The Ocala evening star

Material Information

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


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


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
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. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Saturday, wanner in northeast portion.
TEMPERATURES This Montis, 58; This Afternoon. 7S.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:55; Sets, 5:30



nil AD I K







Head of Federated Fruit; and Vegetable Growers, Incorporated,
Addressed Two Meetings in Ocala Yesterday

At the meeting of the fruit and
vegetable growers yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon in the court house and at the
supper last night in the dining room
of the Methodist church before an au audience
dience audience of business men and women
and growers, Mr. J. S. Edwards of
California, a director of the Califor California
nia California Fruit Growers Exchange, told
about the Federated Fruit and Vege Vegetable
table Vegetable Growers, Inc., which he describ described
ed described as a nation-wide, non-stock, non nonprofit,
profit, nonprofit, grower-controlled, co-operative
marketing organization, and the first
to the formed in the United States.
Mr. Edwards stated that the co cooperative
operative cooperative marketing movement was
sweeping throughout the nation.
"Because the movement is right,"
he said, "it is going to run like wild wildfire."
fire." wildfire." The Federated will become the
sales and distributing agency of the
American Farm Bureau Federation
on January first next. Mr. Edwards
is temporary president of the Fed Federated.
erated. Federated. The plan of the new organi organization
zation organization has the endorsement of Mr.
Aaron Shapiro, who has become fa famous
mous famous internationally as attorney for
large co-operative organizations, ac according
cording according to Mr. Edwards. The serv service
ice service to be rendered by the Federated
was explained at the afternoon meet

ing by Mr. J. B. White, of Valdosta,

Ga., representing the North American

Fruit Exchange, which is being ab

sorbed by the Federated.
Mr. Edwards told those who heard

him at the court house that the new
marketing organization got its start

about a year and a half ago when
President Howard of the American

Farm Bureau Federation, sent out a

letter to various co-operatives thruout

the country asking that representa representatives
tives representatives be sent to a meeting to find, if
possible, a solution for the farmers'
marketing problems. From these

representatives a committee of twen

ty-one was selected which represented

twenty-one states. Mr. Edwards was

selected to represent the California
Fruit Growers Exchange. Eighteen
of the twenty-one members of the

committee met, he said, without

plan to work from and with most of
the committeemen meeting each other

for the first time. After a study of

the problem over a period of a week
a committee of eight was named to
work out a marketing organization.
The committee, Mr. Edwards said,

found it a tremendous undertaking
and decided that it would be best to
take over an existing organization

if such could be found, and the

North American Fruit Exchange was

decided upon on the condition that it

become a non-profit, non-stock and
grower-controlled organization. The
articles of incorporation for the new
sales organization were drafted by
Mr. Aaron Shapiro and the new body
was given the name of the Federated

Fruit and Vegetable Growers, Inc.,
Mr. Edwards said. Temporary offi officers
cers officers were elected and on the third
Tuesday in Febraury, "1922, at its
first annual meeting a representative
from all co-operatives composing the
Federated will elect permanent offi officers.
cers. officers. As Mr. Edwards explained, the
plan of the Federated is to market
some crop from some section of the
country every month in the year thru
an organization large enough to take
care of the overhead expenses that
cannot be met by the small associa association.
tion. association. He also pointed out the possi possibility
bility possibility of co-operative buying of such
items as crate material, nails, wraps,
labels and fertilizer. Mr. Edwards told
his story without embellishment. As
he, himself said, he simply talked. He
did not make a speech but recited the
history of co-operative marketing
and of some of the particular co cooperatives
operatives cooperatives in California with which
he has been connected and of the new
Federated Fruit and Vegetable Grow Growers,
ers, Growers, Inc. Mr. Edwards maintains

that dire necessity is not the only

thing that will drive farmers to co cooperate.
operate. cooperate. There was a time, he said,

when this was true, but now with so
many outstanding successes among
the co-operatives, the farmers have
examples proving the value of co


The court house was well filled
with growers and business men from

throughout the county and there

were many present from adjoining
counties. There was a good attend

ance at the supper last night. Mr

K. C. Moore, county agricultural
agent, and chairman of the market

ing committee of the Marion County
Chamber of Commerce, presided at
both the afternoon and evening meet

ings. ne pointed oui among otner
things in his introductory remarks

that there is no question whatever but

that the growers of Marion county

can produce. The problem of the
farmers, he said, is to market their


For the supper in the evening the

dining room in the basement of the

Methodist church had been most at

tractively decorated with smilax and
palms and a splendid supper was

served by the ladies of the church.
Mr. Edwards complimented the la

dies. He said he had heard of Silver

Springs and of the highly productive

ands of Marion county but that he

did not know that Florida produced

Talks were made at the supper by

Mr. Samuel C. Hood, field represen

tative, and Mr. J. B. White, sales

Present Premier Will Not Have More

Than Eighty Majority In The
British Parliament

London, Nov. 17. (By Associated
Press). Gratification is expressed by

most of the morning newspapers at

the result of the parliamentary elec

tions. Several derive satisfaction

from the fact that the conservative
majority is not overwhelmingly large
thus enabling the opposition to ex exercise
ercise exercise a wholesome check on the pre predominant
dominant predominant party. The conservative
majority will not exceed eighty.

Bomb Explosion Brings to Light Evi Evidence
dence Evidence of War Among
Makers of Booze


Chicago, Nov. 17. (By Associated
Press). The police worked today on
the theory that a bomb caused last
night's explosion and fire in a moon
shine distillery, resulting in the death
of three and injury of others. The
explosion occurred in the mixed for foreign
eign foreign quarter of the city. The build building
ing building was wrecked. In the ruins of the
building firemen found the wreckage
of two stills. It was learned that the
former occupants of the building had
been slian by bombs and the families
living there up to last night had been

Premier Made a Good Impression On
His First Appearance Be Before
fore Before Parliament

Rome, Nov. 17. (By Associated
Press). Premier Mussolini's first ap-.
pearance before the Italian chamber

manoo v,Q VoWcto nfiw r.f tVi Droved a great personal success. He

North American Fruit Exchange, and
Mr. J. S. Edwards. All three of the
speakers stressed the importance of
co-operative marketing from the point
of view of the bankers, business men
and merchants, pointing out that the

resulting prosperity of the farmers

means prosperity for the community.

Mr. Edwards, among other things,

told very briefly of the raisin growers
organization in California. He said
that prior to the forming of the

Raisin Growers Association, Fresno

county, California, was in bad straits.
There was poverty throughout the
county among the growers. The

ranches were mortgaged to the limit
and shop keepers were carrying the
burden. The growers were being paid

for their raisins les3 than it cost

to produce them and were at the

mercy of the buyers handling theif

crops. As the result oi the organiza organization,
tion, organization, Mr. Edwards pointed out, Fresno

county today is one of the most pros prosperous
perous prosperous counties in California and rais

ins are being marketed and advertised
and in a manner familiar to all read readers
ers readers of national publications. He gave

also a brief history of the California
Citrus Exchange, telling among other
things how the exchange has been

compelled to buy its own timber and
mills for making boxes and answering
the argument that co-operative pur purchasing
chasing purchasing interferes with the business

of merchants and other concerns, he

stated, that instead of the profits

from fertilizer, for example, going

into the pockets of a few individuals

in a community, these profits saved

by the farmers were spent by them

and spread among, the various busi

nesses of the community. Mr. Ed'

wards quoted Mr. A. R. Rule, general

manager of the North American Fruit
Exchange, and who will be general

manager of the new Federated Fruit

and Vegetable Growers, Inc., as say

ing that a potato has but four eyes
organize, standardize, advertise and

merchandize. Mr. Edwards said that

he xcgretted that Mr. Rule could not

be here for the meetings, but that a

death in his family had prevented.

Mr. Hood in his talk stated that the

greatest problem confronting

spoke to the deputies as he had ad

dressed the leaders of his Fascisti
legions and his orders were received
with similar apparent obedience. Con Congratulations
gratulations Congratulations were showered on the
youthful leader after he had conclud concluded
ed concluded his exposition of the government's




Washington, Nov. 17. (Associated

Press). Plans for a series of confer conferences
ences conferences here of railroad labor leaders,
the first to be held tomorrow, to dis discuss
cuss discuss the attitude to be taken by rail

road labor toward the proposed

amendment to the transportion act
were announced by H. E. Willis, legis legislative
lative legislative agent of. the Brotherhood of Lo

comotive Engineers.


It's an Unhealthy Document Far
Your Survivora to Gloat

New Bunswick, Nov. 17. (By the
Associated Press). Final plans for
presention to the grand jury Monday
of the Hall-Mills murder case were

made today at a conference of the

prosecuting officials in Somerville.

One of the important exhibits to be
offered the jury will be letters ex exchanged
changed exchanged by Hall and Mrs. Mills for

several months prior to the murder,

A diary kept by the rector during his

vacation also will be shown the jury.



Chicago, Nov. 17. (By Associated
Press). Amalgamation of the United

Association of Railway Employes

of North America and the American
Federation of Railroad Workers with
a combined membership of 150,000
was announced today at the conclus conclusion
ion conclusion of awo week& conference of ex executive
ecutive executive boards.


Elyria, Ohio, Nov. 17 Wm. Graves
Sharpe, former ambassador to France,
died at his home here shortly before
noon today after an illness of several



Chicago, Nov. 17. Andrew Ragona,

age four, is in a critical condition to

day with a bullet in his neck as the
result of a quarrel with a playmate

over a game of marbles. After one
of them shot him with a revolver, two
of his chums stuck courtplaster over
the wound and took him home, telling
his mother another boy hit him with
a brick.

Intends if Possible to Have Old Man

Catts' Case at Pensacola

Mohammed VI. Has Skipped Oat for Malta-Ottoman War Ccct
Failed to Make a fa'elaway

Pensacola, Nov. 17. (Associated London, Nov. 17. (By Associated

Press). Senator John P. Stokes, lead- Press). Foreign Secretary Curzon t SUM AMOUNT RECEIVED

ing counsel for Sidney J. Catts, for- leaves today for Paris to consult Pre-

mer governor of Florida, interrupted mier Poincare on policies to be pur-

the proceedings in federal court at the sued by the Allies at the Lausanne

opening of today's session to inform peace conference. Curzon plans to

the court that many witnesses in the proceed to Lausanne, possibly accom

panied by Premier Poincare, in time
to hold a preliminary conversation
Sunday with Premier Mussolini of


Constantinople, Nov. 17. (By the
Associated Press). Mohammed VI.,
sultan of Turkey, has fled from Con Constantinople
stantinople Constantinople on a British warship
bound for Malta. The sultan on em embarking
barking embarking emphasized he was not ab abdicating,
dicating, abdicating, but merely removing him himself
self himself from immediate danger.
Constantinople, Nov. 17. (By the
Associated Press). An attempt by
Kemalists to run the interned Turkish
destroyer Akhissar, disguished as a
merchantman, out of the Golden Horn

following officers were elected: Mrs. 'and past Allied control was frustrated

C. R. Tydings, president; Mrs. Will-last night.

Catts case who have been here since

yesterday, could pay their expenses no

longer. He declared that neither

could Catts pay their expenses. The
suggestion to continue the case until

next term of court was held up, pend pending
ing pending the possibility of completion of

the Valparaiso land fraud case, in

which taking testimony continued
with government witnesses telling of
purchases of property by the develop development
ment development company.


The Greenwood Cemetery Associa Association
tion Association held a meeting Thursday morn morning
ing morning at the residence of Mrs. Burford,
for the purpose of reorganization. A
goodly number were present and the


Tampa, Nov. 17. (By Associated
Press). Norman Heidt and Marshall
Beasley, boys, were arrested by a
patrolman early today when it was al alleged
leged alleged they were attempting to make
their escape with furs valued at f 600
from the Cracowaner store. Heidt
confessed to plotting the robbery,
the police say.

country today is that of putting the

farmer on his feet. He pointed out
that only 49 per cent of the popula population
tion population of the country is now rural. He

said that the farmer represents 42

per cent of the man power of the
country anad is receiving only 16 pe
cent of the income. It is time, he said,
for business men to take an active

interest in the problems of the far


Mr. J. B. White told of the develop

ment of the Southwest Georgia Melon
Growers Association with headquar headquarters
ters headquarters at Adel, Ga. The association, he

said, began in 1921 with a member membership
ship membership of 179 growers representing 2700

acros of watermelons. The members

of the association, he said, provided

for such things as pruning in order to

produce large and better melons, plant

ing only seed which were approved by

the association, handling the melons

in padded wagons, packing them
properly in the cars, treating them
for stem-end rot and weighing them
and labeling them, every individual

melon with the brand of the South

west Georgia Melon Growers Associa Association.
tion. Association. He stated that the association

succeeded in reducing stem-end rot
from 14 per cent loss on all shipments
to a single car for the season. Prior to
the forming of the association, Mr.
White said, the average net return
to the grower was $65. In the as association
sociation association for the first year the
general price was $195 per car net to
the grower. The association, he said,
now has 1200 members who planted

Sugar, 13 lbs. for $1.00
24 lbs. Lighthouse flour $1.15
24 lbs. Pillsbury's Best flour $1.35
24 lbs. White Ring flour $1.25
3 pkgs. Oversea Oatmeal for 25c
3 lbs. Crisco for 67c
6 lbs. Crisco for $1.25
$1.00 Broom for 69c
85c. Broom for 55c
Irish Potatoes, per epck 40c

the t Fresh Country Eggs, dozen 50c

Kingan's Picnic Hams, per lb... 22 Vic
Apalachicola Oysters, quart 65c
Phone 562, North Magnolia St.

Advertise in the Evening Star.

I -have just received a shipment of
ladies' silk dresses (no two alike) in
the very latest styles and materials.
I am very anxious for you to look
thereover. I am making a drive for
500 hew accounts and it would afford
me pleasure to add your name to the
list. If inconvenient to call just phone
10 and my man will bring your sam samples.
ples. samples. B. GOLDMAN, Ocala, Fla.2t
Lloyd George stands on his record,
and his opponents jump on it. Wash Washington
ington Washington Post.

When there are no war debts, there
will be fewer prophets of war. Nel Nelson
son Nelson (Canada) News.

Some war histories are funny.
Ours says Turkey was on the losing
side. Athens Daily News.

The one foot the the Turk has in
Europe seems to be the one with the
kick in it. Washington Post.


FRIDAY Shirley Mason in "The Ragged Princess" and two-reel
comedy. Admission, 10c and 20c
SATURDAY Anita Stewart in "A Question of Honor," and two two-reel
reel two-reel comedy. Admission, 15c. and 25c.

iam Hocker and Mrs. J. E. Chace, vice
presidents; Mrs. B. T. Perdue, record recording
ing recording secretary; Mrs. J. Carstens, cor corresponding
responding corresponding secretary and treasurer.
It was decided to ask lot owners
for small contributions to put the
cemetery in good condition as soon as
possible and beginning with the new
year to make the regular annual as assessment
sessment assessment for upkeep.
The following advisory board of

men was elected to co-operate with
the organization toward the end of
greater efficiency: Mr. Clarence
Camp, chairman; Messrs. T. T. Mun Mun-roe,
roe, Mun-roe, J. J. Gerig, D. E. Mclver and J.
L. Edwards.

Reddick, Nov. 17. The young folks

carried their play, "Deacon Dubbs,"
to Morriston last Friday night but

owing to the fair at Williston they

were compelled to play to a very
small audience. They will play at Ox Oxford
ford Oxford Friday night, Nov. 24th.

Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Home, Mrs.
Mary E. Rou, Mrs. Mary Howell and
Mrs. J. W. Core attended the Marion

Baptist Association at Anthony last

Dr. J. H. Therrell of Ocala gave a

very interesting talk at the Methodist
church here Sunday morning at 11

o'clock. His theme was "The Relig

ious Training of the American Citi Citizen."
zen." Citizen." After listening to this splendid

talk the crowd was served a fine din dinner
ner dinner near the church. After dinner

Dr. Therrell gave another fine talk
on Sunday school methods. All who

heard these talks spoke very highly
of them.

Mrs. G. T. Bentley has as her guest

this week her sister and husband, Mr.
and Mrs. O. A. Wall of Jacksonville.

Mrs. P. T. McClellan, daughter

Juanita and Miss Hoyt Knight spent

last Sunday with relatives in Evin Evin-ston.
ston. Evin-ston. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Fridy are spend spending
ing spending this week at St. Augustine Beach.
Miss Mildred Manning spent last
week-end with her parents in An Anthony.
thony. Anthony. Mr. Thos J. Watts of Chipley, grand
chancellor of the Florida K. of P.,
spent last Saturday and Sunday here
on official business, leaving Monday
morning for Micanopy, returning on

Tuesday to be present at the district
meeting held with Milwood Lodge oN.
91 Tuesday evening.

The Kemalists had got up steam on
the ship but were hailed by the Allied
control when the disguise was pene penetrated.
trated. penetrated. The vessel was ordered to re return
turn return to its dock.

London, Nov. 17. (By Associated
Press) Hilmied Bey, president of the

Turkish socialist party, has been as

assinated in Constantinople, says an
Exchange Telegraph dispatch. The

crime is ascribed to political motives.



Birmingham, Nov. 17. The United
Daughters of the Confederacy will
complete the Jefferson Davis monu monument
ment monument at Fairview, Ky., next year if

the report of the committee read be before
fore before the convention is adopted. The
committee recommended that pledges
be taken from the floor to raise $30,-

000 necessary to complete the shaft.



Reddick, Nov. 16. The play, "Dea

con Dubbs," that was to have been

given at Mcintosh Friday night, Nov.

17th, was called off on account of
sick among the cast. They expect
to present the play at Oxford Friday

night, Nov. 24th.

If he's a wizard with are pigskin,

somebody will see that he gets a sheep.

skin. Macon News.


School deficit Nor. 15 2L29L41

Collections Nov. 16 248.49

Deficit Nov. 17 $2LO43.01

If She Doesn't Obtain Another Trial

And a Different Verdict'

Los Angeles, Cal-, Nov. 17. Mrs.

Clara Phillips, convicted yesterday of
second degree murder for beating
Mrs. Alberta Meadows to death with
a hammer, will seek a new trial, and,
if that is denied, will appeal from the

Alice Wasn't So Unlucky
Beckley, Va Nov. 17Mra. Alice

Anderson last night was found not

guilty of the murder of her husband,

John M. Anderson, former judge of

criminal court of Raleigh county.



Chicago, Nov. 17. Edgar Frady,
Chicago automobile man charged in
Miami with the murder of his wife,
is improving after the crisis in his

condition following an operation for

kidney trouble. His physician said
he believed Frady is now out of danger.


Havana, Nov. 17 (By Associated
Press). Sightseeing trips and buxi
ness conferences under the auspices cf
the American Chamber of Commerce
today comprised the program of en
tertainment for 125 Florida business
men comprising the "Friendship Un Unlimited"
limited" Unlimited" trade excursion directed by
the Jacksonville Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce which arrived last night. The
excursionists will return to Key West


Dublin, Nov. 17 (By Associated
Press). Four citizens, all resident
of the Irish Free State,; following
trial by military court charged with
unlawful possession of revolvers, were
executed at 7 o'clock this morning.

A man with a coffin in his truck
was arrested for speeding in Chicago.
WelL if they're bound to do itthat'a
the thing to carry. American Lum Lumberman
berman Lumberman (Chicago).

243 and 174

(Concluded on Page Four

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

Conner, Nov. 17. F. Z. Wellhoner,

who has been sick with dengue fever,

has improved sufficiently to return

to his work near Palatka.

Freeman Smith of Palatka, accom

panied by his father, J. C. Smith,

visited friends at Conner Saturday
and Sunday.

J. W. Randall was in Ocala Satur

day morning.

H. G. Shealy was looking after

school interests here last Thursday."

J. N. Stevens, wife and children,

accompanied by Orace Reichards,
motored to Inglis Sunday for the day.

Dr. and Mrs. A. H. Wingo, Capron

Smith and wife and several others

attended the Marion Baptist Associa

tion at Anthony last Sunday.
Prof. W. A. Cate of Center Hill,

former principal of the Florida State

Normal Institute at Madison has ac

cepted the principal ship of the junior

high school at Lynne.
Prof. J. W. Jones has resigned his
position in the high school, and re returned
turned returned to his home in Alabama,

One quart New Honey, CCr
ner iar OwC

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


Jello 12c. package, QQ QQ-three
three QQ-three for... OaJV
Quaker Oats, 12c pkg QO
three for www
Post Toaatiei, OKn
three for &sJ


Premier Salad
per package
per package

Small Graham Crackers, E
Tier naplramk ww

Animal Crackers,
per package

Lemon Snaps, Cm
Der narlcnwe ww



Pint Jars Orange Marmalade..


Purina Scratch Feed, Chicken Chowder, Cow Chow
and other Feeds

5 nTTm Aum TAmTnn tlx

UU1 UU1 lNUllUIi M

All Light and Water consumers who have not
paid up their accounts by the 20th inst will be cut cut-off
off cut-off without further notice and $1.00 charged for re

connecting the service. x 5
H. C. SISTRUNK, City ClerkV nl


Ocala Evening Star
Pafcllahed Everr Day Exet Suaday by

eral Fruit Growers, Inc., who spoke
on the merits and advantages of co cooperative
operative cooperative marketing to the busi business
ness business man and banker. These gentle-


building and serving tables were ar artistically
tistically artistically decorated in the club colors,
red and white, as were also the charm charming
ing charming young lady waitresses dressed in

H. J. BUtlager, Preatdcat
H. D. LcavcBceod, Viec-Prealdeat
' V.' Iartmjrd, Seretary-TTearr
J. H. Beajamla, Edltar
Entered at Ocala, Ha., postofflca as
econd-cUaa matter.
Baalaeaa Of flea .. t..FlTe-Oaa
Editorial Departaacat Twa-Serea
saelctr Reporter FWe-Oaa

Amid the familiar scenes of his

men are thoroughly familiar with the j young manhood days and in the sym-' red and white. A touch of patriotism

subject, each having had years of ex- j pathetic presence of a great throng of
perience in different parts of thejfornier neighbors and friends, simple
country marketing the various crops j but impressive funeral rites were ob-

Tb Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use tor republication of
all news dispatches credited te 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 18.00
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three months. In advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60

Displays' Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charees on ads. that run less than

Six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
position 25 .per cent additional. Rates

based on four-inch .minimum. Less than

tour Inches will take a higher rate.

which will be furnished upon application.

' Readlas: Notices Five cents per line

for first Insertion; three cents per line

for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with

out extra composition cnarges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates

of the farmers and fruit growers.

The supper served by the Methodist

adies was all that could be desired.

The food was real home cooking at

its best and many compliments were

heard on all sides for the excellent

manner in which it was prepared and

served. The dining hall was tastily

decorated with palms and evergreens
and while the supper was being serv served
ed served a victrola furnished splendid music

for the diners. One gentleman was

heard to remark to his next door

neighbor that occasions of the kind
occurred too seldom and that it would

be a splendid thing if the people of

the community could get together

more frequently to make the ac

quaintance of each other and enjoy a

well prepared meal. This opinion is

concurred in by the Star.

What a pity it is that there are so

many talkers and so few doers.

We are afraid Great Britain is go

ing to have a Harding administration.

A lotta people have the Volstead
law mixed up with the eighteenth


Among the mysteries is, why does
the New York Tribune copyright

"The Tower?"

From all the news drifting over

this way from Gainesville, we infer

that the Alachua County Fair has

been a mighty good one.
Christmas this year comes on Mon

day. The -. Saturday evening before

is plenty of time to do your Christ

mas shopping.

Mayor E. G. Duckworth of Orlando

must be a duck with the ladies. They

have re-elected him mayor by c
goodsized vote over his opponent, M
O. Overstreet.

Marion county now has a road engi
neer. It is up to all progressive peo
pie to stand by him, for every tite

wad reactionary and grafter in the

county will be against him.

The Kansas industrial court was

knocked out in the recent election

The law is like arithmetic when you

try to put frills on its fundamenta

principle you generally make a mess,

"Spring will see shorter skirts," an

nounces a Tampa Tribune headline.

although it is suspicioned that spring

will not be the only observer. Times

Great Scott! Aren't you used to

them yet?

People in four states had a chance

to express themselves on the Vol

stead act at the polls and that is

tne nrst time tne matter has ever
been submitted to the people.


Well, Mr. T.-U., will you tell us, if
you please, how it could have been

submitted any sooner.'

Oo-la-la, as we used to say in the

army. The Star, if we remember cor correctly,
rectly, correctly, supported the amendment, and
see what the state did to it! Miami


Unfortunately for the amendment

there is only one Star. It's own coun

ty voted with it, as it usually does

Unluckily for the state, there isn't a

Star in every county.

In the neighborhood of one hundred

people gathered in the basement din

ing hall at the Methodist church

Thursday evening to listen to the ad

dresses of Messrs. Edwards, White

and Hood, representatives of the Fed


l.SAiP Sua Mcvea. -U4
p-"i h) COM twttoue k 1WE
Eg? ; Smb Said courkgc
i omosb. -cms a-maa
J. lVo hours

If the Star will analyze the Dade

county figures, it will probably get it

into its noggin that there are qnite
a number of republicans in this coun county
ty county who voted for the amendment,
while the majority of democrats voted
against it. That's about the way the

Herald figures it, anyhow. Miami

We daresay the Herald is well post

ed on the way the republicans voted.

Owing to the secret ballot, it can't
tell how they voted unless it is
chumming with them.

The Clearwater Sun is no piker. It

says: "ine Jacksonville Journal and

the Palatka News are arguing about

giving a hundred thousand dollars for

advertising Florida, provided the
state will vote a tax of a million a

year for five years The Clearwater

Sun does not deal in such small sums.

It offers to donate one million for

advertising Clearwater if any other

individual or corporation will match


Sumter county has paid Marion a

compliment in voting against reap reapportionment,
portionment, reapportionment, 207 to 67. Sumter
doesn't want to lose her old partner.

And Marion, so long as she has to
have a partner, wouldn't swap Sum

ter for any other county. There are

ties of friendship and business be

tween Marion and Sumter that will
outlast any political alliance.


" The-Lady-Who-Had-An-Operation is
iHehearslng the Gruesome Details for
the OGTth time since the Interesting
Event took place Three Years Ago,
and Her Friends all feel like Running
when they See her Coming. Fer
Pere's sake, Missus Lady, put on a
New Recoil

Oxford, Nov. 16. Yes, after a

week's absents our mind has returned

from a trip to New York, where it has
been watching the progress of that
bridge of all bridges described in the

Star some time ago. The many things

it saw while away are almost beyond
the comprehention of the ordinary

mind and too numerous to mention,
so will only name some of the great greatest.
est. greatest. It witnessed those big steel

cables twelve feet in diameter, saw
the big auger boring a hole away
down under the very foundation of
New York, in which the ends of the
cables will be anchored; say the great
giants poke the cables down in the
hole, and another giant tie his knot
in one end of the cable to keep it

from pulling thru the whole and let letting
ting letting the bridge and the contents fall
in the Hudson river. When both ends
were anchored a great crowd of
giants picked up the cable, which was
more than 3000 feet long, and lifted
it up on top of those great towers
which are 130 feet higher than the
Washington monument. The building
of such a bridge is more than an ord ordinary
inary ordinary mind can grasp, but after see see-ing(?)
ing(?) see-ing(?) the progress, we have decided
not to dispute anything any more.
Does it pay to be a pessimist?
Don't know. It might if by so being
one can judge the present and future
by the past, and avoid some of the
obsticles and troubles through life;
but when a fellow just imagines some something
thing something that perhaps never happened,
and broods over it a week, and per perhaps
haps perhaps sheads many tears for mental
relief, we have some doubt about the
benefit. For instants: we see by the
Anthony correspondent that Anthony
has several Lambs, and the Lambs
are mentioned constantly, but we
never see a word about the sheep. It
doesn't look like a fair deal. Be fair,
Anthony; be fair.
There was quite a good represen

tation from Wildwood, Coleman and
Long Hammock assembled at the Ox Oxford
ford Oxford school house last Monday night
to discuss the establishment of a
high school in Sumter county. When
we left they seemed to be having a
very nice time.
Mr. C. J. Cockfield and family, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Mr. W. L. Brinson,
spent one day last week in Ocala.
Mr. Will Coleman of Bushnell pass passed
ed passed through last Sunday with his car
headed towards Ocala. He suppose
he went there.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Hayes and Miss
Anna Hayes and brother, Kiteral
Hayes of Webster, spent last Sunday
in Oxford.
O'Dell went to Bushnell last Tuesday

to attend the meetings of the county
Wanted: A carpenter who will use
a V a

a razor to marie ms lumDer ana cut

out just half the line. We want a

good, close job.

The Sumter County Times seemed

to be somewhat in mourning last

week. Well, we all have our little

troubles, and a little sympathy is

some consolation. So here s ours.

served Thursday afternoon at the Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha Bridge Baptist church in
honor of the memory of the late Rev.
E. M. Henderson. A great wealth of
flowers had been brought by loving
friends as tokens of their love and
esteem. As the funeral party entered
the church the tones of the organ
were heard softly pealing forth,
' Nearer, My God, to Thee." A select

ed choir sang, "In the Sweet Bye and

Bye." The service was in charge of
Dr. Louis Collins, of Ocala, who had
known the deceased for many years.
Assisting him were Rev. J. C. Boat Boat-right,
right, Boat-right, of Ocala, and Deacon P. L.

Durisoe, of Lynne. The honorary
pall bearers were Dr. A. H. Wingo,
D. Niel Ferguson, H. D. Stokes and

Frank Churchill, while J. F. Ham Hammond,
mond, Hammond, John L. Edwards, R. C. Fort,

N. A. Fort, C. H. Rogers and P. L.

Durisoe served as active pall bearers.
The remains were buried in the quiet

cemetery adjoining the church.

Rev. E. M. Henderson was pastor

of Woodlawn Baptist church, Jack

sonville, for four years immediately
prior to his death. His work there

had given him a reputation for effi efficient
cient efficient service that was known thruout

the state. The church was represent

ed at the funeral by a goodly delega

tion of its members. The illness of

the deceased was of very short dura

tion but the skill of the best avail available
able available physicians was insufficient to

effect his recovery. He was a Mar Marion
ion Marion county boy and a graduate of the

Ocala high school. His education was

further advanced by a full course at

Columbia College, he being a gradu

ate of that institution. In 1911 he

was ordained to the ministry at the

same church from which his remains
were buried. He was baptized there

and was known and loved by the en
tire Lynne-Conner community. In

deed, he was pastor of the Oklawaha
Bridge church in the beginning of his

ministry. Among his other pastor

ates were Rodman, Waldo, Hampton

and Woodlawn church, Jacksonville

Just a few weeks ago, Mr. Hender Henderson
son Henderson was married to Miss Gladys

Stanaland, of his old home commu
nity, and this bride of so short i

time survives her lamented husband.
Also surviving are three brothers, H.

H. Henderson of Ocala, W. C. and C

T. Henderson, of Lynne, and a sister,

Mrs. H. T. Bradley, of Tampa. These
all have the fullest sympathy of

their countless friends and neighbors
in their bereavement. Although but
just past thirty-one years of age, the

deceased had already become a man
of great usefulness to his church and
denomination. He will be missed not
only by his near kindred and close
friends but by the entire denomina

tion with which he was affiliated.


Dunnellon, Nov. 15. Mrs. Mary S

Grumbles and Miss Clara Kibler and

Messrs. G. L. A. Davis and D. B

Kibler Jr. left for St. Petersburg
Wednesday morning to attend the
Kibler-Dew nuptials Thursday. The
weddiner will be a very quiet cere

mony in the Presbyterian church

owing to critical illness in the family

of the groom. After an extended tour
of the East Coast the happy couple
will be at home to their friends in

Dunnellon. Mr. Kibler is to be con

gratulated on winning such a lovely

and charming bride. Miss Dew has
visited here frequently and has many

friends who will welcome her, and be

glad Dunnellon will be her future


Mrs. J. F. Curry entertained the

members of the Presbyterian Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Auxiliary Wednesday night. Miss

Clara Smith of Reddick, field secre

tary of the Suwanee Presbytery, was
the speaker of the evening and held

the attention of the ladies through
out her interesting talk on the worn

an's work of the Presbyterian church

After this a social hour was enjoyed

A delicious salad course was served

by the hostess, assisted by Mrs. C. E.

Hood and Mrs. O. P. Hood. The la

dies attending this meeting were Mrs,

G. W. Neville, Mrs. W. J. Mixson

Mrs. H. W. Rives, Mrs. Charles Hood,

Mrs. Ollie Hood, Misses Helen White

and Margaret Mixson, also Mrs. J. A

Prater of Juliette, a Baptist friend

of the auxiliary.

The regular monthly meeting of

the Woman's Club was held Friday

afternoon at the Masonic hall and the

following interesting program was

enjoyed by about twenty-five mem

Song, Old Folks at Home.
Opening prayer by Mrs. W. J.
Song, America.
Address by Prof. J. E. Willett.
Talk by chairman of legislation,
Mrs. WT. J. Mixson.
Piano solo by Mr. Willett.
Address by Mrs. J. W. Riley of
Gaainesville, who was introduced by

the president.

Piano solo by Miss Leitner.
Address by Rev. Koestline.
Summary by the president, Mrs.
Song, Onward Christian Soldiers.
The oyster supper given by the
Woman's Club Friday night was suc successful
cessful successful and showed much skill of the
ways and means committee, in ar-
rangin gan enjoyable affair. The

in tribute to Armistice Day was the

display of flags also. Mrs. J. W. Mc-

Ccllum of Gainesville wes the speaker
of the evening. She was given an

attentive hearing and much applause
by the large crowd.
Mr. Francis Copp of Jacksonville,
was a visitor in our city Sunday.
Miss Clara Kibler was a week-end
visitor to Lakeland and St. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg. Delegates from here attending the
Marion Baptist Association at An Anthony
thony Anthony were Rev. R. J. 0Bryant, W. J.

Folks, T. N. Strange, Mrs. W. N.
Knight, Mrs. S. E. Powell, Mrs. L.

M. Kibler, Mrs. C. W. Walters, Mrs.

L. V. Mixson, Mrs. T. N. Strange and

Misses Virginia Young and Lois


Miss Marie Grumbles of Mount

Dora, visited home folks for the


Misses Marguerite Lumpkin and

Lois McMullen Epent Friday and Sat Saturday
urday Saturday in Lakeland and saw the foot-

ball game in Tampa, as did also Mr.
Don T. Mann and Miss Dorothy


Mr. C. T. Johnson took a day off

and went to Tampa last week.

Mrs. D. B. Kibler is in North Caro Caro-ina,
ina, Caro-ina, having been called there on ac

count of the illness of her mother.

Mrs. Clark.

Mr. J. F. Cocowitch and family

were shopping in Ocala Saturday.

Prof, and Mrs. J. E. Willett were

business visitors to the county seat

Mr. Julian Wise, wife and baby re

turned Sunday night from an extend

ed trip to Kentucky and were accom accompanied
panied accompanied home by Mrs. Wise's parents.

Mr. L. M. Kibler returned last week

and will be with the A. C. L. railway

m his home town.

Among the Dunnellonites attending

Sparks circus in Ocala Tuesday were

Mr. W.-O. Russell and family, Mr. C

U. J. lllllS and bovs. Charlps and

Robert, Mrs. F. J. Titcomb, Mrs. Lee

Knight and sister, Mrs. O. P. Hood

and Edgar Vann, Mrs. W. J. Metcalf

and little daughter, Martha and Miss

Helen White. They arrived in Ocala
in time for the morning parade and

remained for the afternoon performance.



We are equipped to give com com-plete
plete com-plete renovation and repair
service on your car. We get it
ready for the road in jig time
and at low 'prices. All expert


Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
Ocala, Florida.


I have moved my shoe repair shop

to Gold street, east of the Anthony

road. I am better prepared than

ever before to give you good service.

Those in need of my services will

please bring in their work and call

for same. H. H. SUMMERLIN,

11-3-m Boot and Shoe Repairer.


Florida Syrup
Gold Bar Peaches
No. 1 can..
Large jOctagon
Soap, 12 bars.
Wesson Oil
Wesson Oil


3 packages
Golden Glow
Coffee, 1 lb
Fairy Soap
1 bar.
Salt Mackerel
3 for

Ryzon Baking Powder
A lb can !Cn

.... Lvi

30 c

3 for..

Delivered to any part of city for five cents
One Shopping Bag with every dollar purchase
0. K. Tea Pot Grocery

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

i t&$ntSTii riru tfA tYl Sfef

1 I I W n. K 1 H V I I il I JA W K2 d


"O, where did you get that lovely
hat, Mrs. Barnard?" At Fishel's. And,
my goodness! I never realized how
many dollars I could save until I start started
ed started buying there. I can get two hats
for the price formerly paid for one. 3t
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. a
Fair dates Nov. 28th to Dec. 1st.

are partly cooked at
the mill by a special
process. It is so easy
for nott to do the rest

, I .llil 'llf uf!-'- ..


PArk-cn ii n A m 4ET.

---va. vial' Milt I

1 Z- I

"Be Sure You're Right

rAVY CROCKETT used to say: "Be sure you're right, then
go ahead." That's mighty sage advice. It's a wise shopper


who takes it to heart.


Glance through the advertising columns of this paper and in a
few minuets you can set yourself right on numerous things you
either want to buy now or at some future date.
Advertising has stabilized prices. The advertiser names his
price the same for all. You can know that in paying it, you're
getting the same deal as the next one.
"Be sure you're right." It's a duty you owe your pocketbook.
Advertising has helped to standardize quality. Only the best
of wares are spread out for you on these printed pages. The men
who advertise here are making publicly certain claims, on the
fullfilJment of which depends their commercial success.

"Be sure you're right.

Advertisements give you news of the latest and best things
made with word as to what they cost and what they will do. Tbey
put before your eyes the pick of the country's market and the
selection of the particular kind, shape, size and color that suits
your taste and fits your pocketbook.
Buy with your mind made up. Let the advertisements guide
you away from mistakes.

"Be sure you are right.


Read the Advertisements



pdareth but a moment : In hi t avow
k ufe: weeping may endure for a
Uht, bot Joy cometh in the nsorntaf.
-Psalm 30: 5.


If you have any news items for tbi3

department, phone five-one.


Mrs. Guy Miller who has been sick

for the past two weeks, is convalesc

ing and her friends hope that she
will soon be out again.

Mr. William Harter of Fairfax, S.

Saturday Dec. 9th, is the date for

Oak Vale, Nov. 17.The East Side
- 1 in-fn Ilia-

ivy county rar c ho has en spending the past
tory and it will make n, I fa q

reading. was H Spencer left this afternoon

community. nr- h home in Tamna

Mr. Claud Harrison spent baturuay

night with Mr. M. D. Clancy. Sunday

spent the afternoon with Mr. J. tw t,

Harrison. zrn- iiA ra 1 73f

Miss Eddie KedfJicK oi j acKsuiiic,

came m last ween. nw 1 nr t,

.... xTJ TT I Uir. J. Ul JllUUUk T CI HUH,

days wun me ianm i jj. Y., arrived in Ocala the first of

aerson. the week. Mr. Clark is interested in

Most ot tne uaK vaie peuyic

tenaea me v.nii -.-.i-, ,nni19i KncinosQ visit

. .11. I lilw IVEt wwa.vwu w-

Mr. Lionel Kobmson ana muwier

. -. i J n r H r XT' t? WVi-n I

ot wimston ana ju. i. jin and Mrs. B. D. Blackburn left
son of Coleman, spent Sunday with 1 morning for Da

Mr. and Mrs. K. n. Keauic. rWo w m; Mra rwi


(Evening Star Xov. 17, 1902)
The friends of Miss Christine Cook
of Brooksville, who is the guest of
Mrs. Lee Miller, complimented her
with a picnic to Silver Springs. A
ridwa3 taken out over the waters,
a lunch was enjoyed and all returned
delighted with the trip. The attend attendants
ants attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Lee Miller,
Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Watson, Messrs.
J. H. Mathews, C. V. Miller, W. T.
Wheeler, C. H. Lloyd, C. L. Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, Steven Jewett, Standley Lester,
W. H. Powers, Misses Christine Cook,
Maxie Bullock, Sue Barco, Sara and
Violet Harris, Lena Bullock, Gertrude
Perada and Alice Reedy.
Wm. A. Marshall of Columbia, S.
C, brother of our late Samuel F.
Marshall, arrived Monday and will
be the guest of Col. J. M. Martin.
Louis Liddell, who is now serving
in the United States navy, has been

transferred from the cruiser Colum

bia to the warship Massachusetts,

which left Hampton Roads last week

with the Atlantic squadron to cruise

in the West Indies.

Mrs. George MacKay gave the

monthly Presbyterian tea at her hos

Christian .Endeavor Society .t the PP and son; whon return pifable home yesterday afternoon

community house. The first meeting

held Sunday afternoon was very m-



terestmg and we all appreciate Prof. Farmera Supply Company, Ex-

O'Hara's efforts

Mr. W. H. Anderson and his son
Li-law, Mr. Angus Smith of Willis

ton, have bought a sawmill and are and

busy filling orders for lumber.

position street.


Blue bowls, golden yellow bowls,!

pottery bowls for narcissus bulbs at

Gerig. 14-6t

L. Mclver, who is a very
musician TitertavnH iHfh a

We buy second-hand furniture. Ap- number of pian0 selections. Refresh-

ments were served the large attend

ance and the afternoon was much en


The friends of Mr. B. A. Weathers

in the third ward have circulated a
petition asking him to become a can candidate
didate candidate for alderman from that ward.

The members of ,St. Margaret's

Guild are having the rectory repaint-

Call 471-Blue for the best red oak

pine strand good. Four-foot

good $3.50.
ceola street


Gibbons, North Os-


The regular meeting of the Order

nf -fViA T"lkTVfrkla xr will Ka riT)l rrllf

at the Masonic hall. All members ed fr the oCCipancyf the new rec

Fair dates Nov. 28th to Dec. 1st.

are urged to attend, as there is im?

portant business to be transacted.

tor, Rev. Henfy W. Little, who is ex

pected soon with his wife and inter

esting family of six children.

Five-acre orange grove in
best orange section around
Lake Weir. Produces 500 boxes
of fruit per year and part of
trees just coming into bearing.
Price, cash $3500
30-acre farm with splendid
residence, pecan orchard and
orange grove which produced a
1000 crop this year.
Price $6000
Five-room bungalow, modern
in every particular, on paved
street; lot 105 x 210. Terms.
Price ..$2500
Six-room house. Price. .$1100
Six-room house. Price. .$1300
Six-room house. Price. ..$1600
These are bargains. I have

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Nov. 17, 1912)
A fine little baby daughter


Miss Annie Davis, who has been

spending the past two months in Jack

sonville, returned to Ocala the first

of this week. Miss Davis has been

suffering with her eyes for several born a few days ago to Mr. and Mrs

months and is now somewhat bettei. A. A. Hillman of Anthony,

Miss Annie Hillman of Anthony

We buy second-hand furniture. Ap- ha3 entered the Florida College of

ply at farmers Supply Company, Ex- Commerce to take a course in steno

position street. 10-tf eranhv and tvnewritine-.

Worshinful Master C E. Simmons

crystal wmte wax Bermuda onion ad Secretarv .Tak Rrown of Marion

plants, 20 cents per hundred, 75 cents Dunn No. 19 went to Lakeland

lorouu ana i.o per xuuu. citung yesterday to bestow upon Past Mas

tViic rifir j ndet ttiq cf er's iewol TTf

Mr. Charles Rheinauer received a j.i a vv,

telegram about two o'clock yesterday jewel and highly prized decoration,

. rieiuen. Several traveling men who

xt "Ia lo;ci'."ao J"" f"" Saturday night's fire praised

111 mew xviiK. tiLy. iue inenus 01

Messrs. Charles and Ben Rheinauer
sympathize with them in the loss of

their sister.

Miss biivene Savage of MiamCwill

appear in Hawaiian dances at the


s nre praised tne

splendid work done by the fireman

and said they never saw people turn
our and work better than those in


Master Fred Vogt Jr. arrived this

morning at the home of his parents

at Orange Springs, which explains



Recuma Representative Stormed By

People Eager to Get Medicine
Which Is Like a Miracle

Jacksonville, Nov. 16. Hundreds

are now calling at the "Williams
Pharmacy, where the RE-CU-MA

man is making his headquarters here,

to get the medicine which has won
fame over night by the remarkably
quick relief it is bringing to people

who have suffered for years from bad

stomachs, indigestion, constipation,
rheumatism, liver and kidney trouble.

When asked about the remarkable

things RE-CU-MA is accomplishing,

the RE-CU-MA man laid: "When I
first came here, I predicted that RE-

CU-MA would prove a reveltaion to

people who have tried first one thing,
then another, to rid themselves of the

torture and inconvenience brought

about by a bad stomach, liver, kidneys
or bowels.

"It is indeed gratifying to see so

many people coming here bearing out
what I said. I do not believe I am
overestimating the success of RE-

CU-MA when I say that I am confi confident
dent confident that between three and five
thousand people will call to get RE-

CU-MA during the coming week."

Same True Here
The Anti-Monopoly Drug Store has

secured this phenomenal RE-CU-MA
treatment, and is becoming just as
enthusiastic about it as the reports
from Jacksonville indicate, on account
of the miraculous relief it is bringing

to stomach, liver, kidney and bowel
sufferers. Adv.

Jake Ameoiuieces

It has always been my policy to have what my
customers wanted. My latest addition to my busi

ness is

Pry (Goodls


I have put in a complete line of the best mer merchandise
chandise merchandise on the market at reasonable prices; all new
goods bought on the new market; you are not paying
for goods that have been carried on the shelves.
Come in and see our line.
We are still headquarters for Gents
Furnishings and Sporting Goods.

oJJ si Ik: (B 9
See the Sign on the Window
West Side of Courthouse

Fellowship, Nov. 9. Mr. Joe Hud-

gens and sister have purchased Mr,

W. M. Sutherland's farm. Mr. Suth-

erland will probably move to Plant

City. We are sorry to have this fam family
ily family leave us, as they have proven

themselves to be good neighbors.

The Morriston basketball team

came over last Friday afternoon to

take the game from Fellowship. But

they were not strong enough as the
game stood 43 to 4 in favor of Fel Fellowship.
lowship. Fellowship. The Morriston girls are
good sports and took their defeat
without a murmur and will go home
with the determination of doing more
and better team work.
Fellowship school pulled off its lit literary
erary literary society Friday afternoon, but
the writer was unable to attend and
hasn't a copy of the program so can't
make any special report on it, but we
understand it was a good meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. McCully of
Kendrick were week-end guests of
relatives here.

Mr. Berry Carter of Ocala




Income Tax Consultant

Phone 4S1 Blue
Room 23, Holder Block


is preparing to plant a spring crop of Main street Market.

We haven t been able to

Phone 108. tf

RATS & 1 E





The more our customers see of our

has I ,v i i ii: -f t. M An ir. v

TomnU trmio-fcf A .c l"u '6- wvc.o ----- metnOQS OI nanuiing liesu xiica,

r why Fred Sr. only hits the high rented the J. u. Ferguson place and b Kk it Come t0 see us,

places with his wheels these days. I13 prepanr

v i j i I'li oiiu mi jm nai j. v rauoctb vi;- i
bnly 15 and 25 cents. Miss Savage's wedding annivers. learn what he is going to plant and

uauo axe iBmy pu,n ox By me ary ftt th& hospitable home of their the number of acres.

i, wIlCxCVCi bue dS PPa, bo parentS) Mr and Mrg n A Fausett I jars. IN. n. learner and Master

on the west side of town, last evening, "ovrard returned Home last Friday

All of the family and a few friends ai.ternoon alter spending several days

witn ivirs. ljanier s parents.

We are glad to report that Miss

theater goers may expect a treat to


Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It is sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Phone 167

Let us supply your groceries. Reas Reasonable
onable Reasonable prices and prompt delivery our
slogan. Main Street Market. Phone

108. 1-tf

C V. Roberts & Co.
Motor Equipme&t
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
Residence Phone 808
217 W. Broadway

Fruit cake, layer, cake, pound cake
and raisin cake (Gardner's) at Main
Street Market. Phone 108. 10-tf


Nash Leads the World in Motor Car Value

x xuw 10 T5 f dinner was enjoyed.


making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is

sold in 25c. and 10c. packages and $2

sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf


It also kills mice, cockroaches, water

bugs and ants. It forces these pests to
ran from building for watar and fresh
air. A 35c box contains enough to kill

10 to 100 rats or mice. Get it from

your drug or general store dealer today.


The Woman's Club will hold its

regular meeting at three o'clock Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon. The art committee

Needham Motor Co
We specialize in


Business and Professional Woman's

Club Monday, Nov. 20th

The Business and

Woman's Club will hold a business

Geneva McCully is improving and will

soon be herself again.

Fellowship, Nov. 15. Quite a num

ber from Fellowship attended the cir

cus in Ocala Tuesday.

Nearly all the farmers are grind

ing cane or preparing to grind. From
all indications the syrup crop will be

short in Florida this year.

Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Parrish of Ocala j

were guests of Mrs. E. A. Crumpton

Sunday afternoon.

Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Rawls of Ocala,

The city council will receive bids on were eUests of Mr. and Mrs. W. B.

4U 1.11 I ... I

Professional r,ovember 21st' 1922' 7:30 ocl0ck P- Rawls Sunday evening.

m. ior ine lease or rental oi ine cixy

Touring Model
Four Cylinders


The weak and the strong enjoy eat

HIP" the best, frpari mpafa nHraiTioKlo

a vvu.uuv.V.. 1

i That's the kind to be found at the nas cnarge 01 ine pfogram

Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf

Louise Spencer,

Recording Secretary.


Miss Emma Rawls was the guest of

meeting Monday, Nov. 20th, 1922, at eildmg now occupied by tne Miss Geneva McCully today.
0;i,f t, L v Chero-Cola Bottling Works, ocoipan- Rev. E Burnette wiU

cy given February 20th, 1923.

H. C. Sistrunk, City Clerk.

eight o'clock p. m. in the' club room.

This is the date for the .regular social

meeting but on account of there be

mg important business to transact

this will be a business meeting. All

members are urged to be present.


A Word
To the Wise!
There's a time for all things.
It's now time to have your
car painted and topped. The
fall season's here and a paint
job done now will stay a year.
Bring your car to us and be
satisfied. WTien better paint

jobs are done Spencer-Ped-rick
Motor Company will do

The program at the Woman's Club

Satnrrfnv Wo ioa xi. "-" we understand mat ine reuowsnip
oSriin- J 1 She WaS accomPanie by little Miss basketball team will play Morriston
o ciock, promises to be one of unusual Moto r!r.itfv



Careful estimates made on all con

tract work. Gives more and fcfetter

work for the money than any other I

(ontractor in lam cxj.


Kendrick, Nov. 15. Our little town

is again on a boom. Another lime

plant is under construction.

Miss Bessie Mae Finley of Irvine, Qcala at a verv satisfactory price.

spent last week-end with her parents. We understand that the Fellowship

Rev. E. A. Burnette will fill his

regular appointment next Sunday aft

ernoon. All are cordially invited to


Mr. G. C. Chapman and Mr. H. L.

Shearer were in our burg last Tues


Messrs. S. J. and H. J. McCully are

disnosine of their string beans in

A Fineness of Performance New to Fours

ivinrv i inirrv n -j

l: ... J rnuay axteruuun.

Members ZTIZL JTL 5 haS ? aS M

mil n Ktr II 7"n a n!w Uaee touring C&T- .. has in the past on his sporting

""e "C1" vu Mrs. Ernest Hooper of Dunedm, goods and gents furnishings.

Mrs. Ernest Hooper of

SDent the nast week with hpr mother.

4. tt L .. I X-

rein, event. "America tne Beautiful" t, a t

. liiito. nuiia juyies.

is me umciai song aooptea Dy tne

general reoerauon or women's Clubs. Ocala sr. v, .A wit Mrs

iu memoers are tnereiore urged to G. B. Channel! Jr.

- 0 I

faing re irequenuy. Mrs. R. W. Wishart of Okeechobee.

The president, Mrs. L. W. Duval, was the truest of her sister-in-law.

win preside over the opening of the Mrs. J. N. Tiller last week.

cxud aaturaav as usual. Tmeo ttt. v- naA

auioo jjuua if aicis xiao a.cttvu

oong, America the Beautiful." the nosition as toaobpr of the Knob

collect for Club Women." lock school

K0U call The neanut boiline eiven at the

rreiude, u Sharp Minor (Rach

maninoff) Miss Annie MacKay.

Poem, "Art" Miss Lena Ricketson.
"Wedgewood, the Queen of Pot

tery" Mrs. Lester Warner.

Synopsis of the opera, "Madame

Butterfly" Miss Musie Bullock.

(a) Aria, "Madame Butterfly"
(Puccini); (b) "God Touched the

Rost." Violin oblisrato. Mr.

Hooper; soloist, Mrs. H. M. Hamp

ton; accompanist, Mrs. J. K. Dickson.

Address, "Sandro Botticelli" Miss
Mary S. Powers.
Forecast of annual convention, by
Mrs. L. W. Duval.
"Mammy's Little Colored Man"
Mrs. Browne Greaton Cole.

High school mixed quartet comnos-

ed of Ruth Collins, Annie MacKay,

Thprp will ho a sale of cakes, little

Mrs. W. D. Croft and little son of k and chkken salad on Sat
1 a a i i 1 it. m r I j xr

urday, Nov. 18th, commencing at 10
a. m., in the vacant store room be

tween H. A. Waterman and A. E.

Gerig's newsstand. Buy at least part
of your Sunday dinner from us. It
will save you time and trouble. These

eatables will be made and sold by

the women of Circle No. 1 of the

1 n T-, -n ll o 1 J. I J J

uume oi mrs. u. u. happen or. it rian church

r riday evening was well attended and

Far-reaching refinements
and engineering develop developments
ments developments have given the Nash
Four a smoothness and
quietness that places it on
a par with costly cars.
Ten minutes at the wheel
will ffrove undeniably to

you that it is the greatest
Four "buy" on the market
A limited allotment has
just arrived. Come in and
see for yourself that every
claim we make is over over-shadowed
shadowed over-shadowed by the facts.'

Reduced Prices Range from $915 to $2190, f. o. b. Factory

much enjoyed by alL

Mrs. Annie Stroud is visiting with

Mrs. J. Bradford Webb while her

daughter, Miss Julia, is in Philadelphia.

Mr. Ryan of Floral City has accept

ed a position in the Rose lime plant
and expects to move his family here


Mrs. James Benson of Wildwood,

who is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. N.

Tiller, is struggling with a severe at

tack of dengue.

A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. &

Those who pride themselves on be

ing hard-boiled usually are only half-

baked. Brooklyn Eagle.

We can supply your wants in the

fresh meat, poultry and vegetable line

on short notice. Try us. Phone 108.

Main Street Market. 1-tf

What the mothball saves father Is
often spent on what the football costs

son. Washington Post.

Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold

in 25c 50c and $2 packages at the I

Court Pharmacy. 18-tf

Phone 78
Comer Main St. and Oklawaha Ave. OCALA.1FLA.




(UATES under this heading
foKowa: Maximum of six line one time
c; three time Me; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
Iraat except to those who bare reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.

500 NEW ACCOUNTS I have just
received a shipment of ladies' silk
dresses (no two alike) in the very very-latest
latest very-latest styles and materials. I am

very anxious for you to look them

over. I am making a drive for 500
; new accounts and it would afford

me pleasure to add your name to

the list. If inconvenient to call
just phone 10 and my man will

brine you samples. B. GOLDMAN,

Ocala, Fla. 17-2t

FOR SALE Ford worm drive truck,
now only six weeks old and has not
been in service but two weeks. A

bargain. I am making 20 per
cent discount with body. Also 1919
Buick six touring car, price $450,
on terms. This car has just been

nverhaulpH and rainted. has new

top and license for hire goes with

car. See L. E. Cordrey, 20. East

Henry street or phone 434. 11-17-tf


If you have any local or society

items for the Star, phone five-one.

Messrs. Claude and Walter Munden,

who have been spending the past few

days in Ocala, left this afternoon for
their respective homes in Tampa and


Miss Dorothy Schreiber entertains

tomorrow afternoon at auction com

plimenting Miss Hilda Budd of Lees Lees-burg,
burg, Lees-burg, who will be her guest for the



Travel between Florida and the
north by way of Merchants & Miners
Jacksonville steamers and obtain full
satisfaction. Round trip, Boston,
Mass., Massu, $71.74; Providence, R.
L, $69.56. Return limit October 31st.
Meals and berth included on steam-



The members of Marion-Dunn.
Lodge had a largely attended and in interesting
teresting interesting meeting last night, many of
the Masonic brethren coming from a
long distance out in the country. The
unusual number of seven past masters

were present. The impressive lessons
of the third degree were imparted to
Messrs. W. F. Creson, F. E. Harris
Jr., Frank Osteen, W. W. Martin and
J B. Horrell, who are now all good
Masons and able to build a brick or
stone house with the best of them.

The ceremonies were in two parts, and
during the interval refreshments were

served by members of the Eastern
Star. The work was in charge of A.
C. Blowers, W. M.; C. C. Bennett, S.
W.; V. H. Shaw, J. W.; Foy Carroll,
S. D., and other well educated officers
and was carried thru with admirable
smoothness and harmony. Lectures

were delivered by Messrs. Grimley,
Blowers, Titcomb, Neighbour and
Armstrong. It was a notable evening

in the history of Ocala Masonry.




(Continued from First Pag-a)

PLACARDS The Star Job Office is

well eequipped for making up pla placards
cards placards for display purposes at the
fair, any size up to 14x22. Don't
wait till opening day to place your
order. Phone 51. 17-2t
FOR RENT Twenty acres of high
hammock tomato land. Five dollars
an acre. Four miles from town on
hard road. Address Box 512, Ocala,

Everwear Hosiery just received at
FISHEL'S. 9"3t
Mr. F. W. Cook received a wire this
morning stating that his brother, Mr.

Elmer Cook of West Palm Beach,

was operated on Tuesday in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and is doing nicely.

WANTED Colored woman to sell

guaranteed hair softener and
straightener to colored epople. Ex Experience
perience Experience unnecessary; $50 a week
for full time; $1.00 an hour spare
time. The Hair Style Co., 6037
Woowlawn Ave., Chicago, 111. 16-7t

ROOMS Three rooms for rent, fur furnished
nished furnished or unfurnished, for light
housekeeping. Apply to J. C. Boat Boat-right,
right, Boat-right, 926 S. Lime St. 15-6t

FOR RENT Furnished nouse with
all modern conveniences. Call C.
V. Roberts or phone 350 or 305. tf

WANTED Sewing machine salesman
and collector. Must have car. Ap Apply
ply Apply at Cardwell Sewing Machine
Co., phone 502-Green, 317 North
Magnolia street. 13-3t


Six Touring. Terms if desired. See

Blalock Bros. tf

FOR SALE Following used cars, all
real values at prices quoted. Liberal

terms if wanted, or trade: 1920

Buick six touring, fine condtion,
new tires, $595; 1920 Oakland tour touring,
ing, touring, $375; 1920 Auburn beauty six,
like new, repainted and new top,

: $650; McLeod & Waters. ll-14-6t


dred exceptionally fine Pineapple

orange trees on sour stock, for sale.
Marion County Nurseries, Ocala,

Fla. ll-13-18t



Narcissus bulbs in gift boxes

Gerig. 14-6t


15 pounds of sugar for $1.00 with a

dollars' worth of other groceries, Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. U-Serve Stores. It

Machine hemstitching; artistic

handicraft; forenoons. Mrs. Luella M.
Grimbly, 701 Oklawaha avenue, Ocala.
Phone 409. 15-tf

Young, 512 E. 8th street, opposite
Tigh school building. 16-6t

FOR RENT Part of my farm, 40 to

70 acres, as good trucking land as

there is in the county. Standing
rent or share crop. Stock and tools
furnished. Free of stumps. Call on

or write T. O. Thrash, Ocala. 10-tf


Mrs. Susan Cook has received
following telegram:

Washington. Nov. 17. Mrs. Cora

E. Franz of Florida, P. G. M., O. E. S

elected large majority most worthy

matron of the General Grand Chapter

of the World. Rosalie Condon.

The members of the Order of the

Eastern Star in Florida are jubilant

over the honor conferred on Mrs.

Franz, which is the highest that can
be bestowed on any one in the order.

The telegram further stated that

Washington, D. C, has been chosen
as the city where the international

temple will be erected.
Mrs. B. F. Condon of this city, with
the Florida delegation in Washington,
expect that Jacksonville will be the
next meeting place for the General
Grand Chapter, as it is customery for
the chapter to meet in the home state
of its presiding officer. The next
meeting will be three years from now.

A visitor from Vermont made a re- i
mark this week that he did not see i
what supported such a beautiful lit- j
tie town as Ocala, it having practical- !.

ly no manufacturing enterprises or ; 22,000 acres of melons the past year,
other agencies of employment, but i The past season Mr. White said, had

when he was shown through the farm- j not been a big success for the reason

ing section of this county he was con- that unprecedented weather conditions
vinced that this town is supported al- i had ruined the crop and only about

most entirely by its wonderful agn-; one car to every ten acres was ship-

cultural resources. iped.

More and more, Home seekers from ; This morning, Mr. Edwards, Mr.

other states are realizing that Mar- i Hood and Mr. White were taken to

ion county is the logical spot to lo- j Silver Springs and left during the day

cate, where they can do most any ; for Tampa.

kind of farming, fruit growing and- Mr. Edwards expressed himself as!

stock raising. I very much impressed with Marion

One of our citizens in the Anthony ; county. He thought the springs the I

section, who came here recently from greatest thing of its kind he had ver

Columbia, S. C, after purchasing a seen.
home for himself and realizing that j
there were wonderful opportunities JAKE ADDS A NEW LINE
here for the hustler, has recently

purchased another tract of that good, Mr. Jake Goldman's place, known

yellow, loamy soil in the Anthony i a? "Jake's," on the west side of the

section for his son-in-law. The gen- courthouse square, has become fa-

tleman referred to is Mr. George E. mous in Central Florida as headquar headquar-Eleazer,
Eleazer, headquar-Eleazer, and the deal was made thru ters for sporting goods of all kinds.

Realtor James Hall. Not being of a satisfied nature Mr.

j Goldman has now added to his stock
Mrs. G. W. Martin is exnecW Mr. I a biS line of drv gds whi is to be

nH Vt- WarrUm, RiaMr i;iJ handled in connection with his ether

lines, as win oe seen Dy nis an

nouncement m today's paper, his I

daughter Amelia, of Oldsmar, in the

ritv Mnnrlntr to wmain until nftpr ; """J Ki""f

Thanksgiving. After their visit here !sJock S a11 bra"d neand he invites

ir.e puouc 10 can ana inspect it.

The Star trusts that his fame in the I

Mr. and Mrs. Ellie Pender are the
proud parents of a ten-pound girl, ar

riving this morning at their home.
She will be a happy playmate for her
four sisters. She has been given the

name of Eleanor.

rrepare for r air Week. Go to
FISHEL'S for your Dry Goods, Shoes,
Hats, Ladies' Coats, Hosiery and
Men's Pants at reduced prices during

November. 9-3t

Fair dates Nov. 28th to Dec. 1st.

in the Equitable
Of Course.


furnished, $25 per month; two fur furnished,
nished, furnished, $20 each; four unfurnished,
$16.50 each; with water and lights.
B. F. CONDON. ll-6t
WANTED Two or three roomers,
with or without board. Rates reas reasonable.
onable. reasonable. Phone 543. Mrs. Geo. F.

of the


Ocala, Florida


Great Reduction


a J

Fall and Winter Millinery
In order to make room for our
large new stock of Spring Milli Millinery,
nery, Millinery, we are offering our wp-fo-date
stock of Fall and Winter
Hats at the following remarka remarkable
ble remarkable reductions:
$25.00 Hats for $15.00
20.00 Hats for 12.50
15.00 Hats for 10.00
10.00 Hats for 6.50

Come in and See These Splendid Bargains

While Your Choice is Here
DeCamp & Weaver
Ocala House Block, Opposite Courthouse

Mr. W. A. Wilds returned last night

from Archer, where he and Mrs

Wilds were called Tuesday on account

of the sudden death of Mrs. Wilds

father, Mr. Hood. Mrs. Wilds will

remain until Sunday.

Fair dates Nov. 28th to Dec. 1st.

I have just received a shipment of

ladies' silk dresses (no two alike) in

the very latest styles and materials

I am very anxious for you to look
them over. I am making a drive for
500 new accounts and it would afford
me pleasure to add your name to the
list. If inconvenient to call just phone
10 and my man will bring your sam samples.
ples. samples. B. GOLDMAN, Ocala, Fla.2t
Miss Frances Tarver met with an
unfortunate accident about noon to today.
day. today. When getting out of one car
she was struck by another. The acci accident
dent accident was unavoidable. Miss Tarver's
friends will be glad to hear that with
the exception of a few bruises she is
none the worse.

they expect to go to Great Barrington,

Mass., where they will spend the
Christmas holidays with relatives of
Mr. Black. Later it is the intention of

Mr. Black to take a theological course

in a Massachusetts college.

Fair dates Nov. 28th to Dec. 1st.
Miss Minnie Gamsby was the hos hostess
tess hostess yesterday afternoon of the regu regular
lar regular meeting of the Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon auction club. There were three
tables of players and the afternoon
was most enjoyable. At the conclus conclusion
ion conclusion of the games refreshments were

New Hats weekly. FISHEL'S. 3t
The store room in the Ocala House
block which has recently been done
over for the occupancy of the Fed Federal
eral Federal Bakery presents a pleasing ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. This room has been en entirely
tirely entirely rebuilt. Large plate glass win windows
dows windows have been put in and the walls

and woodwork inside have been paint

ed snow white. This room will be oc occupied
cupied occupied after the 20th by the Federal
Bakery, which is now located just two

doors south of the new location. The

work is being rapidly completed and
the bakery will take possession of its
new quarters Monday.


A special feature at the Temple

theater Friday night will be the Ha

waian dance given by Miss Olivene

Savage, of Miami, who has been tour touring
ing touring the state and by her clever inter

pretation and graceful dancing has
won favorable comment in all of the

places she has appeared and by the

press of the state. "Coral Seas," the

Hawaian dance which Miss Savage
will present, is worth seeing. She

dances in costume and will be accom accompanied
panied accompanied by piano and guitar. The dance

is one of beauty and rhythm. 16-3t

Ratines, lovely shades. FISHEL'S.

Advertise in the Evening Star.

Advertise in the Evening Star.

"Walk if you would live long,"

Health Commissioner Bundesen of
Chicago says. Also keep both eyes

on automobiles. Canton News.

Advertise in the Evening SUr.

to Sell the


From the dealer s viewpoint, there are today only
a few cars which are regarded and justly re regarded
garded regarded as real money makers.
The Hupmobile is in the very forefront of these
cars that dealers can handle with profit.
The Hupmobile is now so priced that it occupies
a strategic position.
At its low price, it is recognized everywhere as
a remarkable motor car value.
Hupmobile in
Strong Demand
New thousands have proved they are willing,
and eager, to pay a little more money for Hup Hup-mobile's
mobile's Hup-mobile's more reliable, more economical service,
and brilliant performance.
Hupmobile has for 14 years been recognized
throughout the world as one of the biggest
values, and one of the soundest mechan mechanisms,
isms, mechanisms, manufactured.
Today the confidence in Hupmobile is more
pronounced, more nearly 100 per cent, than
ever before.
1922 Shatter
Sales Records
For 14 years, Hupmobile sales have been con constantly
stantly constantly increasing. 1 922 saw all records shattered.
Next year will throw 1922 into shadow. That is
as certain as sunrise.
The dealer who obtains a Hupmobile contract
today is in the same advantageous position as
the farmer who buys land that has lain fallow
for years.
The soil has only to be "tickled with a hoe, to
smile with a harvest".
A Fine Car
at a Low Price
People want the Hupmobile. They want it be because
cause because it is actually a fine car, at a low price.
That is the entire Hupmobile ridea in a nutshell.
This car is built as carefully, to measurements
as precise, of materials as fine, as cars costing
two and three times its price.
In addition, it has the merit of almost incredible
economy of operation, and even more remarkable
economy of upkeep.
We are looking for sound business men, with
merchandising ability, and good bank credit
Such men, we believe, can make more money
handling Hupmobiles than they can realize on
any other car.
We give real merchandising co-operation. We
actually do help you to keep your capital turning
over rapidly. Let us tell you how we co-operate,
Come and let us give you interesting records of
profits made by Hupmobile dealers in this terri territory.
tory. territory. Write today.
Thompson-Newkirk Motor Co.
314 West Monroe Street '-,




Leave Palatka ... 8:09 A. II.
Arrive Ocala ....... 12:00 II.

leave Ocala 2:15 P. II.

Arrive Palalka 6:00 P. II.
Ocala leaving point, Ocala House.

Palatka leaving point, James hotel

Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Kenwood

and Rodman.

C. P. PILLANS, Prop.

Ocala, Phone 527

Advertise in the Evening Star.


Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OPAT.A TIMTOV CTiTtnw

the following schedule figures pub-

uueu as uuormaucn ana not guar guar-iteeL
iteeL guar-iteeL (Eastern Standard Time)

Leave for Station Arri

2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 :i

2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pra
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pra
6:15 am Jacksonville fiHMnm

3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 am

7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p) Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

Leave for Station Arrive from

2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
3:00 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm


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


that's the Mq tiling in
stieeessSxnl &aMg
It determines failure or sue-
cess in baking, more
than any oth er ingredient

If you do not always have
satisfactory bakings,change
to Calumet for just one trial. ; ;
It is pure: containing only
such ingredients as have
been officially approved by :
U. S. Food Authorities.
Within the Calumet factor

ies the largest and most

sanitary on earth hundreds
of skilled workers clad in
white are busily engaged in
producing the baking powder
tihat is used by millions.
Human hands never touch it
Its sale is 2J times as much as
that of any other brand. Pure in
the making-pure rathe baking.
A pound can of Calumet con
tains full 16 ounces. Some
baking powders come in 12
ounce instead of 16 ounce
cans. Be sure you get a
pound when you want it

The Economy PQWJBEM





Notice Is hereby given that the un undersigned,
dersigned, undersigned, as mayor of the city of
Ocala, in Markn county, Florida, does
hereby proclaim and call a special elec election
tion election to be held In and for the said city
of Ocala, on the
12th Day of December, A. D. 1922,
fer the purpose of determining whether
or not the territorial limit of the city
shall be contracted by excluding there therefrom
from therefrom the territory described in the ord ordinance
inance ordinance hereinafter set forth, said ordi ordinance
nance ordinance reading as follows:

AN ORDINANCE Providing for the

Contracting of the Territorial Limits
of the City of Ocala.
Be It Ordained by the City Coaaeil mt
the City of Ocala i
Section 1, "That the city council of
the city of Ocala does hereby declare
Its desire to exclude from Its corporate
limits and Jurisdiction the following
described district, to-wlt:
CommencLn" at the northwest cor corner
ner corner of the northeast quarter of
section sixteen, in township fifteen
south, range twenty-two east; run running
ning running thence east to the southeast
corner of section nine, in township
fifteen south, range twenty-two
east; thence running In a north northeasterly
easterly northeasterly direction to the northwest
corner of the southeast quarter of
the northeast quarter of seetion one,
said township and range; thence
running- east one-half mile to the
northeast corner of the southwest
quarter of the northwest quatrer of
section six. In township fifteen
south, range twenty-three east;
thence running: south one-half mile
to the southeast corner of the
northwest quarter of the south southwest
west southwest quarter of said section; thence
running west one-half mile to the
southwest corner of the northeast
quarter of the southeast quarter of

section one, in township fifteen


prove or disapprove of this said ordi ordinance.
nance. ordinance. That the city council of the city of
Ocala be and It Is hereby authorized
by resolution to fix tbe date of said
elections to be held, such elections to bo
held separately in the said respective
districts, but upon the same day. and
thirty days public notice of the time,
purpose and place of said elections
shall be :iven by proclamation Issued
by the mayor, which proclamation shall
contain a copy of this ordinance.
That Carmichael's bath pavilion at
Silver Springs, Florida, be and It Is
here declared and constituted to be the
polling place for the said election to be
held in the district herein proposed to
be excluded, and the city hall of the
city of Ocala is hereby declared to be
the polling place for the election to be
held in the said remaining district of
the city not herein proposed to be ex excluded.
cluded. excluded. If two-thirds of the registered veters
actually voting in each of said districts
shall approve of this ordinance, the
council shall thereupon, by ordinance,
declare the new limits of said city or
town excluding therefrom the above
described portion so excluded, and shall
cause said ordinance, together with this
ordinance, and the proclamation of the
mayor herein provided for, and the cer certificate
tificate certificate of the result of said election to
be recorded in the records of tb coun council,
cil, council, and also in the clerk's office In
Marion county. Florida.
That In the event two-thirds of the
registered voters actually voting In
each of said elections shall approve this
ordinance, than then the above describe

: ea district herein proposed to be ex.
eluded, and the citizens thereof, shall

jtnereoy rorever -De released rrom the

debts, duties or liabilities of said city
of Ocala. and that all public property
both real and personal situate In said
district herein proposed to "be excluded,
and all rights and franchises therein
belonging to said city of Ocala. at the
time of such exclusion, shall be and
remain the property of the city of
Section 3. That aU ordinances and
parts of ordinances in conflict with the

. provisions of this ordinance be and the

ranep twmtT.two cut:

thence runnina: in a southwesterly I same are hereby repealed.

direction, to the southeast corner of Section 4. That this ordinance shall

take effect Immediately upon Its pass passage
age passage and approval.

mat there shall be but one ballot box

used at the election In the said district
proposed to be excluded from the ter territorial
ritorial territorial limits of the said city of Ocala.
and the following are the inspectors
and clerk therefor: T. T. Madden. C
Carmtchael. T. N. "Waldron. Inspectors,

ana j. u. Bryant, clerk. There shall be
two ballot boxes used at the election In
the remaining district and for the box
marked -A to U' the following are the
Inspectors and clerk therefor: O. B.
Howse E. DeCamp. F. W. Ditto. Inspec Inspectors,
tors, Inspectors, and Mrs. Walter Hood, clerk. For
the box narked M to Z" H. H. Whet Whet-Ktone.
Ktone. Whet-Ktone. J. W. Johnson and B. 8. Savage
Jr. are Inspectors and Miss Annie Davis.

1 clerk. ...

This the sth day or isovemrr, A. xx
lt-5tira Mayor of the City of Oetla.

direction, to the southeast corner of

the southwest quarter of the north northwest
west northwest quarter of section fifteen,
township fifteen south, range
twenty-two east; and running
thence west to the northwest cor corner
ner corner of the southeast quarter of sec section
tion section sixteen, township fifteen south,
range twenty-two east; thence run running
ning running north to the northwest corner
of the northeast quarter of section
sixteen, township fifteen south,
range twenty-two east. All said
lands In Marion county. Florida.
Section 2. That an election of the

(duly registered voters ol both said dis

trict which is hereby proposed to be? ex excluded
cluded excluded from the corporate limits of the
city of Ocala, and o fthe duly qualified
registered voters of the remain tiw dla-

krlct of said city of Ocala. be and the

same Is hereby called to be held pur pur-wrtKot
wrtKot pur-wrtKot txr.tiiB ordinances f thity of
Ocala governing special alectlo&s to ap-



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