DISPATCHES PRESS-DISPATCHES LOCAL NEWS
WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Friday, colder tonight, possibly light frost in extreme north portion. TEMPERATURES This Morning, 60; This Afternoon, 60.
San Rises Tomorrow, 7:21; Seta, 5:36 OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 28. 1922 VOLUME TWENTY EIGHT.' No. Sit
EXECUTIVE DOESN'T WANT
BORAH BUTTING IN
ADE IN AMERICA
BY IRISH REPUBLICANS
AWAITING FRESH INSTRUCTIONS FROM
THEIR GOVERIIEIIT AT ANGORA
i!r. Harding Asks the Senate to Make the Wild Man from The
West Less Meddlesome
Washington, Dec. 28. (Associated
Press) 4 President Harding asked
the Senate today not to adopt Sena Senator
tor Senator Borah's proposal for an interna international
tional international economic conference, saying in
a letter to Republican Leader Lodge
that formal congressional action on
the subject now would embarrass I
nm i t;Hn he 5c oiol
conducting looking to such a confer-
ence. President Harding's letter was f
sent to Senator Lodge for presents-
tion during the second day of debate
or. the Borah proposal, which is em embodied
bodied embodied in an amendment to the naval
USED DIRECT ACTION
The president acted directly to
block Senate action after he had con consulted
sulted consulted Secretary Hughes and after
Senator Lodge had visited the White
House and reported progress made by
administration senators in their fight
on the amendment.
The letter stated that while the
Senate might properly "advise" in re regard
gard regard to international negotiations, its
- action on the Borah plan might give
a "false impression" to European
powers. As to further armament
imitation negotiations also provided
f qr in the, Borah plan, President
Harding warned against what might
be a "gesture of promise to the
, world which cannot be fulfilled until
the nations directly concerned express
a readiness to co-operate to such an
Former President Wilson, planning
s quiet observance of the occasion at
his S street home was receiving etjiy
; .gratulation? today on his sixty-sixth
-birthday. The only scheduled event of
the day for the former president was
,a. visit of a Relegation from the Wood Wood-i
i Wood-i row Wilson Foundation to extend.
, greetings and inform him of the sue
cess of the foundation in raising a
fund of one million dollars to be used
in perpetuating the ideals enunciated
by him while president.
REPUBLICANS WERE CHURLISH
Without debate and with a chorus
f "ayes" from democratic senators
and silence from most of the republi republican
can republican side, the Senate today adopted
the resolution offered by Senator Har Harris
ris Harris of Georgia, expressing the "pleas
ure and joy of the Senate" upon the
recovery toward health of former
London, Dec. 28. England, this fall
had an exceptionally large harvest f
oysters, so much so that there was
fear the public would not consume it
all. So the oystermongers of Colches Colchester
ter Colchester started a national advertising
campaign which in three weeks clear cleared
ed cleared their shelves and left the public
irtill clamoring for more.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
Starts Broadcasting From Cuba
) ; f 1 Lcr .lfv?l 1
n v -1 jns o
I" President Alfredo Zayas of Cuba inaugurating radio broadcasting In Cuba
-- !from the national palace in Havana, with an address to the American people.
--. station belongs to the Cuban Telephone company and has a wave length
TIGERT MEETING WITH
THE FLORIDA TEACHERS
Work of State Convention at St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg Has Commenced
St. Petersburg, Dec. 28. (By
Associated Press). -Commissioner of
Education J. J. Tigert, who s to
:t0nht a he convention of the
rived this morning. One thousand
teachers from all parts of Florida are
here for the convention which this
morning was given over to sectional
work with many important subjects
NEAR KEY WEST
Probably Smuggled Into the
' States From Cuba
Key West, Bee. 28. (Associated
Press). Twenty-five aliens alleged to
have been smuggled into the country
from Cuba were brought here today
by immigration officers and lodged in
the county jail pending disposition of
their cases by the federal authorities.
The party was captured last night at
Marathon and consisted of four Chi Chinese,
nese, Chinese, one Greek and twenty Italians.
It was said by a member of the party
that one of their number was drowned
while being landed.
TOBIN HAD BETTER
HUNT TALL TIMBER
Miami, Dec. 28. (By Associated
Press). Charles S.- Tobin, a real
estate operator, is being held under
$1000 bond on a charge of culpable
negligence the result of a verdict at
an adjourned coroner's inquiry over
the bodies of Alexander Coppin and
Joseph O'Connell, who were fatally
injured Nov. 18th in a collision be between
tween between the car Tobin was driving and
the motorcycle ridden by Coppin and
O'Cpnntli. A preliminary hearing in
the county court will be held next
PICNIC AND FISHING
PLACE FOR OCALANS
Editor UttLT.: Christmas day a
northern party inquired of the writer:
"Where can we fish? They do noj
allow fishirg at Silver Springs." I
told, them of Orange Lake, but it has
since occurred to me that Indian Lake
is much nearer t Pcala. Perhaps
there is, er really ought to be, a di direct
rect direct road, for it is a beautiful clear
lake with plenty of trout and perch.
It is three miles east of Anthony, so
is not far from Ocala, if there is a
straight road. I am sending this in information
formation information to the Banner also so
Ocalans can enjoy picnics and fish
frys near home. J. A. Owens.-
Advertise in the Evening Star.
Attempt to Take Free State Consulate in New York from
New York, Dec. 28 (By Associated
Press). After an all night vigil rep representatives
resentatives representatives of the Irish Free State
and Eamon DeValera's Irish republic
were still in joint possession of the
offices of the Irish consul here. The
long hours of the night were spent in
peaceful debate and spokesmen for
bcth sid.es indicated the fight for the
legal possession of the consulate,
abandoned yesterday by Daniel Mc Mc-Grath,
Grath, Mc-Grath, the retiring consul general for
the Irish Free State, would be taken
to the courts.
FAST TO McKOIN
Refuses to Turn Louisiana Doctor
Loose Till His Own State
Has a Hearing
Baltimore, Dec. 28. (Associated
Press). Dr. B. M. McKoin, former
j mayor of Merrouge, lost his fight for
immediate release on habeas corpus
proceedings and was remanded "with "without
out "without prejudice" to give the Louisiana
authorities an opportunity to present
their case. Dr. McKoin was arrested
Tuesday at the request of the Lou Louisiana
isiana Louisiana governor who accused him of
murder in connection with the More Morehouse
house Morehouse kidnaping last August.
WITH FEDERAL OFFICERS
New Orleans, Dec. 28. (Associated
Press).- Governor Parker reached
here this morning to take part in the
conference with his legal associates
and federal investigators to outline
plans for the open hearing at Bastrop
and to discuss other phases of the
Morehouse kidnaping investigation.
GREEK AND ARMENIAN
EXILES FACT MISERY
Dedeagatch Western T h ace, Dec
1. (By Mail to the Ass "-ess).
Heavy snow, icy windi .a :rmit :rmit-tent
tent :rmit-tent rains have brough : a misery
and suffering among the haif-million
shelterless refugees scattered ovev
Thrace and Macedonia. Unless help is
prompt and generous, the Greek and
Armenian exiles in th,eg areas will
perish n large numbers. Already the
majority are half -naked, starving and
diseased. All the elementary needs of
life are lacking. Food stocks in the
towns are growing low. Famine must
ensue this winter unless flour is sent
Human woe and wretchedness sel seldom
dom seldom have reached such levels. Large
numbers are dying daily of exposure
and inanition. The condition of the
children and bahies. is pitiful. Infec Infectious
tious Infectious diseases are rampant. Typhus
is gaining such headway that it is
feared the great epidemic of 1918-
1919, which began at Cavallg, will re recur.
cur. recur. Life in the east always has been
cheap, but never so cheap as in this
corner of Europe. Had the population
been permitted to remain in Eastern
Thraee and faced the Turkish invader,
their lot could have been little worse.
When the Associated Press corre
spondent crossed the little river near
Drama where Paul baptized the first
Christian, he was assailed by a band
of hunger-maddened Greek women
and children who begged piteously for
a crust of bread. They said they had
been on the march for 24 days and
were subsisting on beet roots. Al Although
though Although there was a foot of snow on
the ground, many were shoeless, coat coat-less
less coat-less and hatless. The blistered, bleed bleeding
ing bleeding feet of the children left red siU
houettes in the snow.
In spite of many promises of help
from the outside, little has been done
to assuage the misery of these help helpless
less helpless exiles. Most of them are women
and children. They are sadly in need
IMPOSES TAX ON GLUTTONY
Berlin, Dec. 8. (By Mail to the
Associated Press) A tax on gluttony
is the latest method of raising funds
to be devised by the municipality of
Berlin. Gluttony is defined in the
regulations as excessive consumption
of food or drink, and the fact of ex excess
cess excess is determined by the cost of the
meal. The figure in marks at which
gluttony begins is to be fixed and an announced
nounced announced monthly. The cost of eating
ic excess of this amount will be taxed
at the rate of 25 per cent.
BLUE AND GRAY
IS BANDIT BLEND
Unmasked Yeggs Robbed the Bank
At Trilby Today and Made
It is reported here that two men
robbed the bank at Trilby this morn morning.
ing. morning. They walked into the bank, cov
ered the officials with their guns, took
al' the cash in sight and walked out.
A Ford car stood near; this they
commandeered and made their escape
in it. Neither man was masked. One
was tall and clad in a blue serge; the
other wore gray clothes and had gog
gles on. The amount they took isn't
The information was given the Star
by Chief of Police Gordon, who with
all the other officers In thig territory
is looking for the robbers.
RAMMED TREE BECAUSE OF RAT
This morning Mr. Hubert Bitting
drove his Ford into the big oak tree
in front of the Davis house on Main
street, but the provocation was so
great that Mr. Bitting will have to be
excused for his lapse in steering. A
rat came from somewhere in the foot
of his car and ran up his leg. In his
haste to dislodge the rat Mr. Bitting
lost control of his car and hit the oak
tree a solid lick. When the pieces
were gathered up it was found that
the rat was a rather expensive ani animal.
mal. animal. The Ford was badly smashed
and Mr. Bitting sustained a few
scratches from flying glass.
SCIENCE FINDS NEW
WAY TO PRODUCE SUGAR
London, Dec. 11. (By Mail to the
Associated Press). Sugar may today
be obtained from soda water, the aer aerated
ated aerated beverage which flows from the
nickel-plated faucets in thousands of
diug and candy stores throughout the
country, according to two English
scientists who for nearly three years
have been conducting, laboratory exr
periments with the idea of duplicat duplicating
ing duplicating artificially the work, dane by
plants in self-nourishmeni.
It alvays has been a scientific, mys mystery
tery mystery how living plants bvuld up the
sugar necessary for their growth,
from the arbon dioxide or carbonic
acid, a component part of the atmos
phere; which they absorb, by nixing H
with carbo-hydrates and the starch
universally found in plants.
Their experiments convinced the
scientists, Professor E. C. Baly and
Professor Heilbren, that not only is
it possible to produce fornaldwhyd
from soda water by the action of very
short wave length light, but that it is
also possible to produce formaldehyde
with ordinary sunjight in the presence
of malachite green, or other appro
priate coloring matter.
Carrying their investigation a little
further they succeeded, by acting
upon soda water with ultra-violet
rays, in building up sugar. They found
that formaldehyde tum directly into
sugar. The yield of sugar may be in increased
creased increased by heightening the concen concentration
tration concentration of carbon dioxide with gdlym,
DEATH PENALTY WILL BE
DEMANDED FOR FfiADY
Chicago, Dec. 28. (By Associated
Press). The death penalty will be
demanded for Edgar d Frady, the
Chicago automobile man who faces
trial January 3rd in Miami on the
charge of murder in connection with
the death of his wife. Lloyd D. Heth,
a Chicago attorney, has been retained
by the slain woman's relatives to aid
the prosecution, and he made the fore foregoing
going foregoing declaration be f roe departing
Several thousand birds alighted on
the decks of the Cunard liner, Scythia,
when the vessel was about 400 miles
out of New York on her voyage to
Liverpool. Among them were wild
caanries, redbreasts, thrushes, sand
pipers and Juncos. It is presumed that
they had been blown to sea during
migration from North to South and
Central America. A number were
still flying about the vessel's deck on
her arrival at LivexpooL
Turks Have Stalled Negotiations
Lausanne, Dec 28. (By Associated
Press). The meeting of the commis
sion on capitulations of the Near
East conference failed to make any
progress at today's session. Some
allied delegates on leaving the hall
said the conference had reached &
deadlock pending the arrival of new
Turkish instructions from Angora.
GREAT CONCESSION FROM
THE ANGORA GOVERNMENT
It WIU AUow Greek Vessels to Carry
Away Refugees Under Amer American
ican American Escort
Constantinople, Dec 28. (By the
Associated Press). The Turkish na nationalist
tionalist nationalist government has notified the
American embassy here that it has de
cided to permit Greek vessels to enter
Black Sea ports for the embarkation
of Christian refugees from Asia Minor
on condition the ships are not under
the Greek flag and that they be es escorted
corted escorted and under surveillance of Am
This is a complete reversal of pol policy
icy policy on the part of the Angora govern government
ment government which only a short time ago
categorically refused a request for
such permission transmitted by the
American naval authorities here. The
new move comes on the heels of the
Turkish concession restoring to Chris
tians full freedom to leave Anatolia
whenever they desired. Both changes
of front are believed here to have
resulted from the pressure brought to
bear on-the Turks at the Lausanne
conference, particularly from the
American delegation and the Turks'
retaliation that their previous meas measures
ures measures had created a bad impression
throughout the world.
ON HOME MISSIONS
Editor Star: Permit me to call the
attention of our Methodist people in
this territory we call the Ocala dis
trict, to the great conference on home
missions and evangelism to be held in
Jacksonville, Jan. 10-12. This confer
ence is called by Bishop W. N. Ains Ains-worth
worth Ains-worth and it bids fair to be one of
the most important meetings in the
history of Florida Methodism. It win
likely be one of the most enthusiastic
gatherings of laymen yet held. As Associated
sociated Associated vith myself in enlisting a
large delegation from the Ocala dis district
trict district aye District Lay Reader J. T.
McGollum of Bushnell and Associate
Lay Readers J. H. Therrell of Ocala
and S. D. Harris of St Petersburg.
A splendid representation is expected
to he. in attendance,
As this is a call to the working
force of the entire Florida confer conference,
ence, conference, Jacksonville is preparing to en entertain
tertain entertain 1500 Methodists.
Each of the ten presiding elders
will bring to this conference accurate
maps and the most complete surveys
of the church conditions of the sever
a! districts so that all deliberations
nay be based as nearly as possible
The distinguished speakers include
Dr. C. L. Goodell, New York; Dr. A.
W. Tayior, Indianapolis; Dr. G. L.
Morelock, general secretary of lay
activities; Bishop W. F. McMurry,
Dr. R. U Russell and our Bishop W.
N. Ainsworth. W. P. Buhrman,
Presiding Elder Ocala District.
RUSSIA PRODUCES A
Riga, Dec. 1. (By Mail to the As Associated
sociated Associated Press). The soviet Russian
government has entered the motor car
manufacturing business, and the first
car to come to Riga attracted much
interested attention. it is gray in
color, of 40-horsepower, weighs 2530
pounds, has a speed of 53 miles an
hour, and seats seven passengers. The
operation of the 'factory where the
first car was produced is in the hands
of a staff said to have been trained in
the United States.
Eight times the volume o water
that flows over Niagara Falls was re recently
cently recently turned loose in the Panama
Canal, to test the fourteen spillway
! gates. t
i A Saint Andrews Foller. canary
trained to sing and stop on command
has been presented to Mrs. Harding.
and Conference at Lausanne
ERIE SENDS TUG TO
SIZE DERELICT UP
Wreck Believed to be That of The
Cornell Seen Yesterday
Cleveland, Dec 28- (Associated
Press). There was an air of expec expectancy
tancy expectancy here today pending receipt of
a report from a tug ordered sent from
Erie by the Great Lakes Towing
Company to view the wreckage re reported
ported reported having been seen on Lake Erie
near that city yesterday. The dere derelict
lict derelict is believed to be that of the tug
Cornell, which with seven members
of her crew has been missing for a
A CHRISTMAS PARTY
Miss Lancaster, who has one of the
largest music classes in Ocala, enter entertained
tained entertained the younger members with a
Christmas party Wednesday" after afternoon
noon afternoon at four o'clock.. For this occas occasion
ion occasion the music room and adjoining
rooms had been most beautifully dec decorated
orated decorated by the students in the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas colors, red and green. Poinset Poinset-tias
tias Poinset-tias in the greatest profusion were
the only flowers used.
During the afternoon an informal
musical program was given, only a
portion of the pupils taking part. It
was remarkable the assurance the
students played with, and the splendid
instruction they are receiving was
clearly shown in the perfect rendition
of their pieces.
After the program Miss Roberts
sang several songs, which were en-
joyed. The program of the after
noon was as fololowsr
MThe Fairies" Jessie Ron.
"Boating Song" Ella Pedrick. V
"Betty's Waltz" Thelma Knoblock.
"In the Garden" Margaret David
"Frolic in the Woods" -Ada Carter.
"Cradle Song" (violin) T. a Car Carer
er Carer Jr.
"Star of the East" (violin) Esther
"Witches Dance" Olive, HowelL
."Spring Song" Emily HowelL
"Snowball" Geneva HalL
"Spinning Song" Amy HalL
"Hunting Song" Patricia Smith.
"Fur Elise" Amy C. Long.
"The Mai" Sara Sawaya.
"Dance of the Nymphs" Mary
"To Spring" Dora Burnett.
"La Cascade" Alma Townsend.
"Mazurka" Ruby Aylward.
"Valse" WUlie Huckaby.
"Merry Voices" Amy Long and
"Serenade and Minuet in G"
After the program Mrs. T. D. Las-
caster Jr. and Miss Lottie May Me-
Innis, Misses Harriet and Sara Lu Lucius,
cius, Lucius, Miss Margaret McLin and Miss
Evelyn Hill, guests of Mrs. T. XL
Bridges, joined the pupils for re refreshments.
freshments. refreshments. 4
The following children were pre-'
ent: Mamie Sue Soencer. Ruhr Art-
ward, Hazel Aylward, Margaret Da Davidson,
vidson, Davidson, Alma Townsend, Juanita Man Manning,
ning, Manning, Willie Huckaby, Dora Burnett,
Ada Carter, T. C. Carter !Jr Ella
Pedrick, Alene Carter, Sara Sawaya,
Mary Sawaya, Sara Scott, Ethel Har Harold,
old, Harold, Ruby Perkins, Bemiee Knoblock,
Thelma Knoblock, Polly Smith, Emily
Howell, Esther Howell, Olive HowelL
Elsie Wilson, Geneva Hall, Amy Hatt,
Edwin Royce, Martha Rivers, Carroll
Dean and James Robinson.
WITH THE DOPE
Miami Dec 28. (By Associated
Press)- Charged with selling fifteen
grains of morphine to Federal Nar Narcotic
cotic Narcotic Agent Dickinson on the steps of
the postoffice this morning, Ross Fer Fer-rell
rell Fer-rell was arrested immediately and
was ordered held on his own recog recognizance
nizance recognizance by United States Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Graham for the federal court.
The United States Supreme Court
has decided that Japanese cannot be
naturalized in the' United States and
cannot become citizens of this coun country.
try. country. This new Tuling will affect not
only Japanese in this country, hut
also all Japanese who by reason of,,
army or navy service with the Ameri-.'
can forces during the late war vara
granted, titixenship. :
OCALA WEEKLY STAB, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
Pabllsaea Every Day Except Sanaa? hy
STAR PUBLISHING .COMPANY,
O. J. BIttlaccr, President
B. D. Ijeaveasood, i VIee-Prealdeat -P.
J. H. Benjamin. EAtfr ?
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
fiil- rTELEPHOXES :. :-
BMIICM UIBM nt-v
editorial Department Tw-8eTa
Seeletr Reporter Fire-One
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
-lthe Associated- Press, la h exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited .to H or not
otherwise credited In this' jacpr and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of- republication of special
dispatches herein-are also-reserved -j
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Displays -Mate 15 cents per Inch tor
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tlona 25 tier cent, additionai. CoroposI
tion charges on ads, that run less than
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noditJon 25 er cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
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which will be furnished upon, applica application.
tion. application. Reading Notices Five cents mer, line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent Insertion. One
change & week allowed on readers
without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates
In order to be a social favorite, a
man has to be a cheerful liar.
What makes so many men put it
off until Saturday night to, have their
Since the case of C. W. Morse, we
haven't taken much stock in old man
R. E. Morse.
rAade matters Worse for it, there will INSTALLATION BY MASONS
now be no reapportionment. Of course AND EASTERN STARS
they"'m'ust have a reason' for their
statement, and here it is, as taken Last evening at the Masonic hall
from both the Jacksonville Times- there was a joint installation of the
Union and the Ocala Star, apparently newly elected officers of the Masons
'original for both," etc., etc. Tampa and Eastern Star. The following were
Tribune! the installing officers of the evening:
The esteemed Trib. will kindly keep Mr. C. E. Simmons of the blue lodge,
on its shirt. : The Star is not raptur- Mr. Grimbley of the chapter, Mr. B.
ously pleased with the "present con- c. Webb of the Knights Templar and
trol" and it has never opposed the Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe of the Eastern
creation of a new county, provided I star.
said county had the resources to mam- in the last named organization the
tain. a. county government. The rea- J following are the officers installed and
- j xt mz I ... m Al
son wny we reproaucea me nmw- wno wm serve ior me ensuing year:
Union article was because it was weh w. M., Mrs. Hattie Webb; W. P., Mr
written and presented the subject Fred W. Cook; A. M., Mrs. Carrie
from another angle, and we supposed Richey; secretary, Mrs. Susan Cook;
it would interest our readers. We j treasurer, Mrs. Mary F. Yonge; con
are not aware that there is anything ductor, Mrs. Annie Bryce; assistant
reprehensible or unusual in that. We conductor, Mrs. Erin Lucas; Adah,
often reprint articles from the Tri- Mrs. Mattie Shepard; Ruth, Mrs. Theo
bune, not because we entirely endorse Taylor; Esther, Mrs. Cora McClane;
them but, because we think they will Electa, Mrs. Callie Stein; marshal,
interest somebody. Miss Mary Bryce; chaplain, Mrs. Julia
Webb; organist, Mrs. Rosalie Condon;
SENATOR FLETCHER'S varder, Mrs. Laura Marsh; sentinel,
VIEW OF THE SUBSIDY Mr- F- E- McClane.
Aiier me insiauauon mose present;,
, SW Miami Herald: "One of the about seventy-five in number, enjoyed
ablest speeches made on the marine & delicious repast of turkey, potato
Kill Wore Congress, was de- saiaa raince Pie ana conee
livered by Senator Fletcher of Flor- 0cala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
M. fow A V, Sata timp ro presemea oirs. weine wim a very
""i -- -1,, ,
teWram was sent out from this nae Past matrons jewel, mrs
city that misrepresented the position P'eih.e Presented the officers who serv-
of the Chamber of Commerce and i wun ner me paw year wun prewy
wh,Vh 1 TiaaT,nrphpnSioTi nf PJ esents. The ladies were given bar
th nosition of Senator Fletcher on Pms ana ine genuemen were aiso re
the marine MIL Senator Fletcher od- numbered. Mr. Karl Weihe was pre
I j t t
noses the nresent bill, but has a con- semea a Past Pa"on s jewel ana mr.
x 1 tt i -i i. ; i ir x:
v. ocniviv rreu vook. receiveu a cumoinaiiun
ment of a real merchant marine, and
he explained his proposition at some
length in the speech he delivered on
the subject before the Senate. It is
more than probable that the Senate
will devote its energies from now to
the .close of the present session to the
u Women were made before looking
glasses, and they have, been before
them a good part of the time since.
Yes, it was our fault that the jpaper
was .dated eleven months late yester
day, and you can kid us about it all
you blame please.
v The man who stands at the bottom
of, the ladder and steadies it is often
of more benefit to the country than
the man who climbs to the top.
t You might .as well begin practicing
writing it 1923. Times-Union.
, S'pose you try it one day this week
on a check you want cashed at once.
'Reports from Miami "say that
Frady, the wife killer, is about to die
Well bet that an acquittal would
make him as lively as a young lamb
in less than thirty days.
Pity the poor Ocala Star which t-dug
up a Christmas flask of ten. years'
empty dryness! Tampa Tribune,
Pity the flask if you want, w the
Star hasn't been dry that long-
cept, perhaps, in a literary sense.
At any rate Uncle Sam will not be.
apt to side with John Bull as to the
question of ownership" of t" Mosul. John
wants all. the, oil there and Sam is in
sisting, on a part. Times-Union
" American people don't object to
Britain holding Mosul, but American
oil hogs do.
- ... ...
The State Teachers Association met
in .Orlando .twenty, years ago, -and
Professor.Varn, principal, of the Ocala
High School, was elected president.
The same body. met in Ocala ten years
ago, just in time to prove the efll
ciency of the new Harrington Hal
Our, society department .is suffering
these days,;. Parties seem to have been
forgotten until after Christmas. : Our
society, editor reports, amid tears this
morning, that there hasn't even been
Eastern Star and Masonic button. A
number of other gifts were exchanged
among the officers.
Belleview, Dec. 27. Mr. and Mrs,
necessary financial bills and that the George Newman and son of High
marine bill will be set aside for that rmm vt' are gues 01 me xalter
nurnns lfhn,,crh final mn nn a parents, Mr. ana Mrs. &. IN. fcmim
r !- O 1 i. Tl TT 11 t r T :
motion fOBPt nsIHAhna nnt. WntoW lur Juml enun
This would mean that it will not bJMi.ch' came. sfturday to s the
acted upon until next session, when P011 hlf, Parets
the probabilities are that it will be r1-
greatly modified to meet the views of
Mr. Wilson Barrett of Washington
I l j.1 n f T i t
siirh men a f?enator TTletrhe,. or be v,Ml"'S "er moLiiei, iurs. ix
remodeled altogether. Meanwhile, the L"delI;or lrwnUe
senator's speech will be illuminating
to those who can secure copies of it.'
EIGHT YEARS AGO
iDec 28, 1914. British aviators
made a raid on the German port of
Cuxhaven, at the mouth of the Elbe,
doing great damage. One British
plane came down and its pilot, Hew
litt, was killed.
-. Pesperate fighting between Rus-
T.MU u. "1W th.eir parents, Mr. C
ruwui, weak ui tt iuw. t. vrerman
aviator flew over Warsaw, dropping
Miss Mary Meyer of Columbia,
C, is spending her vacation with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Meyer.
Miss Mittie McClendon of Jackson
ville is spending a two weeks vacation
at home with her mohtre, Mrs. Mag
Mrs. John Brown of Ocala spent
Christmas with Mr. Ed. Felot and
Mr. Albert W. Crosby of Chicago
III., and Mr. and Mrs. Graham and
sons of Daytona, spent Christmas with
W. Crosby and
Mrs. F. E. Martin of West Me
Kw,Vsr, .v:v 1, 4.1
in wmcn was zar mcnoias ana Uv. i4.u vv. a a
Liic wiiuci w ilia iici iiuouauu aim ovut
IVT-r an1 Afra W WintnTi nrtr) fjinniliy
Austrians in Galicia again driven of Bushnell are -.t. of Mr.
back by Russians.
NEW YEAR GREETING
FROM STATESMAN BILL home here Monday.
Weihe and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Blood and son
York BeachMe., came to their winter
Miss Helen Brown of Ocala spen
Editor Star: Do you feel anything Christmas with her brother, Mr. John
slipping? The skids are under 1922. Brown
Kiss her good-bye and then forget The community was saddened last
her. week to hear of the death of one of
1923 is coming just ahead. Embrace our much loved northern visitors, Mrs
her. She is' the gal to court. James Beardslev of Rock Island. HI
Here's hoping that she will smile She and her husband had started for
da you and yours all along the path- Florida a number of weeks ago, but
way. as she was taken ill in Chicago they
May she : bring success, love, joy, were obliged to return home. Mr.
contentment and happiness, is the sin- Beardsley has the deepest sympathy
cere wish of, Yours sincerely,
W. W. Phillips.
Lake City, Fla., Dec. 27:
of a host of friends here who wil
greatly miss Mrs. Beardsley.
The community Christmas tree was
held at the town hall Saturday eve evening,
ning, evening, with a nice program rendered by
the school children and teachers, Miss
4i it tt vi- 3 nir i(An.
1QQO T.,- 1Q41 tj- moo yra ae numuie ouu i-ua. uacjci.
Light Truck; 1921 Worm Drive Truck Ff was T" vrememberd. bJ
FORDS WE HAVE THEM
with cat and body; 1918 Light Truck.
In Al condition.. Prices right and
terms. Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co,
f.n.;i ir, fH, $nv i phone 8, Ocala, Fla. 27-tf
two,, weeks to write up. Tarpon
Springs Leader. i iRestful daya on the deck of a com-
We'll bet your society editor dasnt fortable steamer, refreshing sleep, at-
write a word about a familv auarrel. tractive meals. Merchants & Miners
Baltimore and Philadelphia service
.Three. Fort Lauderdale voune men. from Jacksonville. It
hfid -on charges alleging aftacks. on
iseminoie inaian gins wno were on i Tnventorv heet?
their way .to their camp home near the SHOP
5 a 1 T 1 ... 11 .1 I.
- v"0f fieeu to De aeaic wim as .me
rt-m T J .Gardner's famous fruit cake, layer
"u'7 Kw.vjrv '." cake, pound cake and raisin cake at
are eniiuea 10 every possiDie protec
tion m their lawful rights, more so 1
pecause tney are under, government mil'.lHHintttTft
guardianship. To infringe on those
rights., and in the manner indicated, 1 8 f t DnKniilc JP, Ct
'or thoroiiffh investigation and. fW Ve W. IVUUCI 13 UL jJ
Santa Claus and all had a good time
Mr. Claud Abshier arid son, Gurley
killed and brought home a large wild
cat from the scrub Tuesday.
Mr. H. B. Monroe of Osceola was
home for Christmas.
Oak Vale, Dec 27. Our school
closed Friday night with an entertain entertainment
ment entertainment and Christmas tree. Much credit
s due Prof. M. O'Hara and Miss Car
rie Burry for the successful manner
in which everything was conducted.
Although the house was crowded, re respectful
spectful respectful attention was given until the
end. The especially enjoyed the.
singing by the children, with either i
Miss Burry or Prof. O'Hara at the
A little daughter came Christmas
morning to brighten the home of Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Huggins.
Mr. M. A. Clancy had all of his
children with him Christmas day.
Mrs. Lawton Priest with her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Hilma, Mrs. Pearl Rozear of
Jacksonville, her son, Mr. Wilton
Howell and wife of Gainesville and
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Boyer and chil children,
dren, children, all but Melvin, who could not
come, and Mr. Michael and Miss Lonie )
Mr. Farral Boyer and Miss Man
ning of Starke came over Christmas
in time to eat dinner with the home
folks at his grandfather's, Mr. M. A.
Mr. Michael Clancy and sister, Miss
Lonie, attended preaching at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church in Williston last Sunday
The Strickland and Colding fam
ilies and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Peoples ;
enjoyed a picnic dinner in the woods
Miss Ethel Strickland, who teaches
in Levy county, is home for the holi
Mr. and Mrs. Lawton Priest and
daughters, Misses Gussie and Hilma,
and Miss Winifred Beal of Morriston,
came over Sunday afternoon. They
k-ft Mrs. Priest and Hilma here to
spend the week with relatives.
Miss Lou Eva Anderson" who teaches
at Pinetta, Madison county, is home
for the holidays. She with her sister,
Leola, were shopping in Gainesville
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson had
all their daughters with them Christ
mas day, Mrs. F. Willis and four chil children,
dren, children, Mr. and Mrs. Angus Smith and
children of Williston, Mrs. V. White White-hurst
hurst White-hurst and two sons and Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Finney and, two daughters of
Raleigh, and Mr. and Mrs. W. H. An Anderson
derson Anderson Jr. of Williston and Misses
Lou Eva and Leola. Dr. Emmet and
wife, who live in Georgia and Patrick,
wife and son, of Fort Myers, were not
able to get here. 1:
Mr. Lionel Robinson and mother of
Williston, spent Christmas with Mr.
R H. Reddick and family.
Mr. Goffrey Mims and sisters,
Misses Emma Lee and Adele, attended
services Sunday at the Baptist church,
Prof. O'Hara, an Alachua county
teacher and a brother of Prof Marvin
O'Hara, came Friday night.to the ejt.
tertainment at the school house. The
two brothers left Sunday for Live Oak
to spend their vacation with their
Some of Miss Burrys folks came
over from Mcintosh Friday night and
Miss Carrie returned : with them to
spend her vacation with the home
Mr. Roy O'Hara, who attends the
Ebenezer school, left Saturday for his
heme near Live Oak. r t
Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Beamer and
cMldren of Williston spent Christmas
with their daughter, Mrs. Mims Mat Mat-trir.
trir. Mat-trir. We are glad to welcome Mr. and
Mrs. Carlton Barton and family back
to their old home.
Miss Eunice Beamer is' spending a
few dyas with her sister, Mrs. Mims
Mrs. Sallie Reddick and her son, R.
H. Reddick, wife and children went to
Morriston Tuesday to see Mrs. Patter Patterson,
son, Patterson, sister of Mrs. Sallie Reddick!
Mrs. Petterson is in very poor health.
Mr. Ben Mims of Anthony is here,
helping his brother, Mr. C. Mims,
do some carpenter ,workv
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Meadows spent
Christmas with Mrs. Meadows' aunt,
Mrs. W. J. Fielding.
NEVER AN EXPENSE ALWAYS A SAVING
Ice is the one home necessity that always pays for itself
many times over.
The food it saves alone makes ice worth much more than you
pay for it.
Take it regularly and take enough. Then you protect your
health add to your comfort.
To get the most benefit from your refrigerator, you should
keep the ice compartment free from food and filled with ice
inen you're sure of greatest possible daily savings.
Ocala Ice & Packing Company
243 and 174
CHASE & SANBORN'S COFFEE and TEAS
ROYAL SCARLET CANNED GOODS
YOURS FOR SEKVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3d
FLYING' THIS lAJAY
Vagenlials and Kemper re
at THE BOOK
calls .for thorough investigation and,!
if the charges are found true, severest
punishment under the law. Times-
. All very true, but we doubt that
anything is done about it.
"J3ome ; papers which are pleased
. with, the present contrqj in the Florida
legislature, .'lay the flattering. unction
U their, soul' that South Florida hay
ing refused to accept the proffered
reapportionment amendment which
. AND EMBALMERS
Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
Residence Phone 305
217 W. Broadway
HOW'S YOUR 9
Maybe you hear those little
squeaking noises in the running
of your car. If so, you'd bet better
ter better have us listen to them for
"you they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing elec electrical
trical electrical troubles.
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
ZJy Maiy Roberts Rinehart and AerjHopsood
VOHLDS GREATEST MYSTERY PLAY
HERS IS THE ntfC3D.TOPATf!
3 Yean In NewYork een by 5, 000,000 pensp$
1 Year in London Phyed to Jl,OOOt OOO
1 Year in Chicago Praised by Every Critic
Presented here exactly the same as in
NEW YORK LONDON- CHICAGO
ADMISSION: $1.10, $1.65, $2,20 and $2.75, tax
WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts leaned on Cotton, Automobiles, Ete
LONG DISTANCE 1U0VKG
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
JPStone 296 I
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
T EM P L E ..
F R IDA Y, DEC EMB ER 29th
ONE NIGHT ONLY
THE MUSICAL COMEDY SENSATION
Entire New Company This Year
"ON THEIR HONEYMOON."
PLENTY OF GIRLS AND SPARKLING MUSIC
Prices: 55, 85, $1.10, $L65; tax inclnded. seaifones aSh rnarmg.
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1922
SOURCE OF TBCE HELP: Uy
feelp cotneth from the Lord, which
ssade heaven and earth. Psalss
in: 2. v
The weak and the strong enjoy eat eating
ing eating the best fresh meats obtainable.
That's the kind to be found at the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf
Prince and Fussell,
Plumbing and Electrical Contractors
Successors to H. W. Tucker
Phone 300. tf
We buy second-hand furniture. Ap Apply
ply Apply at Farmers Supply Company, Ex Exposition
position Exposition street. tf
Call 471-B!ue for the best red oak
and pine strand wood. Four-foot
wood $3.50. E. Gibbons, North Os Os-eeola
eeola Os-eeola street. 16
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
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. When better paint
. jobs are done Spencer-rPed-rick
Motor Company will do
Leave Palatka 8:00 A. II.
Arrive Qcaja 11:45 A, &1
leave Ocala .. 2:00 P M.
Arrive Palatka. 6:00 P. M.
Ocala leaving point, Ocala House.
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Kenwood
C, P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala, Phone 527
WE SELL THE
WORLD'S GREATEST LEAVEN ER
f U tcomy BAKItilQ POWDER
""" U-SERVE STORES
Bird and Pet Store
P. 0. BOX 348
HUNTER'S WOOD YARD
Corner Magnolia and S. Third
OAK AND PINE WOOD
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR AND
Careful estimates made on all con-
tract work. Gives more and betti
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
If you have any news items for this
department, phone five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. James E. Johnson and
two daughters, Sara and Lucy of Pa Palatka,
latka, Palatka, arrived in Ocala last night for
a visit with relatives.
The private school conducted by
Mrs. Jennie Cassil at 820 E. Third
street will open for the 1923 term on
Tuesday, January 2nd. New pupil3
may enroll at any time. Phone 277
for appointment. 28-t
Mr. Fred Mickler of Madison was a
visitor in Ocala yesterday. He was
accompanied by his bride, who Ocala
friends of Mr. Mickler were delighted
"On the Square," west side. Oysters
and fish daily. Open ail night tf
Let us supply your groceries. Reas Reasonable
onable Reasonable prices and prompt delivery our
slogan. Main Street Market. Phone
Miss Chivalette Smith left today
for Sanford to visit at the home of
Mrs. J. B. Ray. Mrs. Smith motored
with. Miss Chivalette as far as Lees-
Mrs. G. A. Carmichael, Mr. and
Mrs. Chas. F. Flippen, Misses Jessie
Kay and Janet Uulverhouse and Ben-
nie cuivernouse motored to urianao
yesterday and spent the day. From
there Mr. Flippen returned to Fort
Lauderdale, having spent Christmas
in Ocala with his family. The rest
of the party returned to Ocala last
night. Mrs. Flippen and little son,
Billy will remain in Ocala a few
Stove wood, $2 per load. R.
Todd Lumber Company. 25-tf
The more our customers see of our
methods of handling fresh meats, the
better we like it. Come to see us.
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf
Miss Louise, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. C. C. Bryant, celebrated her
twelfth birthday yesterday, by invit'
ing a number of her little friends to
her home to a very pleasant party.
The house was decorated with Christ-
mas preens and a iollv time was snent
during the afternoon with games' of
various kinds. Late in the afternoon
the guests were invited into the din-
ir, r-nnm rofroehmonts mom
served. The cutting of the birthday
cake was a special feature and there
was great excitement as each one cut
to see who would cret the little trinkets
the cake contained. Mary Blowers
got the penny, Hazel Livingston th
butter and Helen Watt the thimble.
Ice cream and fruit cake were served
and the guests were given pretty bas
kets filled with home made candies as
favors. The afternoon was a very
happy one for all present and the hos-
tess was the recipient of a number of
presents and many wishes for more
happy birthdays. Those present dur,
ing the afternoon were Mary Blowers,
Mary Troxler, Catherine Scott, Vir-
ginia Johnson, Thelma Reynolds, Mil
dred Bowden, Hazel Livingston, Helen
Watt, Charles Troxler, Elizabeth
Dickson, Farris Bryant, James Akin.
: Mrs. T. W. Troxler assisted Mrs. Bry
ant during the afternoon.
Narcissus bulbs, with and without
bowls at THE BOOK SHOP. 27-3t
W. K. Lane, AJ. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
tnroat. Uiice over
store, Qcala, Fla.
5 and iq cent
His friends will be glad to hear
that Mr. Thos. H. Harris, who has
been sick for the past three weeks at
the home of his parents on East Third
; street, is on the mend and hopes to
be out in a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Rivers and
baby of Tallahassee have returned
home after a visit in Ucala, guests of
Mrs. Rivers' parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.
Mrs. A, J. Brigance of Jacksonville,
who spent Christmas at the home of I
her sister, Mrs. C. L. West, returned
home this afternoon. Mrs. Briganee's
friends were glad to see her again.
NOTICE, EASTERN STARS
There will be a regular meeting this
evening at 8 o'clock. A large at
tendance is desired.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
iMiilHattie Webb, W. M.
. h. DEWEY'S RESTAURANT
"On the Square." west side. Oysters
aflcrnin daily. Open all night
Inventory time. THE BOOK SHOP
has the sheets. 27-3t
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star Dec. 28, 1902)
Mr. Andrew Brigance arrived this
v 1 v TT- 3
morning lrom liusseiivuie, is.y, ana
will make his home with his brother,
Mr. R. E. Brigance in Ocala.
Mr. Renfroe, the section foreman on
the S. A. L. at Silver Springs junction,
met with a serious accident Friday
night while riding on his velocipede.
In some way he fell in front of the
moving car wmcn passed over ms
head, severely crushing it. Dr. D. M.
Smith was sent for and rendered the
injured man all the medical attention
Mr. W. P. Haisley received returns
today for over 2000 boxes of oranges
from his old Tampa Bay grove, and
the price received was highly satis satisfactory,
factory, satisfactory, netting him from $1.50 to
$2.85 a box. Had it not been for last
summer's drouth his crop in boxes
would have been double what he
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Dec. 28, 1922)
Mr. A. C. Blowers of St. Peters
burg, president of the Blowers Lime
and Phosphate Company, which will
be chartered in this city early in
January, passed through town yester
day with his friend, Dr. L. M. Cald
man of Lancaster, Pa., a stockholder
in the company, on his way to Ken
tucky for a week. This lime company
will immediately erect four lime
kilns two and a half miles north of
Ocala, on the A. C. L., where the rail railroad
road railroad is now Duttiner in a smir. It will
ais0 nut in a rock crushing- plant for
road building material and a hydrat-
j,. rtlant as well
For ten days the society set has
anticipated the evening of the 27th,
it being the time that almost a hun
dred people were to respond to the in
vitations issued by Miss Josephine
Bullock, to meet her guests at a dance
at her home on South Third street
lhe realization of that evening was
Miss Blair Toodrow will entertain
her young friends at a party New
Year's afternoon, complimenting Miss
Onie Chazal, Misses Marie and Dor
At 7:30 on Christmas night old
Santa, thinking that his Christmas
duties were over, sat down for a rest
and quiet smoke, but noticing some
movement in his sack he investigated
and found a nine-pound baby gir
tucked away in one corner. He im
mediately drove up to the residence o
Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Green and deposit
ed the present. If that baby girl is
not. sPoiled it wont be the fault of the
I0VinS Ienis a granaparems,
Last night Rev. and Mrs. J. B. Ley
entertained at a six o'clock dinner in
henor of Rev. and Mrs. T. J. Nixon.
The only invited ones outside were
the members of -the official board and
Mr. L. N. Green, superintendent of
the Sunday school
Blitchton, Dec. 27. Mrs. L. Belton
and two children of Coleman are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Nun.
Mrs. Dunning of Gainesville is visit-
ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J.
Mr. Benton George and family of
Lowell were Sunday guests of Mi and
Mrs. J. B. George.
Mr. DeWitt George of Jacksonville
and Mr. Fred George of Clearwater,
spent Christmas day with Mr. and
Mrs. J. B. George.
Mr. Landis Blitch and Mr. Roland
Blitch spent Sunday at Cedar Key.
Mr. Edgar Berry accompanied
the Messrs. Blitch home and will be
their guests for several days.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Fant and Leone
and Lindsay spent Sunday at Morris-
) Mr. Arlin Blitch snent Sundav and
Monday at hove from his work at
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Prine of
Gainesville are spending their vaca-
Mr. Roland Blitch of Lake Helen,
spent Christmas day here,
Miss Rowena Hammons entertained
la number of her friends Monday
Mr. Loonis Blitch spent Tuesday
evening in Ocala.
3ess Latest Violators
os" the Prohibition Law
Bee bootleggers that manu manufacture
facture manufacture iileoiixi-ilavored honey
are the l.itest violators of the
Volstead act in Clatsop county.
(Sregon. County Agricultural
Ant McMindes asserts that
since o many stills have been
operated in the county, quanti quantifies
fies quantifies of fermented mash have
ieen duriipe in isolated spots
::Utl bees feed on the masb. As
u resu":t the contents of some of
Lives arc highly flavored.
r- ot lirg to the comfy agent
Advertise to the Evbsirs Star.
io ir nu iiipip
Aft ir Dl IilAblb
No Longer Necessary to Fret And
Worry About Your Thin And
Very often headaches, backaches, I
nervousness, irritability, loss ox
weight, sleeplessness, malaria, chills
and fever, are the beginning of a se
vere sickness. These Earnings' are
nature's way of telling you that some
thing is wrong in your delicate sys
tem. You must heed them and correct
People who suffer from those con
stantly nagging and distressing ail ailments
ments ailments can get surprisingly quick re.
lief from them through the faithful
use of RE-CU-MA, the new medicine I
which thousands of people are now
praising. There is no more need to
fret and worry about how bad you
feel, and how thin and weak you are.
RE-CU-MA will put your stomach
in the condition it must be to get
nounsnmem in me iorm Ol iron ana
1 a x 1 m m i
viuunuw 1 rum me iooa yo ueai. inai
a. xl l pvn I
wnat yu neeQ 10 strengtnen your
uvw ana ouua neaiuiy tissue wmcn
j 1 :ij 1 111 .- 1 I
puts sound flesh on your thin and
weakened body to resist the fatal ef
fect that overwork, strain and worry
otherwise has on your system.
RE-CU-MA is sold in Ocala by the
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store and by the
leading druggists in every city. Adv.
By Ebiio Scott Vktxm.
Copyright, 1(21, Wntirn Nawappr Union.
CHIEF RAIN-IN-THE-FACE COT
TT7ITH the possible exception of
VV sitting Bull and Curley, Ouster's
Crow scout, more mlslnformetlon has
been written about Raln-In-The-Face
(Itiomagaju) chief of the Hunkpapas
than any other Indian who ever lived.
When he died September 12, 1906, the
word was flashed all over the country
that "the Indian who killed General
Custer Is dead."
iurmg the Stanley expedition up
the Yellowstone in 1873, Ram-In-The-
Face murdered two civilians who had
strayed from Custer's command, a
crime for which he was arrested by
Capt. Tom Custer a year later and
imprisoned at Fort Abraham Lincoln,
N. D. He escaped and after Joining
the hostiles under Sitting Bull he is
said to have sent word back to the
fort that he would have his revenge
on the whole Custer family and on
Captain Tom in particular.
Out of this threat grew the story
that Raln-In-The-Face after the battle
of Little Big Horn had cut out Tom
Custer's heart and eaten a piece of it.
Mrs. Custer in her book "Boots and
Saddles" makes such an assertion, but
Rain-In-The-Face in telling .-his life
story to Dr. Charles A. Eastman, the
noted Sioux writer, denied any such
deed and it is reasonable to believe
that the Hunkpapa warrior would tall
a member of his own race die truth.
More than that. Dr. Porter and Gen
eral Benteen. who found Tom Ous
ter's body after the battle, have stated
positively that he was not mutilated
In this way.
In Longfellow's poem The Revenge
of Raln-In-The-Face," he repeats the
story, although he makes Gen. George
Custer the victim of the atrocity in
stead of Tom Custer. TJils may be the
origin of the yarn that Batn-In-The
Face was the slayer of Ouster.
The circumstances connected with
his killing the two civilians from Oue
ter'a command showed that he was a
ruthless, savage warrior. His bold' at
tack on Fort Totten, N. D in 1808
with two companions, an act of sheer
bravado growing out of a dare, and
his endurance of the worst tortures -ox
the Sun Dance without a murmur
proved that he was a man utterly in
different to pain, danger or deatn.
After the Sioux wars were over
Rain-In-The-Face settled on the Stand
Ine Rock reservation and in 1880 ap-
plied for admission to taeHampt
scnooi, an enorc wiutu uibvw
second noem (about him this time
from the pen of another great Ameri
can noet John G. Whittier. On the
reservation Raln-In-The-Face became
an Indian policeman.
What's In a name end what taV
as well as that, even In names, there's
often nothing new under the sua, ia
suggested by a study of the names hi
the enrollment of Columbia university.
In It occurs the following notables I
Chester A. Arthur. Jr., Ulysses &
Grant, Edward Everett Hale HX,
Ethan Allen. Fenimore Cooper, Hlraa
Johnson IT. John J. MeGraw. Jac
Johnson and Ben Franklin. Among
the unusual names are those ef Ana
Ohnrrh Coffin. Iona Sweet, Mildred
Fear Memmory, Ben Herr, G- L W1H,
O. Helle and Belle Hopp- Boston
The Simple Life.
"What defense have you to offer r
"Your honor. I couldnt resist the
lure of the bright lights."
"A common weafene??. IT1 send you
to an institution where the lights are
turned off promptly every night st
nine o'clock and there is no Induce Inducement
ment Inducement to sit up late." Blrmtnynsra
Advertise in the rvenmg Star.
nuiiud muu 3UMy uiiuydiiv
TP IT PUT Q A TVT
il Jl U-J 0 m 1J
Guaranteed Mileage Fabrics, 7509 miles; Cords, 10,089
miles. We make the adjustments.
Complete Line ot Auto Accessories
3 1 4-32 O N. Main St. OCALA, FLA
Henri Bergson says brain-workers
ought to be paid better and, while
this is the first thing Henri ever said
that we understood, we are for him
to the last drop of our blood. Colum
bus Ohio State JouraaL
"Eiriitlv-five te&rls found m a sin-
gle- oyster," says a headline. The
miirried onM nrok.viT t -fford
.New york merican.
E. H. Sothern and Julia Marlowe,
both broken in health, are patients of
the famous Emile Coue, autosugges
tion healer, of Nancy, France.
C. CECIL BRYANT
jncome Tax Consultant
Phone 481 Bine
Room 23, I Ider Block
Full line of material always
in stock. Estimtaes cheerfully
Needham Motor Co.
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
f he following schedule figures pub-
ished as information and not guar-
(Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
(p) Monday. Wednesday. Friday.
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
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
Tam pa-Ma natee-
1:55 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
WE do not charge
any thing extra
for the high'quality of
nrintincr wa Ho nr thft
Let us do your next
job in commercial
Star Publishing Co.
H OR OB RED
Fh HP ITT I "RT'CS
1LV Ji U 1LP IU U
ORDER OF EASTERN STAB
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. &,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. 1L
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, L O. O. F,
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
Joseph Malever, N. G.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.
DAUGHTERS OF REBEKAH
Ocala Rebekah Lodge No. 63 meets
at the Odd Fellows hall every first
and third Thursday evenings each
month at 8 o'clock. A cordial welcome
to visiting sisters and brothers.
Mrs. M. A. Ten Eyck, N. G.
Mrs. Earl Gibbons, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF lii WORLD
Fort Xing Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second and fourth
Friday evenings of each month at 8
o'clock. Visiting sovereigns are al always
ways always welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, C C
Chas. E. Sage, Clerk.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B.F.O.E.
Ocala Lodge No. 236, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren elways welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
W. R. Pedrick, E. B.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
velcome to visiting brothers.
L U. Forbes, C C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory
at 7:30 o'clock p. m.
F. W. Ditto, Commander.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.
ery Number 19,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each' month at
8 o'clock at the
Masonic HalL A. L Lucas, C.
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M-, on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p jn.
A. L. .Lucas, H. P.
B. L Adams, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge no. 19, F. A A.
meets cn the. first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C Blowers, W. IL
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Lenin says Russia isn't afraid to
give foreigners concessions. Of course
not. The trouble is that the foreign foreigners
ers foreigners are afraid to take thenu Green Greenville
ville Greenville Piedmont.
Prohibition is gaining. Recently 57
carloads of ginger ale suspected of
being hooch turned out to be ginger
alei Brooklyn Eagle.
Chemists are looking for a univer universal
sal universal solvent, which after all Is harder
to find these days than an insolvent-
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 28. 1922
' HATES under this heading- are a
ol )wi: .Maximum or lx line one timi
5c: three times 50c: nix times 75c: one
month $3.00. All accounts parable la
draa except to those who have reg regular
ular regular adTertlsicg accounts.
FOR SALE One cut down Chevrolet
$75. One good body for cut down
car cheap. O'Neal & Holly. 28-6t
FOR RENT One small furnished
bedroom. Apply at 512 E. 8th St.
Phone 543. Mrs. G. F. Young. 28-6t
LOST Dec. 10th in Levy hammock,
one black and tan young hound gyp,
one black and white dog. Reward
for return to Ray Hunt, Ocala,
FOUND A sum of money. Owner
may have same by proving property
and paying for this ad. Mrs. Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Coner, 425 Oklawaha. 27-3t
COWS I have one fine Jersey one one-fourth
fourth one-fourth Guernsey heifer for sale.
Will be fresh in a few days. Also
1-a. t.oi-Tni.o J
, lvvu tfCAOjr ucuuo cthvrui bGIl uiu
eleven months old. Will sell cheap.
W. D. Cam. 12-27-tf
ORANGES AND GRAPEFRUIT
Per box all washed and wrapped,
best grade, $3.25. Russets and sec second
ond second grade, $2.75. Loose oranges
washed $1.25 per hundred for best
grade $1 for russets. W. D. Cam,
E. Fort King Ave. 27-tf
FORDS We have them. 1922 tour touring;
ing; touring; 1921 roadster; 1922 light truck;
1921 worm drive track, with cab and
body; 1918 light truck. In Al con condition.
dition. condition. Prices right and terms. The
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co., phone
8, Ocala, Fla. 27-tf
WANTED Energetic young man to
act as distributor for Ford accessory
which sells on sight. Will teach
right party and sell stock to start
him out. Small investment neces necessary.
sary. necessary. Not a fake. We will prove
the article for you and assist you in
creating a demand for same. Article
within the reach of every Ford
owner's purse. No red tape. Deal
direct with the inventor and manu manufacturer.
facturer. manufacturer. Meet me at the Layton
Hotel. Ask for Brink. 12-27-lt
FOR RENT Furnished or unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished down stairs apartment, four
rooms and private bath and private
entrance. Phone 450 or see. Dr. W.
- K. Lane. 22-tf
SMOCKING Applique, designing,
machine hemstitching; suggestions
for gifts, prizes and hope chests.
Forenoons. Mrs. Grimbly, 701 Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha Ave., Ocala. Phone 409. 16-tf
COLLECTOR WANTED Only a live
hustler who knows Ocala and had
collecting experience can handle
the proposition. Steady employ employment
ment employment with good concern to right
party. Apply giving first letter
age, experience, salary expected and
earliest report for duty. Address,
"Business," care Ocala Star. 15-tf
FOR RENT Furnished apartment,
four rooms, private bath, private
entrance. Will rent to reliable party
for several months. Immediate pos possession.
session. possession. 801 South Tuscawilla St.
For further particulars call phone
WANTED Ford coupe body; must
be in o-nnH MYnriitifvn- Annlv tn
' O'Neal & Holly. Phone 516. 19-llt
Ji'OR RENT Part of my farm, 40 to
70 acres, as good trucking land as
there is in the county. Standing
rent vr elinro irnn Hnlr art A tnolo
furnished. Free of stomps. Call on
or write T. O. Thrash, Ocala. 10-tf
A bill providing that the seller of
liquor that kills a person who drinks
it shall be adjudged guilty of murder
is directed at the unscrupulous alien
who has gone into the peddling of
poison for profit. Such a bill will be
introduced at the coming session of
the New York legislature.
THAT GOOD KIND
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, phone five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. Norman A. Fort of
Lynne are in the city.
Mrs. Mabel Johnson has returned
from Jacksonville, where she spent
Christmas with her mother.
The new sandwich baskets just re received
ceived received at THE BOOK SHOP. 27-3t
The friends of Major T. D. Lancas Lancaster
ter Lancaster will regret to hear that he has
been sick all during the holidays, and
although he is somewhat better now
he is still confined to his room.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Carmichael are
receiving congratulations on the ar arrival
rival arrival of a fine son. The young man
was born at the hospital this morning.
Mr. John Batts has returned to Ar Arcadia
cadia Arcadia after a short Christmas visit
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G.
L. T. Craft returned today from
Daytona, where he has been spending
the Christmas holidays visiting his
mother and sister.
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Hall, who have
been visiting relatives in Greensboro,
N. C, are expected home before the
first of January.
Miss Corrine Johnson of Tampa,
who has been the guest of Miss Annie
Rooney since Saturday, expects to re
turn home either tomorrow or Satur
Mr. T. E. Amerson and Mr. and
Mrs. Donald Thomas, visited their.
home at Thomasville, Ga., for Christ
mas, returning yesterday. Messrs.
Amerison and Thomas have contracts
for building culverts on the Dixie
As announced some time ago we are
giving away an eight-day clock, an
electric lamp and a set of Rogers
silverware. Holder of coupon No.
15520 will present same at U-Serve
No. 1 and get silverware, and holders
of coupons Nos. 17188 and 11106 will
call at U-Serve No. 2 for clock and
lamp. U-SERVE STORES,
12-28-2t Phones 195 and 614.
Reddick, Dec. 26 As Christmas has
passed, we wish the editor and all the
readers a Happy New Year and hap
piness all the whole year through.
Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Dansby have as
their guests for the holidays their
children, Miss Fannie Dansby, who is
teaching at Melbourne, Miss Sadie
Dansby from Cocoa, Leone Dansby,
who has a position in Live Oak and
Mr. Lanier Dansby, who is attending
school at Titusville.
Miss Hazel Bennett, who is teach
ing school at Cocoa, is spending the
Christmas vacation with her parents,
Rev. and Mrs. Geo. T. Bennett.
Miss Inez Friday, who is attending
school in Lakeland, arrived home last
Thursday for the holidays.
Rev. G. T. Bennett returned last
Wednesday from Tampa, where he at
tended conference. Rev. Bennett will
have charge of the Reddick circuit an
Misses Althea and Prowsie Broth
ers, who are attending school in Bar
tow, are spending Christmas as the
guests of their father, Mr. Tom Broth
Rev. and Mrs. R. Y. Walden left
Sunday for Arcadia, where they' will
spend the week as guests of Mr. Wal-
den's parents and brother.
Mrs. T. E. Nash of Lakeland, is
spending a while here as the guest of
her daughter, Mrs. Mary E. Rou.
Mr. G. D. Rou who has been confined
to his bed for a few days, is able to be
School closed Friday for a two
Mrs. B. J. Guthrie and children of
Wauchula, are spending the holidays
with Mrs. Guthrie's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. R. W. McAuley.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Dansby
spent Christmas with Mrs. Dansby's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Maddox
Mrs. R. V. Hawkins, Miss Anni
Mae Hawkins and Miss Stevens an
visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Smith.
Mr. Berkley Lambert of Bunnell,
spent Christmas with relatives here.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Johnson and baby
of Arcadia, are spending the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas holidays here.
Miss Mary Johnson of Arcadia and
Mr. Knox Thompson of Melbourne,
are the guests of Mr. B. S. Dansby
Mr. E. H. Hopkins has as his guest
his mother, Mrs. I. W. Boring and
children of Lakeland, Mr. and Mrs.
Clyde Richardson and children of
Anthony, Dec. 28 Mr. James Field
ing of Gainesville and Mr. William
Fielding of Sarasota spent the Christ
mas holidays with their parents, Mr.
and Mrs. W. N. Fielding.
Mr. C. C. Priest and son, Mr. Clar
ence Priest of Sanford, spent several
days with relatives here.
Miss Hattie Milhgan, who is teach
ing in Eastport, Miss Lillie Milligan
of Mcintosh, Miss Mildred Manning
of Reddick, Miss Caroline Pasteur of
Weirsdale and Miss Mary Forbes of
Yulee, all spent Christmas at their
homes in Anthony.
After a visit with relatives here,
Mr. Daniel Boone left Monday for
Miss Marguerite Plummer, who is
taking a business course in Jackson
ville, and Miss Chloe Olds, who is at
tending school in Georgia, are at
home for the Christmas holidays.
Mr. Willis Brazell of Columbia, S.
C, has been visiting at the home of
Mr. G. E. Eleazer and family.
Mr. Law-ton Sims came up Thursday
of last week from Punta Gorda, to
spend Christmas with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. E. C. Sims.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Yonge of Ply
mouth, spent the past week with Mrs.
Yonge's brother, Mr. H. J. Stewart
and family and sister, Mrs. R. A. Bas-
kin and family.
Miss Myrtice Slay of Alabama, ar
rived Saturday for a visit with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Slay.
Miss Alma Young is spending this
and next week at her home in Ju
Mr. and Mrs. N. K. Higginb'otham
and little girl, Mr. G. C. Higgin-
botham and Mr. H. H. Gates of
Gainesville, spent Christmas at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Gates.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Wiley and Mi-.
Ben Wiley are visiting at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Russell.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Strange and lit
tle daughter spent Sunday and Mon
day with reltaives in Micanopy and
Hawthorn. Mrs. Strange's sister.
Miss Lillian Chitty, accompanied them
Mr. E. H. Talton and family of De-
Land, spent the past week with Mr.
Talton's mother, Mrs. J. H. Talton.
Mr. A. P. Meadows, who is attend
ing school in DeLand and Miss Alma
Priest, who is attending school in
Tallahassee, are at home for the
Mr. C. B. Padgett of Wildwood,
spent Monday with his parents here.
Miss Willard Bishop returned home
Sunday from Southern College for
Messrs. Brooks and Altman of In
verness, were Sunday callers in An
Mr. R. H. Griffin and family of Or
lando, Mr. DeWitt Griffin and family
of Ocala, and Mr. Albert Griffin of
Williston, spent Christmas with their
mother, Mrs. A. R. Griffin.
Miss Ola Sims of Groveland and
Miss Donnie Sims of Ocala spent
Sunday and Monday with their par
Mr. E. G. Gardner and family spent
several days this week with relatives
A large crowd attended the Christ
mas tree and program at the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Leitner of Lake
Wales left Tuesday for their home
after several days spent with relatives
Mr. and Mrs. Palmer of Georgia
and Miss Harvey of Plant City are
guest sat the home of Mr. and Mrs.
R. E. Palmour.
Miss Adele Allison and Mr. Cecil Mc Mc-Clellan
Clellan Mc-Clellan were married Monday evening
at the home of the bride. Only a few
friends and relatives were present.
The young couple have the best wishes
of their many friends.
Mr. G. W. Woodward and Mr. Rex
Niblack of Dunnellon spent Monday
Mrs. L. M. Woodward and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Luettie of Eastman, Ga.,
are guests of Mrs. Woodward's sister,
Mrs. A. B. Moore.
Mrs. H. C. Chestnut has been en
tertaining her sister and family of
Hawthorn several days this past week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Leitner have as
their guests Mrs. Albert Burgert and
Miss Vida Huggins of Tampa.
Miss Pauline Palmour returned
home Sunday from Georgia, where
she has spent the past five months.
The people of Anthony were greatly
shocked when Mrs. J. H. Pressley died
suddenly at her home here Saturday
night. Since their arrival here sev several
eral several years ago from South Carolina,
the family have made a great many
friends who deeply sympathize with
the husband and son, Mr. Xavier
Adams of Sumica, who are left to
mourn her death. The remains were
interred in the Anthony cemetery
Tuesday afternoon. Sam R. Pyles &
Company, the Ocala funeral directors,
had charge of the arrangements.
Miss Helen Perry of Jacksonville
and Miss Annie Benton Fuller of
Ocala and others were Christmas vis visitors
itors visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E.
Mr. M. H. Zimmerman arrived
Monday and spent the Christmas holi-
A NEW FORD ACCESSORY
Mr. Edwin W. Brink of Cedar
Rapids, Iowa, inventor and manufac
turer of the Never-Fail Commutator
Brash for Ford cars, is in the city
and will demonstrate his brush on
Ford cars from December 28th until
January 2nd and on Ford trucks or
tractors, at the Ocala Auto & Garage
During his stay in this city he will
overhaul the entire ignition systef of
any Ford car free of charge and will
show the action of his invention in the
regular timer shell. Mr. Brink comes
to this city with letters of recommen recommendation
dation recommendation as to the merits of the article
he is manufacturing which speak very
highly as to his ability as a mechanic
and the merits of his invention.
Owners of hard starting cars or
cars which do not seem to function
correctly will do well to get in touch
with Mr. Brink as it will cost them
nothing unless he shows results. He
is here primarily to place a county
representative in Marion county and
is accompanied by his family.
THE KING'S DAUGHTERS
The King's Daughters desire to ex express
press express their thanks to all those who so
generously and promptly responded
tc. their appeal for donations for their
work. To the graded schools, Mrs.
Todd, Mrs. Thompson, Miss Holly,
Miss Carlisle; to Williams' wholesal
house and the Moses Bros. We are
under obligations to Mrs. T. D. Lan Lancaster,
caster, Lancaster, Mrs. Paul Durand and the
Fidelis class. To each private citizen
and individual (the list is too long to
be printed) but each name has been
recorded and listed, for their gifts of
money and co-operation, which made
our Christmas work such a big suc success,
cess, success, and last but not least to the
children who came bearing gifts, with
their sympathy and deep interest
were instances of self sacrifice that
was a beautiful illustration for the
older ones. We again thank you sin sincerely
cerely sincerely and heartily.
Mrs. Sheppard, Secretary.
Mr. Sam Pyles was unfortunate this
morning in the loss of his car by fire.
Mr. Pyles was on the way to his farm
on Orange. avenue when the car took
fire" and he "was unable to extinguish
the flames. The car was partially
insured so Mr.-Pyles will not have to
bear all the loss.
days as the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
George Pasteur -Sr.
Sidney Pasteur had the misfortune
Monday to fall from a horse and frac fracture
ture fracture a small bone in his arm.
Where would we be anyway if it
weren't for advertising?
Free Ipiiii Seraee
on foeS cams
Touring Car, Sedan, Coupe. Roadster, or truck
or tractor, by an expert, from
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 28th to JANUARY 2d
At the Ocala Auto and Garage Co.
A factory demonstration will be held at the OCALA AUTO CO., to
demonstrate and advertise the Never-Fail Commutator Brush for Ford
cars for one week. Ignition checked and adjusted from the magneto
post to the timer free of charge. We show our brush on your own car.
We positively guarantee to show you a noticeable improvement on
your car. We will save your battery, gears, timer, gasoline and
Do not buy unless you are satisfied with what we can do for you.
MAXIMUM CHARGE J1.50. We want boosters and our users are all
boosters. Try us and your frown will change to a smile. Our brush
works in a worn out timer shell.
If your car does not idle down, starts hard on magneto, uses too
much gasoline, doesn't run smooth, or in fact if you want an improved
Ford that will do what most expensive cars do, drive it over and let us
show you. It will payyou to look into this.
We need live wire dealers, county men and state men.
We need live wire dealers, county men
and state men
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
TA7HAT a lot of time advertising saves us! We need
something. We see it advertised. And we go
straight from where we are now to where the article is
Have you ever gone around from place to place seek seeking
ing seeking for something which you knew existed but which
nobody else seemed to know anything about, not even
You have wasted an hour, maybe several hours, post
sibly half a day. You have worn out your patience,
and before the end of the quest probably you began to
figure that the thing that you sought was not. after all,
so good as you thought if was, otherwise other people
besides yourself would know something about it.
The manufacturer who advertises, invests his moneyt
therefore, not alone t,o tell of the merits of his goods
but to saye you the time. The- manufacturer who, is
willing to pay for advertising space in newspapers or
magazines in order to point out to you where his merr
chandise is sold, so that you may get there quicker and
buy it easier, is not going to skimp or cheat in manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing it.
After going to all the trouble and expense of telling
you just where you may find it, he is going to see to it
that when you do buy it, it is good enough so that you
will buy it again.
And in making up youn mind about merchandise
which is advertised, consider this last thought the
manufacturer can well afford to make it as good as it
can be made because one sale, means hundreds, even
thousands of others following -naturally and costing
Visitors to the
Usually admire monuments of
simple dignity and good taste.
We are proud to say that xue xue-morials
morials xue-morials of our l aking are aa
lected as the finest of all they
have seen. Our work is not ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. You can procure a
monument for a surprisingly
. small cum considering quality
and workmanship. -"-
Pfi4fo4 MARBLE WORKS