paying for the Bad Ac Accounts
counts Accounts of Others. Free Delivery

A Few Money Savers

Round Steak, lb .
Loin Steak, lb....
Beef Stew, lb

"Beef Roast, lb

Beef Liver lb. ..
Pork Chops, lb

10 pounds Grits
10 pounds Meal
Navy Beans, lb i
Lima Beans, lb. .

....... 12Vsc
.20c and 15c


Oysters, per quart

SUGAR, per pound, 6 cents

Pork Roast, lb..,...;

Pork Ham,1b . ; . 18c
Pork Stew, lb..;. 12c
Mullet in season, lb. ,12c

.....1 GOc



Black Eye Peas, lb. : ... . ... 7c
Best Rice, lb : . . ... . . ..... .7c
Two packages Macaroni ,15c
Best Syrup, pint..: 12c
Real Sweet Potatoes, lb. 2c
Irish Potatoes, lb. .i ......... ,5c
Sugar Cured Hams, lb. .40c
Picnic Hams," lb. i ...... 25c

. . 15c

Breakfast Bacon,- lb.i . .
White Bacon, lb . .
Tall Pink Salmon ... ...".V.
Tall Van Camp Milk.

Small Van Camp Milk .......6c
Eagle Brand Milk ........... .22V4c
Dime Brand Milk 12e
No. 2 Tomatoes ........ ..12 &e
No. 1 Tomatoes ................. ,8c
Early June Peas .15e
JStringless Beans ............... ,15c
Sweet Corn J ................ .15c

24 lbs. Good Self Rising Flour, per sack .. ..$1.00
12 lbs. Good Self Rising Flour, per sack '. ....55c
24 lbs. Fancy Self Rising Flour, per sack .. $1.20
12 lbs. Fancy Self Rising Flour, per sack .. 65c
24-lb. Sack Gold Medal or Pillsbury Flour .$15
12-lb. Sack. Gold Medal or Pillsbury. Flour ........... .70c
10-cent Packages Cigarettes, Tobacco or Snuff 9c
15-cent Packages Cigarettes, Tobacco or Snuff .14c
20-cent Packages Cigarettes, Tobacco of Snuff ,..18e
Corn, Oats, Hay, Shorts and Sweet Feeds
at Reduced Prices
Compare These Prices With Thosei You Are Paying and
Then Remember That We Deliver to All
Parts of the City

- (New York Market Old Stand)
J. B. DUPREE, GeDeral Clerk A. FAUCETT, Mtat Cutter

18 West Broadway

Telephone 110

Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
town. Main Street Market. 4-tf

This is a Studebaker year.

Federal Fruit Cake.

I have decided to put on the market
my land out on the Silver Springs
road, Oklawaha and Fort King ave avenues.
nues. avenues. Will sell 2 or five-acre lots,
part cash and five years ta pay bal balance.
ance. balance. See me for terms.
Ocala is now rapidly building east
and is certain to build out on this

property. Buy a lot and start yoa an
orange grove.
Seventy acres of fine watermelon
asd tomato land 3H miles east of
Ocala. Will either rent or sell. House
and good well of water. Easy terms.
Half of Block 37, Old Survey, Ocala,
the south half of Lots 3 and 4. This
property is immediately behind
Frank's store. Several small houses
now on property which are rented.
Part cash, balance on terms. Y

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

Cakes, cookies and rolls fresh every
day at the Federal Bakery. 3-6t
There's no extra charge for clean
ing your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf

Will show many examples of oar 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. Oar book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot. V ;
Ocala Marble Works

Rnb-My-Tism,antiseplicand pain
killer, for infected sorej, tetter,
sprains, neuralgia, rheumatism

0y N

if its

itb the Best? A

Truly Tn&Atisbocrafc
of Coffees"
V tievt Orleans Coffee Co, ltd.

Plant, now and have abundance of

high value green feed for dairy cows,
pigs,' chickens, etc For plans and
particulars see F. W. Ditto, Ocala,
Fla, tf

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

Dr. F. E, McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. 02ce
phone 113 two "rings; residence
phyne 151: tt

Free service car at the Ocala Tire
& Vulcanizing Company. 3-tf


By Charles Sughroe


oA Sign of Prosperity

We wish to announce to j
our customers the return
of ... -.
; t Mrs. Lena Hcdne
who has again taken up
her work. Call or phone
272. ; y.:-- -:- v



112 East Ft. King

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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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