The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05765

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
5

WEATHER FORECAST
TEMPERATURE
Cloudy and much colder
tonight. In south and
central portion cold wave
with freeze.
Thi3 morning, G2.
This afternoon, Z2.
0
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, DKCEMIiER 21, li)20
VOL. 20
NO. 3 1 0

OCALA

7-

PRESIOEHT-ELECT

C Mill 18 FLORIDA

Mr. Harding Next Week Will L-ae
Ohio for Several Weeks in the
Land of Flowers
(Associated Press)
Marion, Dec. 27. .Senator Harding
is expected next week to 0 to Flor Florida
ida Florida to rest and hold conferences until
his inauguration. He plans to confer
with congressional leaders this we'k.
He will discuss dabinet selections with
Chairman Will Hays during the week.
EMERSON HOUGH ILL
(Associated Press)
, Chicago, Dec. 27. Emerson Hough,
the author, is reported -in a serious
condition with pneumonia.
CARDINAL GIBBONS BETTER
(Associated Press)
1 Baltimore, Dec. 27. Cardinal Gib Gibbons
bons Gibbons was reported feeling better to today,
day, today, but continues to remain in bed,
AS his physician has ordered a rest.
The doctor said there was nothing
wrong except muscular weakness from
oerwork. The cardinal's restlessness
Saturday night was caused by a
slight attack of indigestion.,
ARSON RING SHOULD
BE PROMPTLY BROKEN
' (Associated Press)
Uniontown, Pa., Dec, 27. Fears
that the Fayette county arson ring
h,as invaded Uniontown were express expressed
ed expressed by the authorities today when a
fire in a business building here de destroyed
stroyed destroyed it with a loss of approximate approximately
ly approximately 1150,000. The owner of the store
was arrested but released for hearing
later in the day. Albert Smith, ar arrested
rested arrested in connection with fires in the
vicinity of Fayete City, is under ob observation
servation observation as to his sanity in the coun-
ty jail here today.
JOURNALISM TAKEN
UP BY THE COLLEGES
Colombia, Mo., Dec. 27 The sec second
ond second meeting of the Association of
American Schools and Departments of
Journalism opened here today and will
coritinue.through tomorrow. Means of
establishing definite standards for in instruction
struction instruction similar to those adopted by
the American Association of Law
Schools and the American Association
of Medical Schools, will be considered.
Ten universities with developed
Echo 's of journalism are members of
the association, the list comprising
Columbia University and the state
universities of Missouri, Wisconsin,
Oregon, Montana, Ohio, Indiana,
Texas and Kansas.
Dean Walter Williams of the Uni University
versity University of Missouri, is president and
Professor Willard G. Bleyer of the
University of Wisconsin, secretary
and treasurer" oX the association. It
was organized at Chicago in 1917,
with a view to co-ordinating the work
cf the different schools and to estab establish
lish establish fixed requirements for graduation
8nd the amount and character of in in-structien.
structien. in-structien. NEW FIELD FOR THE X-RAY
Philadelphia, Dec. 2C. An up-to-the-minute
application of X-rays is
Used in airplane construction to show
up defective materials, workmanship
arid weak metal castings, which would
otherwise escape the observation of an
inspector, according to John S. Shear Shearer,
er, Shearer, of Cornell, in speaking here on
"Recent Advances in the Production
and Application of X-rays."
"Grains of wood in airplane parts
are brought out remarkably," he said,
and it is easily discernible where 'two
different woods have been joined to together,
gether, together, a point of construction pro prohibited
hibited prohibited in airplane work. Knots in the
wood are also shown up, as is unsatis
factory gluing together of parts.
'Electric heater coils are inspected
by X-ray and the plates show the
manufacturer where air has cftused
the insulation of the coil to disinte disintegrate,
grate, disintegrate, and where the wire will even eventually
tually eventually break."
CARUSO SOON CAN CAN-RESUME
RESUME CAN-RESUME HIS CAROLS
(Associated Cress)
New York. Dec. 27. The condition
of Caruso, who is suffering with pleu-
nsy, remains unciiunieu. xus ihijmi ihijmi-ians
ians ihijmi-ians have prescribed a rest and say
? 1 1 rr: i
the singer may return to the
within two weeks.
-tage

El FOR THE
EX-SERVICE MEN
Wouldn't be Near as Much as Air Airplane
plane Airplane and Shipping Bill
Steals
(Associated Press)
Washington, Dec. 27. Passage of
the: soldiers' bonus bill would cost the
government two billion three hundred
million dollars, Secretary Houston
estimated today before the Senate
finance committee, considering the sol soldiers'
diers' soldiers' aid measure.
Secretary Houston declared enact enactment
ment enactment of the bill meant an added tax
and that the treasury ought not be
called upon to assume any additional
burdens.
NOT EXPECTED TO AGREE
Republican and democratic leaders
in the Senate clashed today on the
House emergency tariff bill. Senator
Hitchcock characterized the measuru
as an embargo bill and a proposition
to restrict American commerce. He
charged that the republicans proposed
to rush through the measure practical practically
ly practically without consideration. Republican
leaders denied that the legislation
contemplated embargoes.
WON'T RUSH OFF
It will be several months before the
actual withdrawal of American ma marines
rines marines from the Dominican republic be begins,
gins, begins, under the provisions of the proc proclamation
lamation proclamation issued at San Domingo Fri Friday
day Friday by direction of President Wilson,
Secretary Daniels said today.
LADY HAS STRONG LUNGS
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Dec. 27. Mrs. Sarah
Quinn, who says she is 115 years old,
declared today she was as well as usu usual
al usual after being nearly asphyxiated
jesterday. It is believed she absent absent-mindedly
mindedly absent-mindedly blew out the gas stove flame.
WOMEN ENTERING THE
PUBLIC SERVICE FIELD
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Dec. 27. Oklahoma with a
congresswoman in the G7th Congress,
Kansas and Texas with women as
state superintendents of public in instruction,
struction, instruction, Missouri with nine county
treasurers out of thirteen women
elected to county offices and Michigan
possessing two women sheriffs, take
the leading places of distinction on
the suffrage question in the central
vest as the result of the "recent
nation-wide election.
Women have entered nearly every
field of public service, from juror and
school trustee to member of the na-
tional House of Representatives and
liouowing last montn s election, miss
Alice Robertson of Muskogee, Okla.,
"past sixty 'a successful restaurant
proprietor, and, incidentally, an op opponent
ponent opponent of woman suffrage, will take
her seat as the second woman ever
sent to the national Congress.
Missouri showed the greatest liking
for women office-holders, although
they are not eligible for state offices.
Nine counties elected women treas treasurers,
urers, treasurers, three elected women as "public
administrators and one a recorder of
deeds.
WHEAT GROWERS WANT
TO HOLD PRICES UP
Wichita, Kan., Dec. 25. The Wheat
Growers Association of America,
which has been conducting a campaign
to induce growrers to withhold their
wheat from the market until prices
are higher, plans to have midwestern
states so well organized within the
next six months that the growers will
be able to control the price paid for
the 1921 wheat crop, according to W.
H. McGreevy, secretary and treasurer.
The association now has a member membership
ship membership of approximately 100,000 in the
states of Texas, Oklahoma, Kansas
and Nebraska, according to Mr. Mc-
Greevy, who has his headquarters
I here. The organization will be ex-
tended, he said, to Minnesota, North
Dakota and South Dakota.
"The purpose of the National Wheat
Growers Association is to control the
distribution and marketing of wheat
through financial and selling agencies
of its own selection at a price based
upon cost, plus a fair and reasonable
profit," said Secretary McGreevy.
: NICE MEETING FOR PREMIERS
j OF THE ALLIED NATIONS
Paris, Dec. 27. The newspapers de
clare the British, French and Italian
piemiers will meet at Nice, next month

ill

AROUSED FRANK

CLARK'S IRE
Congressman from the Second Florida
District After the He-Vamps
of the Capital
Washington, Dec. 26. A bill has
just been offered in the House by
Congressman Frank Clark, of Florida,
to prevent ogling, flirting and mashing
on F street, Washington's fashionable
shopping street, which would jail the
male species indulging in this prac practice.
tice. practice. The bill provides that alal persons
who loiter on the streets, or who
stand at or near the entrances of the theaters,
aters, theaters, motion picture shows or other
places of amusement and by any
means whatsoever annoy any woman
or girl with whom such person had no
previous acquaintance are each and
all of them hereby declared to be va vagrants.
grants. vagrants. "There is a species of the male even
more deadly than the female that has
made a certain street in the national
capital famous as well as infamous
from the Potomac to the Pacifie
coast," Mr. Clark said.
A year on the rock pile is the best
cure for them, he said, and it will
make the worst he-vamp want to wear
blinders for the rest of his natural
life.
The Florida congressman's attention
was first called to the presence of the
so-called "cake-eaters" by reading of
the antics of young men on the Wash Washington
ington Washington streets. When he decided to
introduce this bill, designed to break
up circles of negro idlers, he ap approached
proached approached the subject w,ith an open
mind toward including the masculine
flirt within the scope of his bill. It
was not until he took an afternoon
stroll down F street that his mind
registered something more convincing
than doubt so far as the existence of
these male "vamps" goes. It is said
that he approached a popular corner
and spied a young dandy leaning idly
against a doorway for support with
the ever present cigarette at hand.
The congressman stood for a moment,
it is also related, gazing upon the hu human
man human clothes model googling every
young woman who passed that way.
That was enough for the Floridian.
He had seen all he wanted.
"If Congress passes my bill,?' Mr.
Ciark said, "it will make Washington
one of the most moral cities in this
country. Women ought to be able to
walk down the street when they are
minding their own business without
having one of these
Here Mr. Clark's vocabulary ap
peared to fail him, but he finished
with:
"Staring at her from head to feet."
"I want to see Washington a model
for all other cities in this respect. It
is outrageous for such things to hap happen
pen happen within the very shadow of the
capitol dome to such an extent that
every one knows about it everywhere.
I intend to press my bill," he con
cluded.
SEVERAL ENDANGERED
BY FIRE IN CINCINNATI
(Associated Press)
Cincinnati, Dec. 27. A score of
women and children were partially
overcome when fire burned a house
here early this morning. The flames
were confined to the basement.
RESULT OF RADICALISM
(Associated Pres3)
Minot, N. D., Dec. 27. The First
Farmers' Bank of Minot closed today.
Depleted reserves caused the bank to
close its doors.
Mickey says: "If your business
isn't worth advertising, advertise it
for sale."
HOMESPUN SUITS FOR
COOLIDGE AND HARDING
Boston, Dec. 25. The homespun
suit made for Vice President-elect
Coolidge during the election campaign
is to be matched by a suit of home
spun for President-elect Harding. The
fabric is being woven on a loom 105
years old by Mrs. Laura A. Jackson
oi this city, on whose farms in Bethel,
Vt., the wool was clipped from native
sheep. Mrs. Jackson, notwithstand
ing advanced years, put the wool thru
every process necessary for its con
version into cloth. When finished the
fabric will be of heather color in a
subdued shade.
Successful business men are good
tising them.

INFLUENZA CARRIES

Those Who Had It in 1918-19 Not
Likely to be Afflicted Again for
Several Years
(Associated Press)
Washington, Dec. 27. Influenza at
tacks carry definite immunity to sub subsequent
sequent subsequent attacks lasting several years,
according to a public health service
announcement after intensive study of
the disease. The announcement de declares
clares declares that since the epidemic of 1918
and 1919 affected such a large pro proportion
portion proportion of the population, it seems
reasonable to believe that should the
disease become prevalent this winter
it would not assume the epidemic pro proportions
portions proportions of the last two years nor be
in such severe form.
BRAY-BLALOCK
Sunday afternoon, at the Baptist
rarsonage, Rev. C. L. Collins officiat
ing, Miss Myrtle Carlie Blalock was
married to Mr. Marion R. Bray. Pres
ent, beside the pastor's family and the
high contracting parties, were the
bride's mother and sister, Mrs. L. J.
Blalock and Mrs. George Wenzel. As
the young couple expected to leave on
the next train, the bride wore her
traveling dress, a dark blue coat suit
with hat and gloves to match. Immed Immediately
iately Immediately after the ceremony, they left
for Jacksonville, from where they will
go into Georgia to visit relatives.
The bride, a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. L. J. Blalock, has lived in our
city since her childhood. She is a
bright and vivacious young lady, and
has many friends. Mr. Bray is one
of our steady and much esteemed
young men. He served thru the war,
in France and Germany, with the
First Pioneer Infantry, and has an
excellent record. He is now in the
employ of the Ocala Iron Works, and
is considered a skilled and reliable
mechanic.
Mr. and Mrs. Bray will return from,
their trip in a few days, and will
make their home with Mr. and Mrs.
L. J. Blalock on East Third street.
The Star joins their other friends in
good wishes for the young couple.
UNSAFE TO EXIST
Allies Will Break German Military
Organizations Up
(Associated Press)
Paris, Dec. 27.-A Mayence dispatch
to the Petit Parisien states that the
inter-allied high commission has de decided
cided decided to break up all German military
organizations, such as the civilian
guards.
CHILDREN'S DAY AT THE
SOUTH FLORIDA FAIR
Tampa, Dec. 27. Friday, Feb. 4,
has been designated as "Children's
Day" at the South Florida Fair, and
all children Floridians and visitors
who are in the city on that day will
be entertained without expense by the
directors of the fair association. A
special program will be put on in
honor of the little ones, including
thrilling airplane stunts, auto polo,
Roman chariot races, running races
and ten other free acts in front of the
big grandstand. In case the weather
should be bad on that day, the chil
dren will be entertained during the
following week.
President Obregon of Mexico has
definitely decide that his country
shall be represented at the fair, and
during the week the erection of an ad
ditional building to house the magnifi magnificent
cent magnificent exhibit was begun. "Mexico Day"
will be one of the most interesting of
the fair period, various special feat features
ures features being presented in honor of the
republic which has been war-torn for
the past ten years.
Six weeks in advance of the fair
finds most of the exhibit space taken
in all buildings, necessitating the
erection of additional structures.
BROKEN OFF WITH
THE BOLSHEVIKI
Renewal of Fighting on Polish Border
May be Expected
(Associated Press)
Copenhagen, Dec. 27. A Warsaw
dispatch says that. Russian-Polish
peace negotiations have been definite definitely,
ly, definitely, broken off. The head of the bol bolshevik
shevik bolshevik delegation declared that Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's international situation is so
good it is unnecessary to treat further
with the Poles.

COLDER -WEATHER

IS
Storm Warnings are Out for Ohio and
Tennessee Valleys and East Eastern
ern Eastern Gulf States
fAssocfrated Press)
Washington, Dec. 27. Cold wave
warnings have been ordered displayed
for the Ohio valley, Tennessee and the
east gulf states. The weather bureau
says htat much colder weather will
overspread the country east of the
Mississippi river during the next 3G
hours.
-
JAPS WON'T BUILD
SO MANY SHIPS
Tokio, Nov. 20. (Correspondence
cf the Associated Press.) Owing to
the continued shipping depression and
to the fact that ten of the surrendered
German ships have been allotted to
Japan, the Nippon Yusen Kaisha has
abandoned its program for the con construction
struction construction of 500,000 tons of -new ships
with the exception of about 180,000
already built or ordered. Under the
program the company has already ac
quired fourteen freighters aggregating
about 100,000 tons. Six 7000-ton
freighters are being built and will be
delivered next year as well as three
freighters of the 10,000-ton type and
two passenger steamers. It is expect expected
ed expected that most of the German ships will
be operated by the Nippon Yusen
Kaisha under arrangements with the
Japanese government.
REVENUE AGENTS IN
THE MOONSHINE COUNTRY
Much Shooting Attended Raids but
the "Shooting .Eye" of the Moun Moun-tainers
tainers Moun-tainers has Lost Its Cunning
(Associated Press)
Lexington, Ky., Dec. 24. Raids
upon moonshine stills in the mountains
of Kentucky have become bloodless,
according to government agents who
recently conducted one of the most
important raids made in years.
Whether the "shooting eye" of the
moonshiner or the secret service agent
has become dimmed or whether the
desire for less killing has reached
into the far mountain recesses, is a
disputed point, but the fact remains
that twelve revenue agents raided and
destroyed eight large stills in Whitley
county, fired numerous shots, were
fired at numerous times, but so far
as is known not a casualty was record recorded.
ed. recorded. Standing in clumps of sparse shrub shrubbery
bery shrubbery on the top of knobs along Laurel
Fork in Whitley county, sentries post posted
ed posted apparently by moonshiners watch watched
ed watched the operations of federal prohibi prohibition
tion prohibition officers during the recent sensa sensational
tional sensational raid in the "South America"
section of W'hitley county, according
to members of the party. The raiders
from the office of Chief Field Deputy
U. F. McFarland were reticent about
the battle reported to have raged
about the stills "There wasn't a
thing to it,' 'they were unanimous in
saying. "We just went in there and
destroyed eight stills.' There were a
lot of shots fired but how many of
them were fired at us we don't know.
That was all there was to it."
The raiders from the local office
were Steve Cornet and Charles Win Winfrey,
frey, Winfrey, who were the leaders of the
raid, J. H. Reynolds and Joe Cava Cava-naught.
naught. Cava-naught. They were accompanied by
Sheriff Renfro of Whitley county and
seven deputies.
Steve Comet, after some persuas persuasion,
ion, persuasion, told of the raid. "We left Will Williamsburg
iamsburg Williamsburg on the morning of Dec. 3
e.nd went via Holden, Tenn., the near nearest
est nearest railroad point, into the section of
Whitley county known to the natives
.s 'South America,'" he said. "We
hunted there for stills in the hollows
of Laurel Fork and Olean Fom,
sources of the Cumberland river. We
destroyed eight stills in all.
"The first still destroyed was one
owned by DeWitt Gibson. We arrest arrested
ed arrested the three Gibson boys without any
trouble. They were at their home.
The next still we believe belonged to
a man named Williams. The next two
destroyed were owned by persons
whose names we could not ascertain.
Wt had no trouble the first day altho'
quite a number of shots were fired in
the distance. I could not say posi positively
tively positively that the shots were fired at us,
but think that possibly they were
signals to 'warn the countryside that
ra-'ders were about. We could see men
standing on the top of the knobs
where they could see the road winding
around the banks of Laurel Fork,

Mill

FUME WON'T TAKE
LONG TO FALL

Italian Government has Drawn an
Iron Ring Around D'Annunzio
and His Army
( Associated Press)
London, Dec. 27. Italian troops it
is believed are slowly closing an iron
ring around Fiume, where d'Annun d'Annun-zio's
zio's d'Annun-zio's forces are besieged. Reports
fom Fiume are meager, but it ap appears
pears appears that the soldiers have forced
d'Annunzio's lines back into the out
skirts of- Fiume and the fall of the
city will not be long delayed.
ENGLAND ENTERTAINING
AMERICAN STUDENTS
London, Dec. 2G. American stu
dents in England are enjoying Christ-
mas season hospitality at the homes of
notable English personages, as well
as of American residents in England.
S ores of Rhodes scholars have laid
aside their caps and gowns and have
departed from their Oxford colleges
to be guests at English and American
homes in England during the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas "vac,' 'as the two weeks' vaca
tion period is termed in English scho
lastic slang.
English home life' is the chief glory
of the land, according. to Englishmen
and, as a result of the desire of those
interested in American students here,
opportunity has been given to many
young Americans to experience, this
life at its best, the Christmas season.
Many other students are guests at
American homes.
Prominent American and British
women, members of the women's ad advisory
visory advisory committee of the American
University Union in England, ar arranged
ranged arranged for the entertainment of stu students
dents students during the Christmas season,
students having been invited to teas,
evening week'ends or the entire va vacation
cation vacation period.
Among the American, or former
American women on the university
union's committee are Mrs. John W.
Davis, wife of the American ambas ambassador;
sador; ambassador; Viscountess Astor, member of
parliament; Mrs. Chester Beatty, wife
of Admiral Beatty; Lady Swaythling,
Lady Parker, Mrs. J. Butler Wright,
wife of the counsellor of the Ameri American
can American embassy, and Mrs. K. P. Skinner,
w.'fe of the American consul-general
in England.
WHY NOT LOSE HIM
(Associated Press)
Worchester, Mass., Dec. 27. De De-Valera,
Valera, De-Valera, president of Ireland, is not far
from New York, according to his sec secretary,
retary, secretary, Harry Boland. Roland said
he hoped to arrive in New York to tonight
night tonight and would soe DeValera.
which I believe is the crookedest
stream in the world. Sometimes it is
hard to tell which way it runs.
"The second day we continued the
search along the Laurel Fork. It was
at this time that the nearest to any
leal trouble occurred. We left an old
man named Parsons and another man
to guard the mouth of a hollow while
we searched it. Just after we left the
guards, a mountaineer popped out
from behind a tree, fired several shots
at the guards with a pistol and ran.
"We gave chase, firing as we ran.
The man fell but when we searched
we could find no trace of him. This
led to one of the amusing incidents of
the trip. During the chase we found
two stills of which we had had no inks
ling. The man led my party directly
to an 80-gallon still which we de destroyed.
stroyed. destroyed. Another section of the party,
we naa become divided during the
chase, found the second still on the
opposite side of the hill from tW
down which the fugitive ran. We did
not find out who owned either stU.
We then went un the hollow wW
we found another still. This was a
rough hollow, and we had to climb
over boulders and hang on to .trees to
get to the still. We then started in
the opposite direction. Two milp?
down another rough hollow we found
the last still destroyed.
A lot of shots were fired on the
second by both natives and our ourselves,
selves, ourselves, but nobody was hurt."
Mr. Cornet could not say how much
whisky or beer was destroved. "Wp
fiidn't keep Track of it," he said.
The prisoners taken by the raiders
were taken to Pineville and warrants
sworn out for a number of other men.
The warrants were left in the hands
of Sheriff Renfro and his men for
service.



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY. DECEMBER 27, 1920

m

Ocala Evening Star

PablUked Every Day Except Sunday foy
8TAB PUBLISHING COMPANY.,
OCALA, FLORIDA.

It, It. Carroll, Preftldent
I. V. Leaveng-oori, Secretary-Traarer
J. II. llenjamlo. Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla.. postofflce as
ccond-clasa matter.

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not otherwise cred'ted in this paper and
Also the local news published herein.
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Jspatches herein are also reserved.

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Legal advertisements it legal rates.

Senator Chamberlain must be ope operated
rated operated on for trouble with his kidneys.
We thought it was his liver that was
out of order.

One of our readers has stopped his
paper because he says it is too reac reactionary.
tionary. reactionary. Two or three more have
quarreled with it because it is too
radical. But about 99.9-10 percent go
on reading it, so we guess we hit it
off fairly well.

and Tampa contemporaries into Ocala
by several hours. Mr. W. M. Pepper,
publisher of the Sun, i3 going to add
mother linotype to his outfit, and pro proposes
poses proposes as the University City grows to
keep up with it.

There ought to be some law in
Florida which would cause the gover governor
nor governor of the state to be arrested and
bound over to keep the peace or im imprisoned
prisoned imprisoned as dangerous to society, and
certainly if this is not feasible the
honor of the state demands that the
people of Florida, the honest, law law-abiding,
abiding, law-abiding, God-fearing men and women
of the state, should, through public
meetings, protest that their chief ex executive
ecutive executive poses as in olden days the bad
men of the west posed in the mining
ramp and dares to affront all civiliza civilization,
tion, civilization, all honor, all morality, all law,
by his utter disregard of law and the
teachings of the Bible against mur murder.
der. murder. Manufacturers Record.
Easy, Mr. Record; don't blow up.
Any citizen threatened by Gov. Catts
can swear out a warrant against the
governor and have him put under a
peace bond. But nobody is afraid of
Gov. Catts; all consider his threats as
jkcs; so why spend a dollar for a
warrant?

We acknowledge the following kind kindly
ly kindly compliment from the Gainesville
Sun: "Brother Benjamin has earned
an enviable reputation as a newspa newspaper
per newspaper man. We think amongst the old
time unafraid, kindly but outspoken
editors in Florida, Ocala possesses

two of them, Frdnk Harris and J. II.

Benjamin."

Says the DeLand News: "Marion

county is 'making an experiment' with
oiled roads, put down hot and covered

with Lake Weir sand. Roads of this

kind are not an experiment in Volu Volu-aia
aia Volu-aia county; the DeLand-Daytona road,

built in this manner, is acknowledged
one of the finest pieces of road in the

whole state."

The best evidence of the popularity

of Cary A. Hardee is that his home
town has chartered a special train,
will declare January 4 a holiday, close
shop and everybody will go to 'Talla

hassee to see him inaugurated as gov

ernor. Times-Union.

Ocala would go, too, if there was a
train big enough to carry iti and it

had the price to pay the fare.

Did prices go up in a day ? They did
not. They can't come down in a day.
Prices went up gradually from 1914
to 1919. Prices went up a step at a
time. They can't come down by the
bannister. They must come down the

same way then went up. Tampa Tri

bune.
The Trib's. right. Sliding down the
bannister means a fierce bump at the
bottom.

St. Petersburg has shown the right
Spirit by escorting a bunch of crooks
to the depot under guidance of police
officers and giving them a pleasant
send-off. If every town in the state
would follow suit Florida would be a
great deal safer and better this win winter.
ter. winter. Times-Union.
Yes, St. Petersburg unloaded on
tome other town. She should have
put the bunch to work on the streets.

Sidney .J. Catts Jr., adjutant gen general
eral general of Florida, has tendered his res resignation,
ignation, resignation, effective Jan. 3, 1921. St.
Augustine Record.
This is one member of the Catts
family who has done his duty, and the
Star is sure that the brave and en energetic
ergetic energetic young man will always be
read yto serve his state. His sister,
Miss Ruth Catts, the governor's secre secretary,
tary, secretary, has also made a fine record, and
we don't believe anybody in Florida'
is sorry she has been in office.

While in Gainesville Sunday, we
called on the old, reliable Sun, which
for almost forty years has been- shin shining
ing shining for Gainesville and Alachua coun county.
ty. county. The Sun is a seven-day paper,
and we found our good, old friend,
Col. R. W. Davis, supplying mental
pabulum for Monday's issue. Col.
Davis has been with us a long time,
but in solid, sensible thought and the
ability to express it no younger man
equals him. The Sun is the biggest
morning paper between Jacksonville
and Tampa, it takes its dispatches
direct from Atlanta by telephone, and

if the trains ran on a little better

schedule it could beat its Jacksonville

The editor of the Star made a
brief visit to Gainesville Sunday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, and foundt that pretty and
quiet town resting from a most sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory Christmas. Mr. W. M. Pep Pepper
per Pepper of the Gainesville Sun took the
Star man in his car over a part of the
city. Particularly interesting was the
tourist camping ground, which the
people of the city got together in good
old country working style and formed
out of a deserted lot in one day's hard
work. The men did the cutting and
digging, the women furnished the

dinner ahd we have no doubt every

body felt good over the result. The

camp is on high ground, not far from

the University, close to the Dixie
highway and convenient to the busi

ness center. Some finishing touches
in the way of plumbing, etc., are yet

to be made, but there were a score of

families on the ground Sunday, and

mere are oiten more, it is just a

mere hint, but if Ocala people would

turn out that way for a day's work

ing, they could make their own natur

ally pretty camping ground second to

nothing on the Dixie highway.

REV. JOHN R. HERNDON

'Z.f
&

Says the Gainesville Sun: "The
many friends of Mrs. Walter Coach Coachman
man Coachman of Jacksonville will be grieved to
learn of her death. She was injured
in an automobile accident in Lakeland
several days ago and died there yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Mr. Coachman is one of the
most prominent business men of Flor Florida
ida Florida and Mrs. Coachman was a leader
in Jacksonville society."

ADMITTED

It is related that when Judge Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin Toppan of Ohio, who died in
the early '70s, applied for admission
to the bar of that state he was asked
just two questions.
"Mr. Toppan, what is law?" was'
the first of these.
"An unjust distribution of justice,"
replied the applicant.
"What is equity?" was the second.
"A damned imposition upon com common
mon common sense!"
He was received into the brother
hfod with open arms. New' York
Evening Post.

AULD ACQUAINTANCE

Sentimental Smith: Old friends are
the best friends, are they not?
Harriet Hardfax: They are not.
They have an unerring memory for
your age and your family secrets, and
they tell 'em. Detroit News.

CHICAGO JUSTICE

Chicago Judge: So you murdered

your whole family, eh? Thirty days.

Prisoner: Don't be so hard on me,

your honor. It was just a small fam

ily. Nashville Tennesseean.

We clip from the Winston-Salem, i 5-
j
N. C., Sentinel, the following regard- 1

ing our former Irier.u and fellow citi- j
zen, Rev. John R. Herndon, whose u?e- j ('.

ful life' was brought to an end by the
carelessness of a negro auto driver

last Wednesday morning: j

The news of the affair has cast a

shadow over the entire community.

Since coming to the city Dr. Hem-

don has been ever active in anything

which had for its purpose the nrog-:

ress of the city as well as the ad

vancement of his home community in

Waughtown. In addititon to work i.j

directly connected with his congrega

tion, he has taken an active part in

the promotion of social and public public-welfare,
welfare, public-welfare, having this fall organized a
large night school for both children
and adults who could not have the
advantages of the day school, he, with
three assistants teaching these classes
until a week ago when holiday was

taken until after Newr Year. Mr. j

Herndon's hope was that next year ar
rangements could be made for a com

l nr 1

mutiny nuusc xui otiuiiiuvvii wiieic

this and other social welfare activi- j
ties could be conducted. 7fZ

Dr. Herndon came to Winston- j &

Salem in August, 1919, from Ocala,

Fla., preaching his first sermon as

pastor of the Waughtown Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church on Sunday, August 3.

His work here has been most effec

tive, and his death is a great loss, not

only to his church, but to the entire

community. He is well known to
Southern Presbyterians, having feeenj
for a number of years associate editor j

of the Christian Observer, the organ!
of the Southern Presbyterian Assem-i

bly, and recognized as one of the i

largest religious and family newspa newspapers
pers newspapers in the South. Dr. Herndon has
also a wide ministerial experience,
serving with success to a marked de degree
gree degree churches in Virginia, Tennessee,
North Carolina and Florida, and in his

death the church loses one of its i
strongest ministers. j
Sketch of Deceased j
Dr. John Rankin Herndon was born :
at Milton, Rutherford county, Tenn.,'
August 22, 18G2. In early life he re- j
solved to enter the ministry, and com- j
pleting his preparation at Southwest- I

em University, Clarksburg, Tenn., he
has spent more than 30 years in this
work.
His first pastorate was at Nash Nashville,
ville, Nashville, Tenn., later serving in the order
named charges: Johnson City, Tenn.;
Glade Springs, Va.; for some time
associate editor of the Christian Ob Observer,
server, Observer, returning to pastoral work at
Cleveland, Tenn.; Ocala, Fla., and in
this city.
The deceased is survived by Mrs.
Herndon and two daughters, Misses
Sarah and Margaret Herndon, stu students
dents students at Salem College. One sister,
Mrs. Walter Rion, of Murphreesboro,
Tenn., also survives.
It is announced that the body will
be taken to Johnson City, Tenn., for
interment. A funeral service, how however,
ever, however, will be held at Waughtown
Presbyterian church before the fun funeral
eral funeral party leaves, the hour for this
service to be determined later.
Arrested at Greensboro
A telephone message from Greens Greensboro
boro Greensboro this afternoon stated that John
Mays, Charlie Mays and Lawrence
Morrow, three negroes, were arrested
there about 12 o'clock for running
over and killing Rev. John R. Hern Herndon,
don, Herndon, with an automobile in Waugh Waughtown,
town, Waughtown, today about 9 o'clock. After
their arrest they admitted that they
were in the car that hit a man, giving
as their reason for not stopping that
they were too badly scared. They
state that John Mays was driving and
that the other two were asleep on the
back seat.
Officers who arrested the men say
they were drinking, but no whisky was
found in the car. They were first car carried
ried carried to the city jail in Greensboro and
from there they were taken to the
Guilford county jail.

.!.."?" .-. . . . .. .. .?. .""T .T T S1' .?. jf 5!vI?i E1' "EjC2y333
::X.HHH:-::-:H
. ..... .. ..

Ocala Auto and Garage Company
Successors to Gates Garage
We sell Philadelphia Diamond Grid Batteries
Chandler and Cleveland Automobiles
Look at our Used Cars. All are Bargains and Guaranteed as represented
Tires, Tubes, Accessories and Storage.
Cars Washed 51.00 Cars Polished $1,00

: -4 '-

w .o o .o. -jiv2.j--

M.,

?ft fHtOHHtHHOr jHHHHjflt f$H0Sf0H?KK&ttl?K

T

STAR JOB DEPARTMENT

PHONE 51

P. 0. BOX 606

LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.

ik H -U tfr

We never disappoint a customer on a promise.
You get the job when its due.

f
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Heart-Breaking Smiles

MAYBE HE WAS RIGHT

The other day we saw the driver of
a small mail truck cussing Burleson
on account of a flat tire. Charles A.
Leedy, in Youngstown Telegram.

LOCAL FAME

Si

- v vA fir-' t5v. a v-4

FOR SALE
LARGE LUE GIM GONG
ORANGE TREES.
Will Deliver and Plant for.
$5.50 EACH
The Large Tree.
WARTMANN NURSERY CO.,
Ocala, Fla. 4
10-14, deod-tf

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

There are thousands kinds of smiles, but it would be mighty hard U
picture even In the mind's eye' smiles more poignantly tragic than those hen
seen. Two years of life have held little save misery for these Vienna youmff youmff-sters,
sters, youmff-sters, yet, even though the result is painful, they smile. They are victims
rickets, the offspring of near-starvation, and that countless others in strickea
Europe may not have t9 share their fate eight American relief organizations,
under the name of the European Relief Council, are making a Joint appeal fr
the conscience of America to complete relief work which this winter faces it
crisis. These agencies are the American Relief Administration, the American
Red Cross, the American Friends' Service Committee (Quakers), the Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee, the federal Council of Churches of Christ in
America, the Knights of Columbus, the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A.

WdDdD
FOR SALE
PHONE 581

Properly fitted glasses

will make a bright Xmaj.
.'Ask ahout mv rift cer-

5. tificate.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

Automobile Storage

GARAGE ALWAYS OPEN DAY AND NIGHT

After an absence of four years a
certain man went back to visit his old
home town. The .first four people he
met didn't remember him and the
next three didn't know he had been
away. Polo (Mo.) News-Herald.

MURPHY MOTOR COMPANY
Ocala, Florida

Raising the Family Poor cldeon m t

Fisner

..v,,,,! vin,umMam,rM , i . l

' iSlKi0mJlBlr JVTTRNATTQXAL CARTOON CO N Y TtferG S '"' L



OCA LA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, DECEMBER 27. 1920

Read Carefully These Prices!

SUGAR, per lb 10c
Best Head Rice, per lb 12c
Nine pounds for $1.00
Lct Blue Rose Rice, per lb. 10c
Eleven pounds for $1.00
P. & G. and Octagon Soap, three
cakes for 2
Cleaneasy Soap 4 cakes for. 25c
Pearline, Grandma, Lighthouse
and Octagon Wash Pwdr..5c
Seafoam Wash Powder 4 for. 25c
Jello per package l.
Jello Ice
Cream Powder, two for 25c

Three cans No. 2 size

Peas

tor

Premier
...$1.00

Three cans No. 2 size Premier
Corn for 85c
Reddick Peanut Putter lb... 30c
Four-lb. Buckets $1.20
Eight-lb. Buckets $2.30

Argo Starch three for 25c
Pure lard in bulk and in three
and five-pound buckets.
Breakfast Bacon in pieces, 2 to
3 lbs., per lb t..37c
White Bacon, per lb 24c
By the side 23c
Lard Compound per lb....lGc
Maxwell House Coffee lb... 42c
Klim, l ib. size 95c
Klim, 2 -lb size ?li)0
Klim, 5-lb. size $3.50
Meal and Grits, 6 'lbs 25c
Sausage casings.
Fresh eggs always on hand.
Our eggs are guarantted.
Liquid Smoke.
Henry Clay Flour.
Pillsbury and- Gold Medal
Flour.
New Syrup in pints, quarts,
two quarts and in bulk.

All other Groceries as Low as Good Quality
and Full Weight will allow.
FARMERS' EXCHANGE STORE
Merchants Block

inir

iiii i
till I

till I

U If hi I

J. II. SPENCER

W. R. PEDRICK

A G E NCY

We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.

GOODYEAR AND U. S. TIRES AND TUBES

Exclusive Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Mo. Guarantee
An Up-to-Date Battery Servile Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service. .

GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.

SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO
PHONE 271

Ocala

Florida

PERISHABLE PRODUCTS
NEED TO BE SAFEGUARDED

FIRE
PROOF

1MH1TE STUlri LIN

Negotiable Storage Receipts IsRued on Cotton,-Automobiles, Etc

move, pack, ship I LONG DISTANCE MOVING

AE STOCK,
'IANOS, BAGGAGE, Olkvn OH?

MACHINERY, ii ILiiOllC: &&3

URNITURE, ETC.

$ YOUNG-MEMMN CO.

CIVIL E1VGINEERS AND SURVEYORS
Licensed under the laws of the State of Florida
Surveys Plats Reports
Highways Drainage Phosphate
Capt. Edward Drake is associated
with us and in charge of our Phos Phosphate
phate Phosphate Mine and Plant Department.
Offices, 33-34 Holder Bldg. Phone No. 543
OCALA, FLORIDA

&-X00000000)

Washington, Dec. 26. Establish Establishment
ment Establishment of central markets for perish perishable
able perishable food products in all large cities
and the setting up of a federal licens licensing
ing licensing system applicable to all dealers
in such foods at thos-e markets is pro proposed
posed proposed by the Federal Trade Commis Commission
sion Commission in its annual report to Congress.
The commission's conclusions are
based on an investigation covering
many months and it declares that
federal action is necessary to obtain
effective regulation and to avoid un unfair
fair unfair and wasteful practices with the
consequent effect on prices. In the
present system the comission sees as
a hindrance of the proper passage
of perishables from the producer to
the consumer certain intertrade deal dealings
ings dealings which it believes should be elim eliminated
inated eliminated and is suggests that the hand handling
ling handling of these products be surrounded
by numerous regulations and restric restrictions
tions restrictions such as the recording of avail available
able available supplies, the dating of cold stor storage
age storage periods- and provisions for auction
marketing.
Facilities should be made adequate,
the commission says, to enable the
producer to ship freely into the cen cen-tial
tial cen-tial markets and "with proper pro protection
tection protection of his interests." The market marketing
ing marketing system should be so governed

that objectionable hoarding would be

eliminated and proper co-ordination
of transportation facilities should be

accomplished to make deliveries cer
tain when required.

The commission says that "the

needed reforms can hardly be expect
ed to be accomplished by the initia

tive of the dealers," and asserts that

state and municipal authorities lack
adequate power to effectively regulate

the handling of the food supplies. Al

though co-operation of state and local

authorities and railroads might ac
complish the ends sought, the commis

sion believes this plan does not hold

out much hope for a satisfactory solu
tion of the problem. ,

Turning to wheat products, the
commission says it has found that
concentration of the milling industry
has progressed far enough so that
"probably ten of the largest milling

concerns could supply the demand of

the country for flour." The commis

sion mentions incidentally that its

figures from 37 milling corporation

showed that their sales had increased

from $100,000,000 to $354,000,000 be

tween 1914 and 1918 while their an

nual profits had grown from $5,500,000

to $20,000,000 in the same period.

Reporting on the operation of the

Webb-Pomerene act permitting for

mations or associations for export

trade, the commission informs Con

gress that this act has served as "a

decided factor" in promoting the pro

gress of American manufacturers in
foreign markets. The commission

says that during the year 43 associa

tiens comprising approximately 732

concerns whose offices and plants are
distributed over 43 states of the

Union reported to it as operating un

der the export act.

ivecoras oi the commission seem

to demonstrate," the report continues

"thatt he criticism so often charged

against United States exporters of
failing to cultivate and maintain per permanent
manent permanent trade relations abroad and too
often withdrawing from a particular
foreign market as soon as more at attractive
tractive attractive opportunities present them themselves
selves themselves at home or elsewhere will not
apply to associations operating under
the export trade act."
"In reply to questionnaires sent out
by the commission, requesting an ex expression
pression expression of opinion as to the actual
working out of the export trade act,
the replies received for the most
part expressed satisfaction over re results
sults results obtained under the law. It was
reported that the system of collective
advertising and selling makes for the
elimination of much useless expense
and duplication of effort. Several as associations
sociations associations reported that their system
of conducting business abroad is
meeting with the hearty, approval of
the foreign customers."
The commission says also that the
iaw instead of increasing the strength
of the already great American indus industrial
trial industrial establishments, has enabled the
smaller concerns to band together in
a fashion to push fully organized ex export
port export trade in a keep competitive man manner
ner manner which they are not able to do at
home. To this extent, the commission
believes, the law has worked to the
great advantage of the small firms.

Ford hunting car for sale. Reason Reasonable.
able. Reasonable. See us. Spencer-Fedrick Motor
Company. 23-tf

Stanley "FERROSTAT" is non non-beakable
beakable non-beakable keeps hot or cold. Quart
aud two-quart sizes. Tydings & Co. tf

Salt and fresh water fish, oysters,
hrimp, etc., at City FISH Market,
9 Ft. King Ave., phone 158. 27-tf

If you want a KODAK, Gerig's
Drug Store is the enly store in Ocala
hat sells KODAKS. tf

AMERICA'S AID TO AUSTRIA

Vienna, Dec. 1. (Correspondence
f the Associated Press.) But for

American charity the city authorities
concede that Vienna's plight bad as

is, would have been infinitely worse

this winter. The burgomaster. Dr.

Reumann, in appreciation of the ex-

ensive American relief be'mz afford

ed by various organizations has asked

he Associated Press to convey to the

merican people the following Chirts-

lnas message:

"The distress in which the Vienna

population is living in consequence of

the dreadful war, has highly impress

ed the American people.

"In Vienna children are starving and

perishing from malnutrition, the sick

cannot be attended in the hospitals
for want of medicines, surgical instru instruments,
ments, instruments, dressing stuffs and other rem remedies
edies remedies of all kinds; and the mortality is
rapidly increasing among the weak

and old. All these facts have called up

noble-minded readiness for help

very touching to the population of
Viemna.

"The American people have created

a number of relief committees for the i

purpose of collecting gifts to be dis

tributed among the indigent of Vien

na and the famishing children. The

American government has taken great

interets in this relief work and the

American Red Cross has brought love

parcels of a high value in Vienna and
softened the great misery to a consid considerable
erable considerable extent.

"We cannot enough admire this
plendid assistance that was shown

vs in sucn a humane manner: our

language has no words fit for inter interpreting
preting interpreting our feelings of heartfelt

thankfulness and gratitude.

"As burgomaster of the city of Vi

enna, 1 beg to express herewith my

profound and sincere thanks to the

generous people of ,the American

state for all the marks of sympathy

shown the Vienna population and for
all relief and assistance works be

stowed upon it.

"I have the honor to send to it the

best wishes of the Vienna town coun

cil for a merry Christmas, assuring
you that the population of Vienna will

never forget the humanity and philan

thropy of America that has relieved
and helped us in this time of need."

Tire Prices Eecliiee

DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3;;'. QOA AA
old price $23.80, now 17. UV
DIAMOND Plain, 30x3, C AA
old price S17.60, now tfld.UU
6,000 Mile Guarantee
FEDERAL, FISK AND DIAMOND TUBES
Our Repair Department in charge of all-round
mechanics. Expert Generator and Radiator man.
DIXIE GARAGE
JAS. ENGESSER, Proprietor
Phone 258 West Broadway

THE WINDSOR HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, EfcDRIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service ii
second to none

ROBERT M.i MEYER,
Manager.

J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.

STRAYED HOGS TAKEN UP

I have taken up about thirty head

cf hogs in my fields. Owner may re recover
cover recover same by paying damages, feed
and advertising charges.

27-4t-mon John A. Manly,
Route A, Ocala, Fla.

CHURCH COMMISSION
ATTACKS "OPEN SHOP'

A THANKLESS TASK

Doom, Holland, Dec. 8. (Corres (Correspondence
pondence (Correspondence of the Associated Press).
Ihe correspondent, the other day,
found in a confidential mood, one of
the state police whose task for the
past two years has been to guard for former
mer former Emperor William.
"This," said he, "is a thankless job.
If I wanted to be dishonest, I could
make thousands of guilders in bribes.
But as I don't, all I get is rebuffs
from my superiors if I answer a cour courteous
teous courteous question of a sightseer, or angry
looks from the sightseer if I don't."

Geo, Way 8 Co,
Funeral Directors
and Embalmers
Licensed Embalmers
Motor Funeral Cars
Private Morgue and Chapel
Day Phone 47
Night Phone 515
G. B. Overton, Manager
!t::itt!!tttt;it:n;t:;it;:;:;:;i::;i!

ROBERTS & SPENCER'S

ANNOUNCEMENT

1 ,5

(Associated Press)
New York, Dec. 26. The open shop
campaign in American industry was
criticised as an, effort to destroy the
organized labor movement, in a state

ment issued today by the Commission

of the Church and Social Service of
the Federal Council of the Churches of

Christ in America. This council is

composed of representatives of 31

l'rotestant denominations naving a

membership of about 19,500,000. The

statement follows:

"The relations between employers

and workers throughout the United

States are seriously affected at this

moment by a campaign which is be being
ing being conducted for the 'open shop' pol

icy the so-called 'American plan' of

employment. These terms are now

being frequently used to designate es

tablishments that are definitely antl

union. Obviously, a shop of this kind

is not an 'open shop' but a 'closed

shop' closed against members of la labor
bor labor unions.

"We feel impelled to call public at

tention to the fact that a very wide widespread
spread widespread impression exists that the
present 'open shop' campaign is in inspired
spired inspired in many quarters by this an

tagonism to union labor. Many disin disinterested
terested disinterested persons are convinced that an
attempt is being made to destroy the
organized labor movement. Any such

attempt must be viewed with appre

hension by fair-minded people.

"When, for example, an applicant

for work is compelled to sign a con contract
tract contract pledging himself against affilia affiliation
tion affiliation with a union, or when a union

man is refused employment or dis discharged,
charged, discharged, merely on the ground of
union membership, the employer is us using
ing using coercive methods and is violating

the fundamental principle of an open
shop. Such action i3 unfair and in inimical
imical inimical to economic freedom and to the
interest of society as is corresponding
coercion exercised by labor bodies in
behalf of the closed shop.
"It seems incumbent upon Christian
employers to scrutinize carefully any
movement, however plausible, which is
likely to result in denying to the work

ers such affiliation as will in their
judgment best safeguard their inter interests
ests interests and promote their welfare, and
to precipitate disastrous industrial
conflicts at a time when the country
needs good-will and co-operation be between
tween between employers and employees."

We wish to announce to our friends

and the general public that on and
after this date we will not be with
the firm of George MacKay & Com

pany, formerly Mclver & MacKay. It
has been rumored that we are going
to leave Ocala. We want to state

that we are not going to leave. We

will be located for the present at No.

217 West Broadway. We are going
to carry one of the best and most com complete
plete complete lines of funeral goods ever car carried
ried carried in this section. Also will buy,
sell, repair and re-finish furniture,
mattresses renovated and made to
order; upholstering of all kinds and
picture framing. If our services are
neded call phones 305 or 431.
ROBERTS & SPENCER,
25-tf By C. V. Roberts.

INTENDS TO TALK ON
FARMERS' INTERESTS

Mr. L. M. Rhodes, chairman of the
Florida Marketing Bureau, will be in
the county next week, and will ad

dress the people of the county on the

interests of the agriculturalists. Mr
Rhodes will speak as follows:
At Key Pond, Tuesday evening.
At Buck Pond, Thursday evening.
At Flemington," Friday evening.

In Ocala, at the courthouse, Satur Saturday
day Saturday at 2 n. m. dtf

NOTICE

There will be a meetinc of the

alumni of the Ocala high school next
Tuesday night at 7:30 o'clock at the
Board of Trade room. 23-5t

ANNUAL MEETING
OF STOCKHOLDERS

OUR CHIEF AIM

Has always been to do the very best
repair work possible. If you're' in

ned of expert

VULCANIZING

Make it your chief aim to come to see

Our work is guaranteed.
BLALOCK BROS.
PHONE 78
Corner Main and Oklawaha

The annual meeting of the stock

holders of the Commercial Bank of
Ocala will be held at the office of said
bank in Ocala, Florida, on the 11th

day of January, 1J21, at 3 p. m. for

the purpose of electing a board oi

directors for the ensuing year, and
transaction of such business as may

regularly come before said meeting.

Roger Dodd,
Vice President and Cashier.
Ocala, Fla., Dec. 20, 1920. 4t;-mon

TEACHERS' MEETING
The colored teachers of Florida
will hold their annual session in this
city during the holidays, at Mt. Zion
A. M. E. church, beginning Tuesday
evening, December 28th and closing
Thursday evening, the 30th. The

Ccala public is invited. 21-Gt

NOTICE

Get the habit oi reading the ads.

Mr. Li. B. Overton is now our

funeral director and embalmer. Night

phone 516, day phone 47.
25-tf George MacKay & Company.

0m

mm

7 V

LJL
m$mm iuv

mcA

w

If

your
dealer

doesn't carry

it,endmoaey

aad waist measure

Carer clothine) vnd w will ad you
c&e for trial. Potts prepaid.
fsiwo nYcrCNrcFAsmoFT nwrrruTE
Dept. M. 23 Irria PUe Hew Terfc

RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger

trains at OCALA UNION STATION.

The following schedule figure puD puD-lished
lished puD-lished as information and not guar

anteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD

Leave
:15 am
:55 pm
:17 pm

Arrive

2:10 am
1:34 am
4:15 pra

Meet me at the American Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c. Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p. m. Owned and operated by
Americans. tf

Jacksonville-N'York
Jacksonville
Jacksonville

Tamna-

2:15 am Manatee- 4:05 pm
St. Petersburg
:15 am Tampa 2:10 am
2:15 am Manatee-. 4:17 pm
:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:17 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R, R.
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 2:48 am
1:45 tim Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm

6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:49 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:2-am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassi 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
'Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pens at
jerig's Drug Store. tf



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1920

8P A I A n P P 1 1 P R I- M P I- Q
UHLH U UUU lillLllULO
m ,.

If you have any society items, i
you nave any
phone to five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Brigance of
Jacksonville are visiting their Ocala
friends.
JAPONICA flowers for sale. Ask
Mrs. Simpson, 4 West Ninth St. 22-Gt
Miss Alice Bullock, our society re reporter,
porter, reporter, we regret to say, is on the
ikk list.
Your holiday is not complete with without
out without a pan of our savory cinnamon
buns. Federal Bakery. 21-Gt
The friends of Mr. J. L. Smoak are
glad to see him 6ut again after quite
tn illness.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Cloth'ing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mr. John Batts is in the city from
Uiami, to spend Christmas with his
parents here.
The peripatetic Methodist Christ Christinas
inas Christinas tree carried joy all over town
Saturday night.
Ingersoll Watches at Gerig's Drug
fltore. tf
Dr. W. H. Counts of Jacksonville,
spent Christmas with his father, Mr.
J. H. J. Counts.
Guth's, Liggett's and Nunnally's
Candies, all sizes from half-pound to
ten-pound boxes. Gerig's Drug Store.
The Eight O'Clock Club had a most
enjoyable dance at the Woman's Club
hall Saturday evening.
For the very best, stationery, look
at our stock of Symphony Lawn.
Geri&'a Drug Store. tf
Mr. Bethel Gallagher returned Sun Sunday
day Sunday from Plant City, where he spent
Christmas with his parents.
Abruzzi seed rye, $4 per bushel.
Bust proof seed oats, $1.50 per bushel.
Ocala Seed Store. 22-tf
Saturday, Judge Smith issued mar marriage
riage marriage license to Mr. Harry Hyatt of
Georgetown and Miss Susan Floyd of
Oxford.
The' motto of our prescription de department
partment department is "Quick Service" and the
prices are always reasonable. Tydings
&Co., opp. Harrington Hall hotel, tf
The members of the Ching-a-Ling
Club are looking forward wifti pleased
anticipation to the dance they will
have this evening.
Full line of smokers' articles, pipes,
tobacco, cigars, etc. Tydings & Co.,
opp. Harrington Hall hotel. tf
Ocala had a most orderly Christ Christmas.
mas. Christmas. The police were on the quifive,
but with the exception of a few
drunks they had nothing to arrest.
Federal Bread is the kind to ask
for if you want the best. Your grocer
mil furnish it. 21-6t
The friends of Judge and Mrs. R.
S. McConathy are glad to see them
home again after several months spent
in the north.
Always ask for FEDERAL bread
and rolls. They are delicious, and
can be had from your grocer. Insist
ipon having' FEDERAL. 21-6t
Messrs. William Adams and M. L.
Proctor have leased the old building on
the northeast corner of Main street
and Oklawaha avenue and will fit it up
to do all kinds of auto repairing.
Abruzzi seed rye, $4 per bushel.
Bust proof seed oats, $1.50 per bushel.
Ocala Seed Store. 22-tf
Mr. Johih Thomson, the contractor,
is busy having the old building on the
southwest corner of the city lot re removed.
moved. removed. John doesn't expect to make
any money, he says, but will be re rewarded
warded rewarded by moving an eyesore.
A complete line of perfumeries and
toilet accessories. Tydings & Co., op opposite
posite opposite Harrington Hall hotel. tf
Mrs. Mary A. Shephard came over
from Daytona Saturday for a visit1 to
her daughter, Mrs. R. J. Perkins. She
left for home today to the regret of
her friends here, who would have
been glad if business aaffirs had al allowed
lowed allowed her to prolonog her visit.
Have your old mirrors re-silvered.
We do it promptly and at reasonable
prices. All work guaranteed. Ocala
Mirror Plating Works, Walter Yonge,
proprietor. Phnne 504. 17-tf

' ('ay school will gather this evening at
' the home of Rev. and Mrs. John J.
(Neighbour for their Christmas tree

entertainment. The occasion 13 being
looked forward to with anticipated
pleasure by all.
Seafood, always to be had fresh at
City FISH Market, 9 Ft. King Ave. tf
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Cleveland ar arrived
rived arrived Saturday to spend Christmas
with Mr. Cleveland's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. G. W. Cleveland. Today, Mrs.
Cleveland went to Tampa to visit rel relatives,
atives, relatives, while Mr. Cleveland returned
to his duties in Jacksonville.
Complete line of school supplies al always
ways always on hand at Tydings & Co. tf
Cinda Vause, the infant daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Vause, died
here Sunday morning at G o'clock, aft after
er after a short illness. The remains will
be carried to Crystal River this after afternoon
noon afternoon at 4 o'clock and interment will
b? made there. Sam R. Pyles & Co.,
funeral directors, have charge of the
arrangements.
Dr. Charles Watson Moremen,
Dental Surgeon
Commercial Bank Building, Ocala,
Fia. Office phone 211; residence
phone 298. 7-tf
At his. home in this city Sunday,
Judge W. E. Smith joined in wedlock
Miss Mary Pearl Goolsby to Mr. Emil
M. Fry. The bride is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. E. Goolsby of Martel
and Mr. Fry is from Stockton, Ga.,
and he and his wife left Sunday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for their home in that thriving
little town.
Crane's stationery in boxes or by
the pound. Tydings & So., opposite
Harrington Hall hotel. tf
The O. K.'s. Christmas tree for
poor children Friday night was a
great success and made many a little
heart happy. The O. K. and its em employes
ployes employes furnished the tree, the nuts,
candy and fruits, and the people of
the, town generally, thru the agency
of the King's Daughters gave a small
sum of money for each child. It was
a very happy occasion.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Ulothing & Shoe Company. Every Every-hing
hing Every-hing we sell is guaranteed. We're
.ghting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mack Taylor had an experience with
a new kind of thief Sunday. The man
drove up to Mack's filling station,
took aboard a tank 'full of easoline
and scooted without paying br it. The
man at the station had the number of
the car but the thief evidently chang
ed it in a few blocks, as he has not
been found. It would be a good idea
for our gas dealers to make strangers
pay in advance.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
John F. Schecut of Macon, Ga., who
came here several weeks ago for his
health, died here Sunday morning at
9 o'clock. Mr. Shecut was a traveling
salesman and came from an old Geor Georgia
gia Georgia family. His wife and daughter
survive him and were with him at the
time of his death. The funeral services
will be held at the Baptist church
this afternoon at 2 o'clock, Rev. C. L.
Collins officiating. Interment will be
made in Greenwood annex cemetery.
Sam R. Pyles & Co., funeral directors,
will have charge of the funeral.
We are showing the finest line 01
Perfume Sets, both Domestic and Im Imported,
ported, Imported, that we have ever carried.
Bought direct and the prices are right.
Gerig's Drug Store. tf
WILL TRY FOR THE POLE
IN AN AIRPLANE
(Associated Press)
Philadelphia, Dec. 26 Capt. Robert
A. Bartlett, who was master of the
"Roosevelt," the ship on which Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Peary's expedition discovered
the North Pole, has declared determi determination
nation determination to cross the North Pole in an
airplane.
To finance the expedition, he says,
will cost about $300,000 and he is
seeking to make arrangements with
scientific bodies and wealthy men for
the advance of this sum.
Captain Bartlett is known among
army, navy and scientific men as "The
Polar Bear" and is a veteran of five
Polar expeditions.
He arrived here recently to become
port captain in the army transport
service and is in charge of the trans trans-ports
ports trans-ports being completed at Hog Island.
SAM R. PYLES & CO.,
Funeral Directors & Embalmers
PARLORS OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for White
People Only.
Phones. 555 and 225. Open All Night
OCALA. FLORIDA

PLIGHT OF REFUGEE
CHILDREN TERRIBLE
One hundred thousand Russian refu refugees
gees refugees In Poland r- absolutely destitute,
according to official estimates. Tha
majority of thee tre women and chil children.
dren. children. The condition of the latter par particularly
ticularly particularly la pitiful and they will be
among the beneficiaries from the
$33,000,000 fund being raised by the
European Relief Ceuncil, composed of
eight leading American reL : agencies
for a Joint appeal in behalf of the
million of little Europeans who can
look only to America for the food,
clothing and asedical care that will
make It possible for them to survive
the winter.

CONTRIBUTIONS EXEMPT FROM
TAXATION.
Contributions to the collection of
the European Relief Council for the
European children's relief fund are ex exempt
empt exempt from taxation and may be de deducted
ducted deducted from Income tar returns, ac according
cording according to a ruling that has been
made by the office of Internal Revenue
la Washington.
GAS CHECK
HOW simple each Is!
That Incandescent globe over
your head yet man had mastered
electricity for years before he knew a
charged wire in vacuum would give
such brilliancy. That differential on
your rear auto ttxle yet rear axles
were abominations before genius
equalized turning speeds by a triplet
gear of utter simplicity.
Life Is full of mechanical miracles.
We take them for granted.
Gas-checks belong to the class.' After
four years of war every one knows
what a gas-check is. Fits in the gun,
you know, to prevent flare-back or
leakage of powder gas on firing.
Breech-plug Ms just a round chunk
of steel threaded to screw Into the
gun's back end after loading. It is
pierced by a small hole in its center.
Mushroom stem fits Into this hole.
It really look's ilke a mushroom just
big enough to enter the gun. When
explosion rocks the earth and sours
Mrs. Jones milk ten miles away the
projectile gets an awful boot in its
rear. The mushroom's face filling the
breech gets an equal and opposite boot.
Gases do the booting. Fiery, furious
masses of gases, rending heaven and
earth asunder to escape. It's the heat
of their passionate desire that gives
the shell its kick. Were there any
other avenue of escape never would
they bother with a half-ton shell.
So breech must-be sealed tight. Be Between
tween Between mushroom and plug is put a pad
of 65 per cent asbestos and 35 per
cent tallow worked up Into a solid cir circular
cular circular form. Volcanic pressure upon
mushroom face squeezes the pad
against the plug. In helpless agony
its edges protrude. .They squash
against the gun tube and check effectu effectually
ally effectually escape of gas. Hence, gas-check
pad.
But that is common knowledge. The
interesting point is historical. Naval
guns stuck over the side. To load
them muzzle-ways running-in was once
necessary. But running-in took time.
80 our worthy forbears built breech
loaders. Whiskers were then in vogue.
Alas, the cruelty of war I Breech load loaders
ers loaders worked to beat the band. But the
very first broadside scorched side sideburns,
burns, sideburns, goatees, moustachios, and "chin "chin-ners,"
ners," "chin-ners," from their proud owners' chins
and jcheeks.
Oases did It Gases that leaked
through the unsealed breeches.
In consequence breech-loaders were
pronounced failures. So powerful is
fashion. And for years and years our
whiskered man-o'-warsman feared
them.
Until the simple expedient of gas gas-check
check gas-check came. But isn't it the irony of
fate that one sees smooth-faced sail sailors
ors sailors now? The great discovery came
too late.
Too late for whiskers, yes.
OLD INVENTIONS
WE LIVE too much in the present
We call ours a spectacular age.
We call it our age. We are wrong,
egolstically In error. And our ejroism
blinds us to what has gone before.-
Men marvel at the precision of
modern artillery fire. The miracle so
they say which makes this possible is
the aircraft spotttng. Men rise high
above the target trenches and observe
directly the flight and fall of projec projectiles.
tiles. projectiles. By wireless to the guns ranees
are corrected to put the next salvo
crashing over the enemy.
"My!" we ejaculate with fatHous
confoundment, "how marvelous it is '."
And yet if we took the trouble to pry
a musty volume from our shelf we
could read the identical story already
half a century old. When Commodore
Foote bombarded Island No. 10 in the
Mississippi river he sent up a naval
officer in his kite balloon, the Eagle.
From an altitude of some 2,000 feet
the blrdman (old papers used the

ls
Y By a Lieutenant
A in the
United States Navy

tonii; aisooveren that "his gun? were
sh'o!in' hl-h. He signalled changes
"f range until they "bulled."
We shivered and shook, or some of
us did, over the sudden submarine on onslaught
slaught onslaught which struck the World war
f rightfulness. Yet our own strategists
planned and in part executed just such
a blockade along the coast of our
southern states. The U-boats used by
the Germans embodied the substance
of American inventions.
With goose-flesh and gloom we
studied lurid portrayals of the night
vrt: -) r- abroad. Yet our very own War
department equipped Its signal forces
in 1 with powerful oxy-hydrogen or
calcium lights "by means of which a
force df 2,000 men could work at night
as well as by daylight" A good Imi Imitation
tation Imitation of the modern star-shell could
be dropped from the aerostats. And
both white and colored signal torches
were sent up by small balloons. Final Finally
ly Finally the observer could telegraph direct
from his basket to the commanding
eolonel five miles away.
-All this taught the Confederates to
use einouflage. They used dummy
guns and put up green branches to
coi:.?eal the real ones. In one part of
the lines COO men were engaged in this
work.

ELOPERS CAN, MARRY
IN SAFETY III AIR
Airplane Pilot Offers Services,
Even to Performing the
Ceremony.
- Tom Symons, Spokane airplane pilot
offers special inducements to elopers.
Sea captains, Tom says, are lords
and masters of their craft three miles
from shore. They arrest and judge
and marry and bury and sell booze.
He contends there's a similar perpen perpendicular
dicular perpendicular three-mile limit
"I'm a captain," says Tom, "and my
specialty is elopements. There's no
room for a preacher in my air bus, so
I'll carry a prayer book myself and
perform the ceremonies well out of
reach of pursuing, indignant fathers."
When the barograph needle tickles
the line that says the earth Is three
miles away straight down Tom says
he'll hold the controls with his knee
and lean back in the cockpit to join
loving hands together and say the
blessed words.
The only trouble is the dictum of
the peace conference air experts that
decided air is national In other words
that the United States is the United
States clear up to the "ceiling."
' "But I'll let them take me to court"
declares Tom. "We'll see If they can
step an 'old salt' from earning an
honest living tying knots for runa runaways!
ways! runaways! We'll see!"
As for the bartender part of it
Tom's puzzled.
"I could sell it all right if I could
get it up there,'" he ruminated.
"But how to do that? If I take it
to the plane I get pinched for unlaw unlawful
ful unlawful transportation. If I have any left
over and bring It down I get pinched,
too. I'd have to take my customers
with me. No, I guess it wouldn't pay.
PRISON CELLS NOW
SERVE AS HOMES
order to solve the acute housing
problem, the Chelmsford town council
has opened the cells in the local pris prison
on prison to homeseekers. Alterations are not
permitted so that the building is at fi.ll
times ready to receive prisoners.
This photo shows one of the cells
in the prison showing some of the pris prison
on prison furniture.
HUNTING FOR DREAM HATS
Every Woman Feels That Some Da
It Will Be Her Fortune to
Discover One.
In the spring a woman's fancy light lightly
ly lightly turns to thoughts of hats. F.verj
woman feels thai one day she will
find the dream hat, a writer in the
Loi.ioa Daily' Mail states. It may be
waiting just around the corner Ir.
some shop yet undiscovered. Or It
may be that the Quest will go on for
weeks or months or years.
I'ut one day she will find the hat
v.hi h will make her life a roseate
thinir until it wears out or becomes
old-fashioned. Under the brim of It
her eyes will shine like stars. Her
whole being will irradiate charm.
A decent balance at the bank gives

SgS323 ' ;
'-"! ftl
- i 5i H
j&v "hp, ..,:..:v::vj::vvXv1
I I J, ill
fcr'Sr I v Ml

6H, DSARl HYBACSf

Merciful Eesrecs, how my back
hurts in the morning I"
it s aa
due to an
over-abund
ance of that
poison called!
uric acia.
The kidneys
are not able
to get rid of
it. Such con conditions
ditions conditions you
Ann ws-i r5 1 1
overcome, VvS1 ft
and unions vX Cf JA)
life by taking u
"Anuric" (anti-rric-acid). This
can be obtained at almost any druff
store, in tablet form.
When your kidneys get sluggish
and clog, you suffer from back backache,
ache, backache, sick-headache, dizzy spells,
or twinges and pains of lumbago,
rheumatism or gout; or sleep is
disturbed two or three times a
night, get Dr. Pierce's Anuric, it
will put new life into your kidneya
and your entire system. Send Dr.
Pierce's Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo,
H, Y., ten cents ior trial package.
Aubtjbh, Ga. For many years
I have been doing much heavy work
and my Buffering from kidney trouble
eeemed almost unbearable aj times. I
had tried many kinds of medicine for
it but in vain. Finally I eent for a
bottle of 'Dr. Pierce's Anuric Tablets
and since I have taken them I have
felt like a new woman. I highly recom recommend
mend recommend 'Anuric' to all sufferers from
kidney trouble." Mas. A. R. Cicac,
Route 1.
a, comfortable air of assurance to
many men. Silk stockings not th
half-and-half sort bring a blissful
sense of well being to most women.
But nothing can give the same poise
as the dream hat. To wear It is to d
a success.
"How well you are looking today l"
your friends say.
You know that it is the hat.
All the same, you are well. No on
could be 111 in the dream hat
It conjures up" thought of soft mu music,
sic, music, scents of flowers, shaded light
and the spring. What may not oni
accomplish in such a hat I What ad ad-venturefc
venturefc ad-venturefc may not happen 1
The hat must be subtle in its con conception.
ception. conception. It must have enough color
to bring out the light in your eyes, but
not too much to deaden the color of
your hair. The line must be good and
accord with the contour of your face.
Light and fanciful, there must be in
It a hint of something a little pro provocative,
vocative, provocative, a fantasy one could never as as-sociate
sociate as-sociate with jet and bangles.
Hut where Is the dream hat to b
fecund? Ah! if one only knew! Some Somehow,
how, Somehow, it still eludes one's search. Time
Is getting on. A hat you must have,
and so you must be content with tht
second best.
ARCHERYx HELD IN HONOR
Skill in Use of th Bow Was Fostered
in Every Way in the Twelfth
(entury.-
Archery in Scotland is as old as the
day of William the Lion. The first
mention of bows in the Statute book
occurred in the latter part of the
twelfth citury. On skill in use oi
the bow the safety of Scotland had
for so long rested, that In the 'reign
of William the Lion an act was passed
making it compulsory for every man
between the ages of sixteen and slxtj
to have weapons of this description
In war each bowman carried 16 heavy
and eight light shafts. The principal
weapon of offense of those bygone
days has long since degenerated lute
a plaything.
The origin of the Royal Companj
of Archers, the king's bodyguard, Is
somewhat obscure, the first unas unassailable
sailable unassailable record dating back no fur further
ther further than 1C76. Some authorities
claim the company was formed bj
James the First of Scotland, who
chose a bodyguard for himself. Tht
organization was permitted in 167(
to call itself "Ilis Majesty's Com
pany of Archers," and the first pa parade
rade parade In full uniform was held on
Leith Links on June 11, 1077. Queen
Anne in 1704 granted, the companj
a royal charter. Sir Walter Scotl
was a member of the organization.
Coal From Leaves, Bark and Fruits.
After an exhaustive study of a large
number of coal seams, James Lomax,'
an English mineralogist, says he has
come to the conclusion that almost al)
had their origin in vegetable matter
grown and deposited on the spot where
it now rested, the coal substance being
formed chiefly by the droppings of
leaves, twigs, bark and fruits, in the
shape of seeds and fructiferous cones
mainly from large trees. There hud
also been, especially in the lower parts
of coal beds, the remains of planu
much smaller in size and lower In the
scale of organization, various kinds of
mosslike plants, all of which combined
to form a humus in which the plants
much more highly organized could
exist and develop. Indianapolis News
Dog Highly Prized In Alaska.
Nowhere in the world has the dot
such unrestricted right of way as In
Alaska. In winter, when more than
G00.000 square miles of territory are
sealed up In solid Ice, dogs are almost
the sole means of getting from place
to place In fact, they seem necessary
to life. The aristocrats of Arctic dog
life are the mail teams in the service

1 1

AUVERMbtlMlb

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOU
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Rates: Six lines, maximum, one that,
25c; three times, 50c; six times, 75c J
one month, $3. Payable' in advance.
FARM WANTED I want to hear
from party having farm for sale.
Give price and description. B. E,
Howard, Champaign, Illinois. 25-2t
LOST Last night between Templa
theater and Chazal residence, a
string of pearl beads. Reward to
finder by applying to Miss Onis Onis-Chazal,
Chazal, Onis-Chazal, Ft. King Ave. 24-St
FOUND Suitcase. For information
apply to Mrs. E. A. Crumptoa,
Route B, Ocala. x 24-St
WANTED Young man or woman
clerk to assist with soda fountain
service. Apply to T. W. Troxler. tf
JHERO-COLA WOODYARD We ara
prepared to furnish oak or pizs
wood for either stove or fireplac
on short notice. We deliver year
money's worth promptly. Give us a
trial order. Chero-Cola Woodyard,
phone 167. 26-la
WOOD Oak and pine, cut to any
length; delivered on short notice.
Phone Mrs. E. L. Howell, O&k,
Fla.' 20-tf
FARM BARGAIN I am offering- for
quick sale a dandy little 30-acr
farm, located in good neighborhood.
Every acre well fenced and in higfr
state of cultivation; 5-room' house,
small barn- and smokehouse; sic
well of good water. Pair of dandy
young mules, wagon and harness;
some farm tools; 30 bushels of com
and some hay. Price, $1800. Tens
can be arranged. S. S. Savage, Jr.,
Ocala, Fla. 18-10t
FOR SALE 1500 budded orang
trees, Pineapple and Parson Brown,
one year old budded on five year old
.our roots; from 3 to 5 ft. higb,
Price, 60c. and 75c. Write me or
see me at H. B. Masters Co. L. B.
Cordrey, Ocala, Fla. 15-lra
sires work. Can use dictaphoc. S
Will do piece work. Mss S. IL
Patterson, Colonial. 22-6t-
WANTED At once, -a white wait waitress.
ress. waitress. Apply at City Cafe, Socti
Magnolia street." 21-t
CABBAGE PLANTS Protected fro
frost by overhead irrigation. Char Charleston
leston Charleston Wakefield, Early Sumner,
Lupton'a best Long Island seed,
$1.50 per thousand; special price fa
large quantities. J. R. Davis Farms,
Bartow, Fla. tf 4
FOR SALE Handsome Jersey mall
calf, born November 2G. Has learn-
ed to drink from bucket. Price $25 i
Apply to Lours Frederitzi, LaksL
Weir avenue, Ocala, Fla.
20-
STRAYED From my home on South
Orange street, Monday night, Dec
20, large muey-headed cow, red and
white, roan, Durham stock. Reward
for finder. A. G. Griffin, P. O. Box
180, Ocala, Fla. 27-3t?
ORANGES AND GRAPEFRUIT A
nice lot of oranges' and grapefruit;
fifty or more orances one rent earfc
grapefruit fifty or more two centl't
each. Will pack box for $250.. Leave f
orders at Ocala Seed Store or calLJ
W. D. Carn, phone 191. 27-tf f
FOR SALFj Have one good work
mare for sale. Will sell cheap. W.
D. Carn. 27-tf
WOOD Giles Wood Yard. Seasca-
cd oak or pine wood, for either stove
or fireplace; $1 and $2 per load. Y&rd
comer South Main and Third street.
Fhone 112. 15-lm
:C. Cecil Bryant?
I Accounting and Audlllri
I PHONE 332
Auto Repairing
EFFICIENT WORKMEN.
PROMPT SERVICE
REASONABLE CHARGES
We repair all makes of cars ts
pecialize on Maxwell, Chalmers z
iakland autos.
GEO, J. WILLIAMS
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTE2, Atftt
BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all
tract iork. Gives more and fefi
work fcr the money than any
contraci or in the city. ; )
When you buy fish from us they tT tT-lressed
lressed tT-lressed ready for cooking. Oyst
and shrimp. City FISH Market. K"
,o. 9 Ft. King Ave., phone 158. 2f

T



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