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:
UF00075908:05767

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
WEATHER FORECAST

TEMPERATURE

This morning, 30.
This afternoon, 50.
01.. 2i
IlE-JOE GANNON
BROKE THE RECORD
8 Service in the House of Represen Representatives
tatives Representatives Exceeds that of Any Other
Member. Past or Present
I (Associated Press)
(Washington, Dec. 29. The House
pped work for one hour today to
a tribute to Uncle Joe Cannon.
''Ok
establishment of a new record for
jrvice in Congress was the occasion
X the celebration. Mr. Cannon set
new mark yesterday, surpassing the
Irvice record of Justin Smith Morrill
Vermont, who previously held the
Kord of fortv-three vears. nine
Jonths and twenty-four days in the
puse and Senate.
RADIO BROUGHT RESCUE
enue Cutter Standing By a Burn
ing Schooner OCT Charleston
(Associated Press)
Norfolk, Va., Dec. 29. A radio mes-
gianntnces that the Norwegian
ihooner Korsnats is on fire eight
iles off Charleston, S. C. Twelve
embers of the crew were taken off
st night. The coast guard cutter
fjminole is standing by.
ARTHQUAKE WOKE
CALIFORNIANS UP
(Associated Press)
Willows, yCalif., Dec. 29. An earth-
bake so severe that the inhabitants
ere aroused, occurred here at 2:15
&is jnorning. No damage has been
ported thus far.
ftlTISH AND FRENCH
HAVE THE INSIDE TRACK
Berlin, Dec. 7.-( Correspondence of
he Associated Press) American bus
es scouts who have been scouring
ermany in me last rew montns in i
(arch of contracts have virtually

jandoned the field to the British and guards today frustrated an attempt to
rench and gone; home, according toiburn the hotei at Star junction, near

formation reaching the American j

saociation of Commerce and Tradelfire(j a quantity of inflammables plac-

Jere. While exports and imports be-
&en the United States and Ger-'
)any continue gradually to increase
he Americans say the majority of the
ig manufacturing and buying firms t
'Germany already have signed long-
me contracts with the British ana,
rench, who sent armies of represen
tees into the country as soon as
he armistice was signed.
The Germans who have not con-
racted with the British and French,
ut have held hack in the belief that
l would be to their advantage to tie
p with the Americans, are becoming j
iscouraged and American business
tien here say; unless there is soon a
esumption of official relations be-
ween the two Countries, and probably
i stabilization-of exchange, it must
e many montns alter a treaty is

igned before the Americans will again 1 Hanson children is 3 years of age.
iave their proportionate pre-war (Thus there were at one time five liv liv-;hare
;hare liv-;hare of German trade. jing generations with less than 72
The German government is keenly: years separating the youngest from

ilive to the situation and even has
aken a hand, unofficially, in recent
ransactions by which it was believed (
good business relations between the
wo countries would be fostered,
fhen the National Cash Register Co.
ently sought permission of the
olitical economic sub-committee of
he imperial economic council to im-j

Tjrt tools and patterns for a factory j Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F., held Tues Tues-irt
irt Tues-irt Germany the German foreign of- day night, December 2Sth, the follow follow-ffice
ffice follow-ffice took an active interest and it is j ing officers were elected for the en-

id even directed the committee to
Make a favorable report, although
lome of Germany's most poweriui
Jfinancial influences were objecting.
Other American concerns have ap ap-nlied
nlied ap-nlied for permission to import ma
chinery and manufactured articles but
the economic council has thus iar
tfithheld the permission on the
eround that the articles should be pro
duced in Germany.
The German government's principal
biection to importations at this time
is based upon the low exchange value
the mark. Until the mark is sta-
. ... r.ormarn helipvp trade
ishould be encouraged on tne Dasis oi
V vtre of iroods, or that only such
' portations should be permitted as
Will encourage jeriiiaii jji uuuvnuu
-'form a market for German labor.
I35 pair men's dress shoes, former
' price $9.50, now $8. Little's Shoe
Parlor. 28-tf
.Just arrived, cauliflower, .beets,
Njing beans, lettuce, tomatoes and
celery. ,W. A. Stroud, phone 218. It

ARE TO

OUILIE ANANIAS
South Haters Who are Going to Bear
False Witness Before the House
Committee on the Census
(Associated Press)
Washington, Dec. 29. The House
census committee today continued its
hearing on the congressional reappor reapportionment,
tionment, reapportionment, bill. Among the witnesses
expected were representatives of the
national association for the advance advancement
ment advancement of the colored people, who are
expected to urge reduction of repre representation
sentation representation from Southern states on the
ground of alleged refusal to allow
negroes to vote. A bill recently intro introduced
duced introduced in the House provides for re reduction
duction reduction of representatives from
Southern states where it is found en enfranchisement
franchisement enfranchisement of the negro has been
denied.
LET THEM TAKE IT TO THE
COURTS
Charges by representatives of the
association that negroes were unlaw unlawfully
fully unlawfully prevented from voting in the
South led to exciting scenes. South Southern
ern Southern members of the committee took
issue with witnesses and Representa Representative
tive Representative Bee of Texas, declared he was
tired of states being insulted on the
strength of hearsay evidence. One of
the spectators insisted on getting into
the discussion and Chairman Siegal
finally' told him if he did not sit down
he must leave the room.
Declaring there was nothing in the
laws of Southern states discriminat discriminating
ing discriminating against negro voters, representa representatives
tives representatives from' the South suggested to the
spokesmen of the association that
they take their complaints of alleged
discriminations against negroes to the
courts rather than to Congress.
ARMED GUARD FOILED
ATTEMPT AT ARSON
t Associated Press)
Uniontown, Pa., Dec. 29. Armed
here. Thev drove off two men who
ed in a room on the first fioor Guests
of the hotePwho were awakened by the
sfcots joined in the chase, but the in-
jctndiaries escaped.
DEATH OF MRS. RILES
BROKE FAMILY CHAIN
( Associated Press)
Arkadelphia, Ark., Dec. 29. A
chain of grandmothers without pai--
'allel, in this section, at least, has been
broken by the passing of Mrs. Eme-
iine Eliza Riles, 82.
Before her death, two small chil-
dren of Mrs. Eliza Hanson, her great-
'granddaughter, had six living grand-
mothers of whom two ,wc-re great-
'great grandmothers, two were great-
grandmothers and two were just plain
grandmothers. The oldest ol the
the eldest.
The Hanson children had beside
their six grandmothers, nine uncles,
four great uncles, two great-great
.uncles, four great aunts, two great-
great aunts and forty second cousins,
but no first cousins.
At the regular meeting tf Tulula
suing term: T. C. Carter, N. G.; F. W
Ditto, V. G.; H. R. Luffman, secretary;
J. H. Benjamin, treasurer; Wr. M.
Thomas, trustee; C. W. Moremen. rep rep-lesentative;
lesentative; rep-lesentative; P. V. Leavengood, alter alternate.
nate. alternate. Mr. and Mrs. Marion F. Johnson of
Lynwood, delightfully entertained at
cards last night, honoring their
guests, Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Conner and
daughter Eloise, of Knoxville, Tenn.,
who are spending the winter at Tam-
pa, and Mr. M. T. Smiley and daugh-
ter, Miss Ruth Smiley, from Rush-
vine, ma. ine nome was tasteiuily
decorated in festive manner with hol holly,
ly, holly, mistletoe and bells. Mrs. Shep Shep-hard
hard Shep-hard received the dainty article given
for the highest score. At a late hour
refreshments of ices, cake and mints
were served. The guests then depart departed
ed departed for their homes after a very pleas pleasant
ant pleasant evening.
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

OCA LA, FLORIDA WEDNESDAY, DKCKMBKI! 29. I!20

NO! GOING TO
BE AT NICE
And Maybe Not Going to be Nice
When the Allied Premiers
Meet Again
t Associated Press)
Paris, Dec. 29. On account of the
labor situation, which makes neces necessary
sary necessary the presence of Premier Lloyd
Gecrge in London, the next conference
of the allied premiers will be in Lon London
don London or Paris, and not at Nice, accord according
ing according to the newspapers here.
A MOVE TO AID IRELAND
A movement to place the full
weight of British organized labor to
support Irish self-determination claim
began with the conference of the par parliamentary
liamentary parliamentary labor party today.
YOUNG FOLKS ENTERTAINED
Miss Katie May Eagleton was de delightfully
lightfully delightfully entertained last evening by
her sister. Miss Ann Eagleton. Cards
was the game enjoyed, the prizes be being
ing being awarded to the couple progressing
the most during the time given. Miss
Marguerite Edwards and Mr. William
Strother being the lucky couple, they
were awarded the Christmas kewpie
and handkerchief. The next in order.
was a comical contest in which the
contestants had to use their five senses
to gain the answers. Miss Meme Da Davis
vis Davis proving to have the keener senses
of any, won the prize. A salad course
was then served. It being very near
Miss -Eagleton's birthday, there was
great fun in blowing out the candles
on a birthday cake, presented by her
sister. Then each had a chance to cut
to see which would win the ring, dime
and thimble concealed therein.
After a delightful time spent, the
guests departed, each smiling over
some gift which they hnd to giab
from a Christmas bag.
Those present were Misses Lois
Livingston, Marguerite Edwards,
Meme Davis and Messrs. Earl Greg Gregory,
ory, Gregory, William Strother, Bernard Koonce
and Frank Butler.
U. S. WANTS OFFICIAL
MESSAGES SENT FREE
Paris, Dec. 11. (Correspondence of
the Associated Press). In turning
over informally the new Lafayette
wireless station to the French govern government
ment government a few days ago, the American
government has proposed that the sta station
tion station receive and send official messages,
both French and American, gratui gratuitously
tously gratuitously for an indefinite time.
These would include, first, messages
from the departments of the Ameri American
can American government, particularly war,
navy, state and commerce, to their
representatives and bureaus in France;
second, official messages from the Am American
erican American government to the French gov government;
ernment; government; third, dispatches to the
United States government wireless
stations from its representatives in
France.
In return the United States prom promises
ises promises that the Annapolis station will
perform the same service for the
French government, free of charge.
This large-amount of business is now
being handled by the private cable and
commercial wireless companies.
This suggested innovation, which
originated with the navy department,
is being seriously considered by the
French government although it be
lieves it would carry by far the
larger load, and although it had plan-
red to leave the station entirely free
during peacetime to handle only com
mercial business. The wireless sta stations
tions stations of the French government are
used by the ministry of posts and tele
graphs during peacetime and by the
ministry of war during time of war.
The Lafayette station, which is 20
miles from Bordeaux, is now actually
being operated by the French ministry
of posts, and sent to North and South
America most of the press reports of
the meeting of the league of nations
assembly at Geneva.
The station was started during the
war by the American navy depart department
ment department and at the armistice the French
government arranged with the navy to
finish it. agreeing to pay the entire
cost of construction. It can reach any
point on the globe.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express rur heartfelt
thanks to our neighbors and friends
for their kindness to us during the
illness and death of our little baby
boy. Mr. and Mrs.. C. M. Luffman
and Children.

CUT SHORT THEIR
CRIMINAL CAREER

Scott Twins Met Death and Capture
When They Tried to Rob the
Illinois Central
(Associated Press)
Kankakee, Dec. 29. One of the two
youthful bandits who held up the New
Orleans-Chicago flyer, on the Illinois
Central, near here last night, was kill killed
ed killed in a battle with police and railroad
detectives near here this morning,
and the other surrendered. The youths
were Joseph and Jacob Scott, twins,
2-1 years of age, and residents of
Greenville, 111. Several hundred dol dollars
lars dollars in cash and a few thousand (hi (hilars
lars (hilars in jewels were recovered.
HOLIDAY PARTY
A number of friends of Miss Natalie
Minshall enjoyed a holiday paity at
the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
II. S. Minshall on Oklawaha avenue
yesterday.
After several hours spent playing
games the hostess conducted hex hex-guests'
guests' hex-guests' to the Temple theater and
later to the Vogue, where delicious
cake and ice cream were served.
The following were guests of Miss
Natalie on this joyous occasion, which
will long be remembered by them all:
Margaret Chace, Maud Gary, Adeline
Malever, Eura Burton, Olive Whaley,
Elizabeth Wetherbee, Jean Bitting,
Johnny Lee Flynn, Dorothy Capple Capple-man,
man, Capple-man, Virginia Carmichael, Genevieve
Hale, Mea Dozier Haile and Lora
Thomas.
SCOTLAND IS VOTING ON
PROHIBITION QUESTION
London, Dec. 11. (Correspoience
f the Associated Press). Voting on
the prohibition question in Scotland
has been going on in the more remote
districts for a month or more, and the
final result wiP probably not be known
vntil the end of the year.
The latest returns are: l!M locali localities
ties localities for no change in the present sys system;
tem; system; 24 for limitation of saloon licen licences
ces licences and 23 for the abolition of exist existing
ing existing licenses.
W. E. "Pussyfoot" Johnson, the Am American
erican American "dry" campaigner, stated to an
interviewer at Bradford the other day
that he was very satisfied with the re results
sults results so far, which meant the closing
down of 292 saloons in Scotland.
Asked how long he thought it would
take to make Britain dry Mr. Johnson
said he believed that England, Ireland,
Scotland and Wales would b bone bone-dry
dry bone-dry in ten years.
The Cambridge Union, the well well-known
known well-known university society, held a de debate
bate debate the other day on prohibition and
vcted against prohibition 11 to 203.
Toy makers eagerly seized upon the
"pussyfoot" notion for the Christmas
season, and all sorts of toys, dolls and
mechanical devices were adapted to
the idea.
NOTICE
Mr. G. B. Overton is now our
funeral director and embalmer. Night
phone 516, day phone 47.
25-tf George MacKay & Company.
o5 pairs Lunn & Sweet's lace boots
for ladies, black and brown. Goodyear
velt soles. Former price SI 2, now S9.
Little's Shoe Parlor. 28-tf
CALL MEETING OF MARION MARION-DUNN
DUNN MARION-DUNN LODGE NO. 19, F. & A.
M.
Installation of officers for the en ensuing
suing ensuing year. Officers and members
urged to be present.
29-2t A. L. Lucas, W. M.
t i-i i- -f-
r i c
Commercial Bank Building, Ocala,
I'ia. Office phone 211; residence
phone 293. 7-tf
NO MORE WAR TAX ON SHOES
If you trade at our place of business,
for every shoe in our'entire stock that
was subject to tax has been reduced to
?10 a pair. Spot cash. No credit. No
deliverv. Little's Shoe Parlor. 2?-tf
Crane's stationery m boxes or by
the pound. Tydings & So., opposite
Harrington Hall hotel. tf
37 pairs men's dress shoes, former
price $12.50, now $10. Little's Shoe
Parlor. 2?-tf
Advertising builds business.

EEUS
AT FIOUE
Italians and D'Annunzio May Close
Their Terms of Peace this
Afternoon
( Associate.) PrtrSi-)
Dec. 2'.'. l-"iy;htinr at Fiumi
Pari;
has been suspended. A Rome dispatch
states that delegates up minted by the
mayor of Fiunie met the commander
me itanan regujars ve; tenia v una
agreed to terms for the surrender of
ibe city. D'Annunzio is expected to
sign them today.
CONFERENCE THIS MORNING
I'iume, Dec. 21'. By Associated
Press).- A eer, iViehcc lor arranging
i'uiai cessation of hostilities between
Italian forces and D'AnnunzLo's troops
was set for this morning.
GABBY RESIGNED
D'AnnuiK'.io has relinquished his au authority
thority authority to the communal council of
Hume.
EPWOR'IH LEAGUE LEADERS
AT EAST ST. LOUIS
Consider Plans for Extending
Scope of their Organization
the
t Associated Pros?)
St. Louis, Dec. 29 Epworth League
leaders from throughout the jurisdic jurisdiction
tion jurisdiction of the Southern Methodist church
met here today to consider plans for
exi' nding the scone of their organiza
tion
The appointment of two field
ries in'tach state was urged
f efretai
by speakers.
PIT'.LIC INSTALLATION
TULULA LODGE I. O. O. F.
Tulula Lodge Xo. 22, I. O. O. F.,
will have a pui.ii'iii.-tallution of office);-
next Tuesday ii inlit Jan. 4th.
Other lodges in this district are in invited
vited invited to be present and bring their
officers-elect to be installed with the
officers of Tuhiia lodge. Brother
Gravely of Fort Meade will be present
and deliver an addiess, on Odd Fellow Fellowship,
ship, Fellowship, after which refreshments will be
sovod. A U members and their fam families
ilies families as well as the general public in invited
vited invited to attend.
I. D. McCa.skill, N. G.
11 R. Luffman. Secretary.
VIOLENT METHODS IN
VOUE IN VOLUSIA
DeLand. Dc ?. 29. As a result of a
lew Sumtay night at the Ohio house,
Daytona Beach, Grady llames is dead
at Bohannon's hospital, Daytona.
Grady was shot three times by men
who invaded his father's home after
he had gone to the assistance of his
father. Arthur llames, why ha apart apartments
ments apartments in the Ohio house, living there
with one daughter, Lena, aged 22.
llames bar- refused to permit his
'daughter to associate with neighbors
land an ugly story concerning relations
of father and daughter has been
spread over the beach, but is denied
by the girl. Last Tuesday night
Hames was. taken by a party of men
to the vicinity of Ormond, where he
was chaiged with the crime, but later
permitted to return home. Sunday
night at 1" o'clock, eight n.en entered
llames' apartment to take him away.
A fight ensued and the boy, who hap happened
pened happened in. wa shot three times. Hames
claims he was brought in an automo automobile
bile automobile toward DeLand and on the road
was beaten with a- strap, again placed
in the car and taken seven miles north
of DeLeon Springs, where he was
'thrown irom tne err ano tola to get
cut of the county. He walked two
miles to a house front where he was
carried to Delon and got a car to
take him back to Daytona Beach. A
Ufcoutv snerui ana posse irom nere
'- Hames ani wrought him here
TWO FORMER GERMAN
SHIPS OFFERED FOR SALE
ManHa. P. I., Nov
dene of tr.e A.-oe:u'
10. Co rr e s pon -ed
Press.) Two
j former German ships seized during
t;:e war are offered for sale here bv
j the United State shipping board. The
steamer OuimieLafg, which was char chartered
tered chartered to the Philippine government
for some time, v. as turned back to the
shipping board ar.d is now at Hong-
j keng. The
i German ship
lidget. another former
whi'-h was chartered to
the Philippine
err.ment-, is offered
I for sale and it is understood the local
government ha zn option on the ves-
sol at 100,000.
i

FIGHTING 8
OVER

Get the habit ot reading the ads.

Fair and slightly warmer
tonight. Thursday fair
and warmer. Moderate
north and northeast
winds.

NO. 312
JAL GREETING
FOR 1. COLBY
South limericans at Monteviedo Spm
to See Our Secretary
of State
: c Associated Press)
Monte iedo, Dec. 29 Great throngs
lined the streets to welcome Secretary
Colbv. American residents here de-
! dared h had the most enthusiastic
t'"u"K any loreign visitor in
years.
TRANCI
WILL BE MORE
CAREFUL NEXT TIME
Jacksonville, Dec. 29 The man who
is alleged to have posed here as Eddie
Rickenbac&er, famous American ace,
and who married Miss Frances G.
Hannon, of few York, at St. Augus Augustine,
tine, Augustine, has deserted his wife of a week
at Chicago, according to a letter re received
ceived received -here from the girl by her
mother. She refused to say anything
other than that her daughter's hus husband
band husband had disappeared.
A NEWFIRM IN BUSINESS
Messrs. C V. Roberts and Barnard
Spencer (better known as Barney),
who have been in business with Mc Mc-Iver
Iver Mc-Iver & MacKay, MacKay & Company,
and other firms for years, have set up
for themselves a funeral directors,
also as furniture dealers. They have
a good stand for the present at 217
,West Broadway, but as soon as possi
Ue will remove nearer to tewn. Botl
Both
these gentlemen are well known to
our people, both in a business and so social
cial social way and are universally esteemed
and trusted. Their undertaking e3 e3-tablishment
tablishment e3-tablishment is complete and the name
of the firm is a guarantee for its good
work. Their friends hope for them
complete success.
COLORED TEACHERS
MEETING IN OCA LA
The first session of the thirteenth
annual meeting of the Florida State
Teachers Association was opened
Tuesday evening with appropriate re remarks
marks remarks by Dr. L. R. Hampton, who pre presided
sided presided over the session until Mrs. Mary
McLeod Bethune, president of the as association,
sociation, association, was introduced.
Very gracious welcome addresses
were delivered on behalf of the
schools, the home, the business men,
the churches and the professions of
the city. Sickness in the home of the
mayor of the city of Ocala prevented
him from being present and extending
welcome to the teachers on behalf of
the city. Prof. J. D. McCall, principal
of Howard Academy, expressed the
regret' of the mayor for not being
present.
In the absence of J. W. Mickens,
who was to respond to the welcome
addresses, L. C. Jones of Orlando, was
called upon to take his place, and with
very fitting remarks measured up to
the occasion and accepted the keys to
the city in the name of all the teach teachers
ers teachers of Florida.
Mrs. Bethune was introduced by
Prof. McCall, and delivered a most
splendid and inspiring address which
centered itself about two words, Pre Preparedness
paredness Preparedness and Consecration. She
made very clear that the task of Flor Florida
ida Florida teachers looms larger and larger
every year and calls for the teachers
who have the largest and best train training,
ing, training, who have also consecrated them themselves
selves themselves to serve the boys and girls of
the state. This must be so in spite
of persecution, in spite of handicaps,
in spite of small pay, in spite of lack
tl encouragement.
All addresses were s-well received
and roundly applauded. Very excel excellent
lent excellent music was furnished by the choir
cf Mt. Zion A. M. E. church.
Just before the close of the meet meeting
ing meeting an expression of appreciation of
the worthiness of the president of the
association was made in a beautiful
bouquet of flowers presented by Mrs.
Meacham of Howard Academy, on be
half of the teachers of Marion county.
The first session closed with singing
by the congregation, which also re repeated
peated repeated the mizpah benediction.
Geo. M. Sampson,
Vice President of Association.
WTien you buy fish from us they are
lressed ready for cooking. Oysten
and shrimp. City FISH Market, No.
No. 9 Ft. King Ave., phone 158. 27-tf
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

f f
CORD

If

i3"
O



4

OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 29. 1920

I

Ocala Evening Star

PvblUhed Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.
OCALA, FLORIDA.
R. R. Carroll, President
P. V. UivroKood, Seeretary-Trraarer
J. II. litDjarnla. Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce aa
econd-class matter.
TELEPHONES
Baalaea Of Dee Flre-Oae
editorial Department Tvro-Serea
clety Reporter KlTe-Oae
MEMUER ASSOCIATED PRESS
""he Associated Press 13 exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted in this paper and
also the local news published herein herein-All
All herein-All rights of republication of special
'lspatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SL'USCRIPTIO.V RATE?
One year, in advance $6.00
tilx months, in advance 3.00
Three months. In advance 150
One month, in advance $0
ADVERTISING Ka.ES
Display 1 Plate 15 cents pr Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charKes on ds. that run less man
Iz times cei.es per Inch. Special
Eosltlon 20 per cent additional. Rates
aaed on 4-lnch minimum. Less tnan
lour Inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Heading Notleeat 5 cents per line (or
first Insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra
composition charges.
Legal advertisements it legal rates.
D'Annunzio undoubtedly saved
Fiume to Italy. It is a pity he had to
make such a fool of himself later on.
Billy Sunday converted Catts just in
time to keep Catts from going after
Joe Earman with that pair-a-shoot,
fourteen buckshot in a barrel. A good
thing for Catts that Billy Sunday hap
pened along just then.
The people of Florida need not be
fooled by the stout denials of all the
members of the pardoning board that
there never was any intention of set setting
ting setting Mendenhall free. They, needn't
be too sure that he won't be set free
until Hardee is sworn in.
The only possible way we see to
support the ever increasing horde of
office holders is to double cur popula population
tion population and resources. No matter which
party or faction goes into power, it
never reduces the strings on the pub public
lic public payroll.
A young mechanic with a family to
support, but who has been laid off his
job for a while, was in our office Mon Monday,
day, Monday, and said he was putting in his
snare time working his garden. If
they were all like him, laying off some
thousands of mechanics would be a
blessing to the state.
The republic of Georgia is sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by bolsheviki, who are expect expected
ed expected to absorb it any day. If the state
of Georgia was surrounded by bol bolsheviki,
sheviki, bolsheviki, it would calmly lynch them all
some afternoon, and then after a good
supper would lie down to sleep the
sleep of the just.
Farmers will be interested to hear
that Henry Cantwell Wallace of Des
Moines, Iowa, editor and publisher of
"Wallace's Farmer," one of the larg largest
est largest of the western farm publications,
has been selected by President-elect
Harding to be secretary of agricul agriculture
ture agriculture in the next administration.
The Star objects to the federal gov government
ernment government meddling with out state and
ctunty schools, even though it pays
the bills. There is no saving money
to this state in any such system, be because
cause because several other states have much
less money per capita and a much
higher per cent of illiteracy than
Florida. Let every tub stand on its
own bottom.
It is the Star's opinion that the
"crime Wave" sweeping over the coun country
try country is more due to unemployment than
anything else. Men of little ability,
and who have been employed for two
or three years at salaries that vir
tually amounted to highway robbery,
peed not be wondered at for becom
ing bandits when turned out of more
lucrative jobs.
The sentiment all over town is fav favorable
orable favorable to putting in Mr. John Martin
for city manager, and it grows as the
people see how he is day by day mak
ing good. We have heard nothing
from the members of the council on
the subject, but it is obvious to every
body that they are all too busy with
their own business to give city affairs
the attention they need.
Some of the state papers are refer
ring to a meeting of the adjutants of
the various American Legion posts of
the state in Ocala on January 15. This
eiror started in the Miami Metropolis,
and was later copied in the Ocala pa
VIA... HP U 9
ircio. xuc lut-eiing win De neia in
Palatka and the Bert Hodge Post is
making preparations to show the vis
I .
itors a Dig time. An effort will be
made to have as many of the adju adjutants
tants adjutants as possible stay over Sunday and

a boat ride down the river will be producers in the country. It will deal;
arranged. Palatka News. ja blow to class tendency and promote:
The Star did not copy any such national solidarity. j
statement from the Miami paper, or' "
make any statement about the matter j They have "crime wave" after j
except what was given it officially; j"crime wave" in New York. The police :.
however we print the correction, as we jare not numerous enough to check it j
do anything else that will help thejand the great mass of citizens have no
American Legion. jarms. Several years ago, a bunch of
ithose mollycoddles who are afraid for :
art American to be armed had a law j
AMERICA, CANADA AND 1 . v . . -f

THE TARIFF ISSUE
The following from the Toronto
Mail and Empire shows pretty well
the direction in which the policies of
farmers in both countries are tend
ing:
If the will of the American farmer
is law in the present moribund Con-

? 11 V i
enter upon its term of office m March
next. The new Congress is more

gress, as n unquesuonaDiy is, mucn New Yorker has no defense except a
more will that be so in the Congress1 policemanf who is seldom rearer than
that was elected in November to'tv npv hWL-

strongly republican than the present dons are now busy explaining that not
Congress. On the tariff question they have they no idea of pardoning
will of the American farmers is j Mendenhall, but they never did have
strongly protectionist. They ask, notany sucn idea We reCeived a letter,

that other industries in the countries
be stripped of protection, but that
their own industry as well be ade adequately
quately adequately protected. Their position is
just the reverse of that taken by the
politicians who set themselves up as
leaders of the Canadian farmers and
as exponents of Canadian agricultural
opinion. These politicians declare
themselves opposed to the granting of
protection to the Canadian farm in-1
dustry and resolved to sweep away!
the protection of other Canadian in-!
dustries. We are very sure that the
great body of thinking farmers in this
country will refuse to be rounded up
under the leadership of these apostles
of free trade. They will refuse to be
separated from their fellow citizens
and exploited for the ambitions of
men so little qualified for statesman
ship.
Anti-protectionist newspapers in
this country are expecting President
Wilson to come to the rescue. If Con Congress
gress Congress rushes through its emergency
tariff imposing stiff duties on wheat,
corn, beans, potatoes, onions, cattle,
sheep, mutton and wool, President
Wilson may veto the legislation, or he
may not. After so overwhelming a
defeat of his party at the polls six
weeks ago, he may not consider it
wise to bring himself into conflict with
Congress in the last few months of his
term of office. He may be restrained
by consideration of the certainty that,
should the bill be killed now one no
less drastic will be passed in extra extraordinary
ordinary extraordinary session of the next Congress.
Moreover, he may have reason to feel
that his veto would be overridden by
the re-passing of the bill by a two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds majority. The Senate, which
blocked the treaty of peace containing
the league of nations covenant, might
not be more manageable in the case of
tariff legislation. It is therefore by I
no means improbable that the propos proposed
ed proposed agricultural duties will soon become
law.
The effect would be adverse for our
farming industry, but in the long run
it would not be. One benefit of it
would be the frustration of those Can Canadian
adian Canadian agitators who are doing their
best to get agricultural opinion re revolving
volving revolving on a purely class center. If
American farmers succeed in obtain obtaining
ing obtaining the high protection they want and
in excluding Canada farm staples
from their market, our own farmers
will not be restrained by their would-
be shepherds of the free trade camp
from demanding their due protection
in their own home market from Am
erican competition there. It will open
their eyes to the importance of pre
serving and developing the home mar market
ket market for the benefit of their industry.
It is useless to try to humbug sensible
men on the farms into believing not
only that it is better for-their indus industry
try industry that it should be exposed here to
the stress of competition from coun
tries that close their doors to Can
adian farm produce, but also that they
should welcome the free admission of
American manufactured products and
the consequent destruction of their
home market. The course that Con
gress proposes to take cannot but
have the effect of bringing home to
our farmers a sense of the community
of interest between them and other
Raising the Family-

. 1 ,NTHe nopLMinc; 1 LAU6H r rr icr n-tr V Ivwahe e up1. icSH.Tue
IB "3 &t OtOPoc:CvB .fetRUfc JHi ? n vCNr be. huch tg-ETj

!zen COuld have a pistol without com

plying with so many rules and regula-;
tions as to make the possession of a
weapon an impossibility. The result :
is that criminals, who of course ar
always armed, have good citizens at
their mercy. If a crime wave started
in some southern or western town, it
would soon be shot to nieces, but a :
The members of the board of par-
some months ago, from Attorney Gen
eral Swearingen in which he plainly
said he intended to oppose any such
pardon. We've always known Mr.
Amos intended to oppose it. But as
for the other three, if there was no
rjoes anyone suppose Mendenhall
WOuld have asked for a hearing if he i
had not believed he had some chance ?
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
day at 2 p. m. dtf
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
. . ..
OCALA LODGE No. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller. E. R.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
Fort King Ave. and Osceola street. A
warm welcome always extended to
isiting brothers.
J. D. McCaskill. N. G.
H. R. Luffman, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
velcome to visiting brothers.
J. W. Akin, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
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
we don't see vvrv Urn ie

' IHTIBNATIONAL'CARTOON CO N V" 53 .S-!

(BreaKfast Cheer
hvi A?? h "c "I n PTPTIRR
J WtMiMM .-flflllHBIMMMI.iSBISHSSMMMI r(BaBWIIBIiliiS j

i i --"ii-iAwlT---' 111 r niMiiimaiiin 1 mi run in twMntfJtt

Grove profits depend not
just as mticliipiMi ssoiiriii

Membership in tfte Honda Clirii; i..-; uiiae n-u.rcs
only the ability to co-onrrte. No initiation feet,
no member.-'hii tiires. For iufor.'!:. consult the
manager of nearest arsorlation '-cxrhaiijje, or
wzk to the business iKancr :'.t ziuyx

; Mmptoy Motoir Commpaimy
ONE OF FLORIDA'S BEST GARAGES
r
; Expert Repairs Tires Gas and Oil
Accessories Storage

I Main Street, Opposite Foundry -
-. . ., .. .. .. .- -.

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
CareJul estimates made on all con contract
tract contract ork. Gives more and better
work fcr the money than any other
contrador in the city.
If you have any
phone to five-one.
society items,
110 pairs of good, all leather work
shoes for men. Former price $3, now
S2.50. Little's Shoe Parlor. 28-tf
f'cie ars to r.cai

Start the New Year
right. If your eyes trou-
fcVvC- amined. Make this your
resolution for 1921.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

We are showing the finest line 01 for ladies, former price $11 to $14,
Perfume Sets, both Domestic and Im- j row 9. This includes Dr. Edison's
ported, that we have ever carried, i cushioned soles and Easall arch arch-Bought
Bought arch-Bought direct and the prices are right. protecting' shoes. Little's Shoe Par-

Gerig's Drug Store.

-V OCALA, FLORIDA g
- -, ,. -.

:C. Cecil Bryant-
Accounting and Auditing
j PHONE 332 :
90 pairs of Utz & Dunn's lace boota
tf lei
28-tf
ITS 4 A-H VWN DiDN'rVA, j

-X
HI
t
)



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1920

A

J,'
1
k'
X

1

SB imn

NUPTIAL DAY NAMED

Read Carefully These Prices!

SUGAR, per lb 10c
Uest Head Rice, per lb 12c
Nino
pounds fr $1.00

Argo Starch three for 25c
Pure lard in bulk and in three
and five-pound buckets.

Ele

Rose Rice, per lb. 10c

Breakfast Bacon
3 lbs., per lb.

in

pieces, 2 to
37c

even pounds for $1.00

& G. and Octagon Soap, three
caJs for 25c
Cleaneasy Soap 4 cakes for. 25c
Pearl ine, Grandma. Lighthouse
arid Octagon Wash Pwdr..5c
Sea foam Wash Powder 4 for. 25c
lello per package 15c
Jello Ice

X-n-am Powder, two for 25c

Th

I

Th

no cans No. 2 size Premier

i for $1.00

'(O Cans No. 9 iw Prominr

torn for 85c
Roddick Peanut liutter lb... 30c
Four-lb. Buckets $1.20
Eight-lb. Buckets $2.30

White Bacon, per lb 24c
By the side 23c
Lard Compound per lb. . 16c
Maxwell House Coffee lb... 42c
Klim, 1-lb. size 95c
Klim, 2-lb size $1.90
Klim, 5-lb. size $3.50
Meal and Grits, 6V& 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, quart,
two quarts and in bulk.

All other Groceries as Low as Good Quality
and Foil Weight will allow.

FARMERS' EXCHANGE STORE
Merchants Block

Friends of Mr. and Mrs. B. L.
O'Neal have received the following:
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin L. O'Neal
request the honor of your presence
at the marriage of their daughter
Claudia Chivalette
to
Dr. James Francis Curry

Tuesday afternoon, January the

eleventh, nineteen hundred and
twenty-one
at five o'clock
First Baptist Church
Ocala, Florida
At home, Dunnellon. Florida.

on

AUTO THIEF ROUNDED UP

3 nn TTik w.

tire rrices JKeduced

$17.00

$15.00

DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3.
old price $20 00, now
DIAMOND Plain, 30x3,
old price $17.60, now

6,000 Mile Guarantee
FFDERAL, FISK AND DIAMOND TUBES
Our Repair Department in charge of all-round
mechanics. Expert Generator and Radiator man.
DIXIE GAMAGE
JAS. ENGESSER, Proprietor
Phone 258 West Broadway

(Gainesville Sun)

W. F. Berry, a well dressed young j
man between 20 and 21 years of age,
giving his address as Tampa, Fla.f
was arrested yesterday afternoon by

'Chief of Police Perry and Officer
Green, charged with the theft of an
automobile at Tampa. At the time of
I his arrest Berry was said to have
jteen driving an automobile stolen in
Tampa Saturday. He is being held
at the local police station awaiting
the arrival in this city of Tampa po police
lice police authorities and the owner of the

machine, expected here today.
According to the police, a telegram
giving the description of the automo-

. bile, a 1916 Buick touring car, was
received here yesterday morning, ask-
jing that a lookout be kept for tire ma machine.
chine. machine. Following the receipt of this mes mes-jsage
jsage mes-jsage a telegram was received from
Ocala stating that a man driving a

j Buick car had stopped at a filling sta-
'tion there, filled the car with gasoline,

jand while the station attendant was in
'the rear of the establishment pouring
'oil, asked for by the driver, the car
' sped away, headed for this city.
2 Shortly before four o'clock yester-
: day afternoon the officers detected the
car. Upon questioning the driver gave
2 his name as Frank Hines, but later is
jsaid to have confessed to the theft of
the car. and cave his name as Berrv.

Berry, according to police officials,
stated that he and two pals stole the
car in Tampa Christmas eve while the
three were under the influence of in

toxicants. He refused to divulge the

names of his alleged partners in the

theft to the police.

Both the car and man are being held
for the Tampa police.

m." S..' Vm

YOUNG-MEMKIN CO.

&

CIVIL EINGINEERS 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.

Ollices, 33-34 Holder Bldg.
OCALA, FLORIDA

Phone No. 541

THE HOTEL
w JACKSONVILLE, C&ORIDA t
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room lerrka b
second to none

ROBERT M.i MEYER,
Manager.

J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.

T1

FIRE
PRG0F

IfWiKliTE ST,

LOPJE

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

LONG DISTANCE MOVING

IF

MOVE, PACK, SniP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE.
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.

Phoite 296

Advertise and get Results

(Gainesville News)

This afternoon Berry stated to Of

ficer Green and a News reporter that
he took the car from in front of the

Parkview apartments in Tampa about

10:30 Christmas night and said that
he went from there to a dance at the

Cuban Club. He said he took the car
because he did not want to have to
walk back from the club after the

dance. Berry stated he was drunk

when he took the car and after he
realized what he had done he just de decided
cided decided that he would beat it on out to
where his father lived in Dallas,

Texas.

The young man stated that he was

accompanied as far as Ocala by three

of his young men friends, who became
scared and returned to their jobs in

Tampa. Berry said he reached Gaines

ville about 12 o'clock Sunday night and

slept in the car on University avenue

that night. By the next morning Ber

ry said he realized he had little chance
of escape and telegraphed to his

father in Dallas for $40 to come on out
there on. He said he intended leaving
th car in front of the Western Union
office in this city and catching the

train from Gainesville for Dallas but

that a man approached him at the

Western Union and asked if the car

belonged to Mr. Fowler. The young
man said this lead him to believe the

police were close in behind him and he

decided he would go on to another

town before leaving the car. The mon money
ey money was quickly sent to him from Dal Dallas
las Dallas with identification waived, but Po

liceman Green and Mr. Hodges ap

proached him before he had a chance

to leave.

Berry is a young man of pleasing

appearance, about 18 years of age. He

says he was never in any trouble be before
fore before in his life and would not be this
time but for the whisky he was drink drinking.
ing. drinking. His father lives in Dallas and is
a contractor in that city. His mother,

whe has been separated from his
father for a number of years, is a

moaisie in lampa and the prisoner

says that neither one of them is finan financially
cially financially able to pay him out of his
trouble but that he had rather go back
to Tampa and plead guilty and serve
his time in Raiford and see if it won't
put some sense into his head.

ft f?

WWStt

By a Lieutenant
in the
United States Havy

SMOKERS
!OR genuine resourcefulness and
Initiative the American bluejacket

has no equal the world over. Give him
half a chance, the skinniest hint of an

Idea, and you'll get more action than a

two-tailed comet

Smokers prove it. The fleet has

them Saturday nights now and then.

They're like stag parties ashore in a

way. But think of a thousand stags

and half a thousand guests! Picture
them young and vigorous, and curbing
the ardor of their spirits by the same
strength of restraint that gives them

to fight like men.
The band plays and the movies
move, and the Irish bosun warbles his
seagoing best. Up goes a tremenjus

roar. "The neavy-weieht cnampeen or

the North Atlantic fleet!" bellows an
offldal announcer. Follow six vicious
rounds in a tarred rope circle, decks
sanded for blood as of old.
But It's most fun to trade with an another
other another nation. In Cherbourg some years

ago ten tarry Pollus visited the flagship

as a committee to invite the crews of
American men-of-war to a Christmas
celebration ashore.
There was no volunteering. All
hands knew the fun to come. Lots had
to be drawn. On the gala night two two-hundred
hundred two-hundred husky descendants of La Lafayette's
fayette's Lafayette's "cheres amis" lined the Cher Cherbourg
bourg Cherbourg quay and lockstepped up to the
town hall.
A giant Christmas tree stood at one
end. Constellations of colored candles
sparkled through Its branches from
top to bottom. Under each candle
hung a package, one gift for each
guest.
"S-h-h-n." A French host held up
his hand. "Dear friends, It Is beauti beautiful
ful beautiful this night that you should be Joy Joyful
ful Joyful with us. Now pointing gracefully
toward the tree, "shall we have the
presents?"
The brief speech was well said. But
unfortunately it was in French, a
language not commonly spoken lnour
great navy. And unfortunately one of
them started forward.
Instant action resulted. The Yankees
charged. They swept the tree from Its
moorings. They swept it through the
great hall's after window, in a roar roaring
ing roaring rollicking mob they swept it down
the street and Into their waiting boats.
Call It rude and rowdy. Sniff and
turn away. You're wrong. That was
the grandest example of resource and
Initiative some of us will ever know.

JACOB JONES
JOHN PAUL, don't they meanr said
everyone when the U. S. S. Jacob
Jones was sunk.
No, there was no mistake. This
destroyer was named after another
naval hero nearly a generation young younger
er younger than the illustrious founder of our
navy.
"Jlggy." as our friends are said to
have called him, had an extraordinary
career. His education was unique in
that he began as a doctor, shifted to
law, and finally showed his good sense
by Joining the navy.
He was first heard of near Smyrna,
Delaware, in 1768 where his feverish
father was prancing up and down the
front porch taking two to one money
on Jake's being twins or a girl.
After 31 years of the hardships of
dTil life he entered naval life as a
midshipman. His first ship was the
frigate United States on which he
served In the French war and learned
how to dodge cannon balls and scurvy.
In 1803 he transferred to the Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia In time to get In the Barbary
pirates row. Ignominously the vessel
grounded In the harbor of Tripoli and
Jlggy became a prisoner of war.
After 20 months In the Jug he was
released. On his return and after he
had blown in all the money he had on
the books, he put in a placid cruise
In southern waters on the "Adams"
and on the "Argus."
In 1810 be became skipper of the
Wasp." First crack out of the box
he captured the brig "Dolphin" and
not long afterward the British war warship.
ship. warship. "Frolic" The latter encasement

?as pretty nrucn of u br&l an3 Jig Jig-zr"9
zr"9 Jig-zr"9 Md 20t all cut ui. BuLas luck
would nave IT Th enemy 74-yun
'Tolctiers' butted in at this moment
and captured our hro end his cap captives
tives captives a? well.
He was paroled in Bermuda-, where
he put on a great dal of flesh while
waiting for a chance to make some
more history.
For some years afterward he fooled
about with several big ships without
having any great opportunity to dis distinguish,
tinguish, distinguish, himself. Finally he took the
"Macedonian" to the Mediterranean
but was captured by an Algerine brig
and for the fourth time cast into a
dungeon.
After peace was declared he com commanded
manded commanded the Mediterranean squadron,
ran a navy yard, and had other mis miscellaneous
cellaneous miscellaneous Jobs. He topped off by be being
ing being commandant of the naval asylum
In Philadelphia, which was the most
miscellaneous Job of all.
He died in 18".2 at the age of 82
and was burled with appropriate hon honors
ors honors in the Brandywine cemetery, Wilmington.

!

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I
I

FOR SALE
LARGE LUE GIM GONG
ORANGE TREES.
Will Deliver and Plant for
$5.50 EACH
kThe Large Trees.
WARTMANN NURSERY CO.
Ocala, Fla.

10-14,

deod-tf

S1

Just So.
When we speak of a resort being
exclusive we don't necessarily mean
that it is fashionable. There's heaven
for Instance.

Geo. MacKay I Co.
Funeral Directors
and Emb aimers
Licensed Embalmers
Motor Funeral Cars
Private Morgue and Chapel
Day Phone 47
Night Phune 515
G. B. Overton, Manager

Worth Saying.

A

jr.

frt:

1 i

1

W

w

FOR SALE
PHONE 581

Auto Repairing
EFFICIENT WORKMEN,
PROMPT SERVICE
REASONABLE CHARGES

Wre repair all makes of cars and
pecialize on Maxwell, Chalmers and
)jtkland autos.
GEO. J. WILLIAMS
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St.

LIFK

FIRF.

The features of this girl portray the
finest type of Polish childhood that
now lies engulfed la hunger and dls-;
ease and all their atttndant miserleu.
Relief already administered by Amer Amer-lea
lea Amer-lea has preserved her beauty and

freshness, albeit her eyes betray the
suffering she has seen, but literally
millions in her own and adjacent coun countries
tries countries still have no one to look to but
America as another winter of horror
closes in upon them. To the end thai
their prayer may not go unanswered
eight leading American relief organlza
tlons have banded together in a joint
appeal In behalf of Europe's suffering
children. They are the American Re Relief
lief Relief Administration, the American Red
Cross, the American Friends' Relief
Committee (Quakers), the Jewish Joint
Distribution Commjttee, the Federal
Churches of Christ in America, tin.'
Knights of Columbus, the Y. M. C. A.
and the Y. W. C. A.

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

, 111 I "Sg I
..."Si iV!'r--3'
- -. --r..-- ... I

i
I
i

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

Arrival and departure of passenger
trafns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD

Lea" e
:15 am
:55 pm
:17 pm

Arrive
2:10 am
1:34 am
4:15 pm

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 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:49 am StJPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.

OUR CHIEF AIM
Has always been to do the very best
repair work possible. If you're ia
ned of expert
VULCANIZING
Make it your chief aim to come to set
us. Our work is guaranteed.
BLAL0CK BROS.
PHONE 78
Corner Main and Oklawaha

SAM R. PYLES a CO CO-Funeral
Funeral CO-Funeral Directors & Embalmers
PARLORS OPPOSITE P0ST0FFIC3
Two Hearses. Grey Hearse for Whit
People Only.
Phones 555 and 225. Open All Nlfet,
OCALA. FLORIDA

Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pens at
trig's Drug Store. tt

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

Stanley "FERROSTAT" is non-

fa eakable keeps hot or cold. Quart
ai'd two-quart dzes. Tydings & Co. tf

--- "- --

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 Pollshed;$1.00



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1920

7.

OCMA OCCURRENCES

Misses Sarah and Lucy Johnson of
Palatka are the guests of their aunt,
Mrs. L. W. Ponder.
Ingersoll Watches at Gerig's Drug
Store. tl
Mr. D. S. Borland of Pittsburg is
the guest of hi3 brother, Mr. Harry
Borland, and family.
Just arrived, cauliflower, beets,
string beans, lettuce, tomatoes and
celery. W. A. Stroud, phone 218. It
Judge Smith has issued marriage
license to Mr. Samuel M. Mathews and
Miss Marcella McClean.
If you want a KODAK, Gerig's
Drug Store is the cnly store in Ocala
hat sells KODAKS. tf
Messrs. F. E. Martin and Edward
French of the Belleview Utilities Co.,
were visitors in the city yesterday.
Guth's, Liggett's and Nunnally's
Candies, all sizes from half-pound to
ten-pound boxes. Gerig's Drug Store.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Mobley, who are
home from their wedding trip, are
comfortably housed at the dormitory.
66 pairs of Oxfords, former price
$8.00, now $6.50, just to close out this
line. Little's Shoe Parlor. 28-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Rivers of Tal Tallahassee,
lahassee, Tallahassee, are in the cityw guests of
Mrs. Rivers' parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.
M. Moore.
For the very best stationery, look
at our stock of Symphony Lawn.
Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Mr. Robert Reynolds of Pittsburg,
Pa., is the holiday guest of his mother,
Mrs. Thomas W. Lutz at her home on
East Third street.
Abruzzi seed rye, $4 per bushel.
Rust proof seed oats, $1.50 per bushel.
Ocala Seed Store. 22-tf
Mr. Albert Luffman, formerly of
this city, but now residing at Mem Memphis,
phis, Memphis, Tenn., is in the city visiting
friends and relatives.
Your holiday is not complete with without
out without a pan of our savory cinnamon
buns. Federal Bakery. 21-6t
Judge Smith has issued marriage
license to Mr. Ogden Vincent Haynes
of Lake Wales and Miss Virginia Es Es-telle
telle Es-telle Proctor of Pedro.
The motto of our prescription de department
partment department is "Quick Service" and the
pi ices, are always reasonable. Tydings
& Co., opp. Harrington Hall hotel, tf
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Carr of New
York are in the city, having a Christ Christmas
mas Christmas visit with Mrs. Carr's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Carlisle.
Federal Bread is the kind to ask
for if you want the best. Your grocer
will furnish it. 21-6t
The secretary ef the Board of Trade
would like to know immediately of
any light housekeeping rooms avail available
able available for families with children.
Always ask for FEDERAL bread
and rolls. They are delicious, and
can be had from your grocer. Insist
lpon having FEDERAL. 21-6t
Albert Berry, who was arrested by
Sheriff Galoway Monday, for trans transporting
porting transporting liquor, will have a hearing
before Judge Smith tomorrow morn morning.
ing. morning. 56 pairs Lunn & Sweet's Goodyear
welt Oxfords, black and brown, former
price $10, now $8. Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. 28-tf
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Ditto and son
Frank, Mrs." Mamie Fox and her son,
Mr. Chas. L. Fox, spent Christmas
very pleasantly at Paradise Island on
the gulf.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Every-hng
hng Every-hng we sell is guaranteed. We're
.ghting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Foster Jr. of
Tineland, near Fort Myers, stopped a
short time- in town .this morning en
route home from a trip to Atlanta in
an automobile. Mrs. Foster was for formerly
merly formerly Miss Cecil Hadsock of this city.
Salt and fresh wafer fish, oysters,
hrimp, etc, at City FISH Market,
9 Ft. King Ave., phone 158. 27-tf
Mrs. Herbert C. Jones received word
tcday from her daughter, Mrs. C. M.
Tucker, who on Dec. 16th was at
Colon, Canal Zone. After spending
three days there Mr. and Mrs. Tucker
went to their future home at Maya-
guez, Porto Rico.

YACABO CLUB

j The Yacabo Club was oganized Dec.
1 24th with the view of creating a spirit
of co-operation and fellowship among
members of the younger set of Ocala.
I The following are the members ad ad-jmitted
jmitted ad-jmitted into the club up to the present
j time: Norman Home, Otis Green,
J Marshall Cam, Jack Camp, Tom Wal Wal-j
j Wal-j lis, Robert Hall. Roscoe Meffert, Wel Wel-j
j Wel-j lie Meffert, W. M. Martin, Leonard
j Wesson, Cranford Stanley, Homer
Agnew.
The officers are Norman Home,
! president; Wellie Meffert, vice presi president
dent president ; Otis Green, secretary; Cranford
Standley, secretary.
The "club will give a dance at the
Woman's Club hall this evening at
8:30. This dance will be quite an
unique affair as all the participants in
dancing have been requested to come
prepared to "go back to the farm," as
the boys will wear overalls and the
girls ginghams. The club will be dec decorated
orated decorated in a manner suggestive of the
old fashioned kind. All who go to
this dance can beassured of a large
and unusually happy time.
PARTY FOR MISS HOCKER
Mrs. L. W. Duval gave a very pleas
ant luncheon party Tuesday afternoon
for her niece. Miss Elizabeth Hocker,
who is home for the holidays from
college.
The luncheon was a dainty, five
course spread, and was enjoyed by
Misses Hocker, Catherine Henry, Alice
Leeper, Carita and Nettie Camp, Nei
lie Bain, Marguerite Edwards and Lu
cille Gissendaner.
After the luncheon Mrs. Mote from
Leestprg, Mrs. Hocker's sister, took
the crowd to the movies, where they
finished a most agreeable afternoon.
Full line of smokers' articles, pipes,
tcbacco, cigars, etc. Tydings & Co.,
odd. Harrington Hall hotel. tf
Abruzzi seed rye, $4 per bushel.
Rust proof seed oats, $1.50 per buskeL
Ocala Seed Store. 22-tf
Mrs. E. C. Staley and son Randolph,
after a Christmas visit to Mrs. Sta
ley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. L,
Moore, returned yesterday to their
home at Orlando. Mrs. Staley's sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Clara Moore Pyles,,and her
daughter, Miss Clara Mae Staley, will
remain until the end of the week.
A complete line of perfumeries and
toilet accessories. Tydings & Co., op opposite
posite opposite Harrington Hall hotel. tf
Fresh milk 20 cents a quart; 10
cents a pint. Farmers Exchange
Store. tf
W. F. Berry, of Tampa, who carried t
off a car from Tampa Saturday night,
and later confiscated, thirteen gallons
of Mack Taylor's gas, came through
here today in the car, in charge of an
officer. He stopped and paid Mr. Tay Taylor
lor Taylor for his gasoline. It was an un unlucky
lucky unlucky thirteen gallons for him, for if
he hadn't taken it he probably would
not have been captured.
36 pairs men's work shoes, Goodyear
welt, former price $7.50, now $6.50.
Little's Shoe Parlor. 28-tf
Seafood, always to be had fresh at
City FISH Market. 9 Ft. Wing Ave. tf
We are informed that Mr. J. M.
Thomas has sold his Fairy Island
grove to Mr. E. P. Townsend. Fairy
Island is a pretty and valuable piece of
property.
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Conner "and
daughter, Eloise, motored from Tampa
to spend a few days with Mr. and Mrs.
Marion F. Johnson. Mr. Conner is a
cousin of the former. The Conners
pre Indiana people but have lived a
number of years in the South.
OH! MY BACK!
The Expression of Many a Kidney
Sufferer in Ocala
A stubborn backache is cause to
suspect kidney trouble. When the
kidneys are inflamed and swollen,
stooping brings a sharp twinge in the
small of the back, that almost takes
the breath away. Doan's Kidney Pills
revive sluggish kidneys relieve ach aching
ing aching backs. Ask your neighbor. Here's
Ocala proof:
Mrs. Alice Vogt, 814 S. Fourth St,
says: "I had been troubled consider considerable
able considerable with my back and kidneys. My
back hurt me most when I was on my
feet any length of time and often
languid spells came over me. Doan's
helped me as soon as I began to use
them, and soon effected a lasting cure.
I always praise this medicine to any anyone
one anyone I hear complaining of their kid-
meys."
J Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Vogt had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 7
Levi Alexander Jr. and E. B. Jones.
, two progressive young colored teach-
jers in the Florida A. & M. Collegeat
j Tallahassee, are here on a visit to Al Alexander's
exander's Alexander's father, Levi Alexander.
I
Complete line tf school supplies al
ways on hand at Tydinga & Co. tf

1 )itWtPdf-iPx
AN IMPORTANT LETTER
Columbus, Ga.- Doctor Knrcv
Golden Medical Discovery ;. ....
tainly a grand medicine for ,-i- i; r. :
trouble. 1 have suffered ; r ;
all my life with disordered :r.
My food seemed to set so ; ;-,
no matter what I ate. I have !;.'..
many of the medicines adw
for this trouble but none oi th- in
ever come" up to 'Golden Mcu:e;-.i
Discovery' for giving prono.t a- i
lasting relief. Whenever I haw a
sluggish liver with sieh-ht-:--...L'.vc
and constipation I have fou .c. tl.i.i
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant IV; lots are a
very efficient remedy. Tn y do not
gripe or cause any other tiisr ;- ; r
condition such as a Krci.i !-.:.:.;.
do."-MRS. Laura KiMERoiuii,
Earlene Avenue.
Few families have not at some
time or other used this '. widen
Medical Discovery. Over 1 niy niy-four
four niy-four million bottles have been sold
in this country.
Send 10c to Dr. Piere 'c Tnvah'-'U'
Hotel in Buffalo, N. Y., iW trial
package of the tablets.
CITY'S GLORY LONG DEPARTED
Petra, Once Great Trade Center,
Now Place Utterly Without
Human Inhabitants.
In A. D. 106 one of Trajan's gen generals
erals generals conquered Petra, the ancient city
of the Nabataeans in Arabia, and
created the Roman province of Arabia
Petraea, but the city continued to
flourish as a trade center under the
strong peace of Rome, writes Lowell
Thomas In Asia magazine. In those
days Petra was the focusing point on
the caravan routes from the interior
of Arabia, Persia and India to Etrypt,
Palestine and Syria. It was a great
safe deposit of fabulous wealth, for for-tressed
tressed for-tressed by frowning cliffs. When Ro Roman
man Roman power waned, the Romanized Na Nabataeans
bataeans Nabataeans were unable to withstand the
desert hordes. The caravan trade was
diverted through other channels and
Petra declined In importance.
A little more than a century ago,
John Lewis Burckhardt, a Swiss
traveler, who had heard rumors of a
great city of rock lying far out on the
fringe of the Arabian desert, pene penetrated
trated penetrated the gorge and found once more
this wonderful old city of Petra, which
had not been mentioned in any liter literary
ary literary record since A. D. 530.
In the century or more since Burck Burckhardt
hardt Burckhardt wrote of his discovery of the
rock city in a letter from Cairo, only
a few explorers and archeologists from
the west have visited Petra. The jour journey
ney journey Is so long and arduous and the
danger of violence from Bedouin no nomads
mads nomads so great that not many have had
the time or zeal to attempt it. The
lion and the lizard kept the court
where Jamshyd gloried and drank
deep until Thomas Lawrence brought
his fighting Bedouins into this city of
tombs and empty palaces.
CHILD WHO CAUSED A WAR
British Girl Only Six Years of Ag
Was the Innocent Center of
Trouble in Asaam.
The discovery that Mary Winches Winchester,
ter, Winchester, who when only six years of age
was the cause of the Lushais war, is
still alive, has aroused the greatest
Interest.
She was abducted by the natives of
northern Assam, and when the fight fighting
ing fighting was over it was found that the
chiefs of the Lushais had almost dei deified
fied deified her, and they pleaded with the
British officers to be allowed to keep
her to become the head of the tribe.
Mary's father was a native of Elgin,
and belonged to one ef the leading
county families in Morayshire. When
the story of the Lnshai outrage reach reached
ed reached Elgin it caused great consternation,
and the M. P. for Moray and Nairn
raised the matter in the house of oom
mons and took it, further even to j
Queen Victoria herself. So Jt camel
about that the punitive force was sent
against the Lushais. On receipt of
the news that Mary Winchester had ;
been rescued and was alive and well,
Elgin gave itself up to a riot of
Joicing, and later still, on her arrival
at her grandparents' home, the whole
town made holiday t welcome her.
Prior to traveling north Mary had
the honor of being received by Q;i- -a
Victoria. The little maid, despite the
fact that she had ( hanged her native
dress for European attire, was thea
and for some considerable time after afterward
ward afterward of a dark almond color wher wherever
ever wherever her skin had been exposed tt the
tropical sun of Assam.
Constituents of Manna.
The belief that it has discovered
one of the constituents of the manna
of the Bible is agitating the United
States federal bureau of chemistry.
It has found and secured several
pounds of melezitose, a form of sugai
extremely valuable in scientific experi.
. .1 j i 1 1 i : r
meiiiauuii, auu iiaruiy mum pieuu'.ui

V- 1 -i-jln "" giJ l'o -r. -V

than radium, Melezitose is the ori

f
! cii honey dew. It gets its name from
ihe French word meiez, which means
j larch tree. It seems that bees and
J peculiar summer weather in central
Pennsylvania recently conspired to lay
jUP a lot of this unusual saccharin a
; .iaee in numerous hives, where It
J crystallized and dealt death and de de-;
; de-; -miction to many bees when tEey tried
i livf on 5t. It was found to have been
; rc.o rich for t&eir digestion and thai
they literally starved to death.

Man Leads in Endurance.
Man is a truly wonderful annual.
Although the majority of the human
racy ruin their strength and constitu constitutions
tions constitutions By unwise eatjng and drinking,
by lack of fresh air, and by unnec---ary
exposure to all sorts of Infeo
n. vet. even so, man can more than
V..'
trtmn Tin r
L4M0il WW

FcdcdcQ

;;
'V;
V:

Old Fashioned Bnckwheat Flour, Keek Keeker's
er's Keeker's Self-Rising Buckwheat, Ballard's Self Self-Rising
Rising Self-Rising Pancake Flour, Country Sausage,
Genuine Georges Codfish, one pound Cakes
and one and three pound wood boxes; Fancy
Salt Mackerel, Salt Mullet Roe, Salt Mullet,
Herring Roe in tins, Beardsley's Shredded
Codlish, Star Salomi Sausage, Star Summer
Sausage, Thuringer Sausage, Mettwurst
Sausage, Frankfurter Style Sausage, in
glass; Gold Band Sausage, Fresh Mackerel,
in tin; Royal Scotch "Silvocea" Herring in
Tomato Sauce, Kippered Sardines-Filets,
California Soused Sardines, Kippered Herr Herring,
ing, Herring, Sardine Paste, Salmon Paste and
Bloater Paste.

K

Teapot Grocery
Phones 16 and 174

..
E,.ji,i;iii;jB:s;
1 V. ROBERTS, Phone 305

ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel. Personal Service to ail.
Motor Equipment. Coffins and Caskets Delivered.

P Office Phone 350
Ocala,
Hi
V
v.
flistrih
utor
fPrestOLitel
Storage

mm to

Last to raise, first to reduce
THAT new storage battery your car needs
can now be bought at a big and substantial
saving. You will think the good ola days have
really come back when you see what Prest-O-Ljte
has done to restore the low cost of motor motoring.
ing. motoring. Heavy reduction in cost of your new
battery
Yet quality has been rigidly maintained
That unusual pep and reserve power for which
the Prest-O-Lite battery has always been
famous, is greater than ever to-day.
A full powered battery of correct size for
your car is ready, waiting for you at the new
price. A Prest-O-Lite battery in your car will
give you a world of satisfaction.

JVC
,
jj
j .V.
s
i 55
j frZ
'.
?
j
A

YONGE'S BATTERY SERVICE
A. L, LUCAS, Proprietor
Ft. King Block OCALA, FLORIDA

Vfl
;
j
;
i ?fl
'
; -Jg

I

hold Lis own wltn cne brute creation.
Not, of course, in muscular strength.
A tiger with one pat of his paw can
reduce a human skull to pulp; a bare
can run two yards to a man's eae. It
is In endurance that man beats the
lower races. For a short distance a
racehorse can gallop nearly 35 milea!
an hour, but in a 500-mile race a
trained man will easily beat any horse
that ever lived.
A cheap and easily prepared ce-

ment for broken china is lime m!xei.pQj rej;T

with the white of an eg?. Only tact
sufficient white of nn egg to menc
one article at a time, and mix thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly with a small quantity of time
Apply the mixture to the place when
the artirle is hroken. and in a short
time the penipfit will set hernim
auuc hnril.
..
CK
..
a
BARNEY SPENCER, Phone 431

Florida

217 West Broadway

pre-war

ery prices

PREST-O-LITE
batteries for all cars

UNCLASSIFIED

ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Rates: Six lines, maximum, one ttrae,
25c; three times, 50c; six times, 75c;
one month, $3. Payable in advance.
One single room to
vouner man. Phone 221 or call at
607 Fort King Ave.
28-3t
FOR SALE About 30 tons ,weli rot rotted
ted rotted stable manure, $7.50 per ton.
John R. Rogers, 120 South Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia street, Ocala, Fla. 28-6t
IHERO-COLA WOODY ARD Wejwr
prepared to furnish oak or pine'
wood for either stove or fireplace
on short notice. We deliver your
money's worth promptly. Give us a
trial order. Chero-Cola Woodyard,
phone 167. 26-lra
WOOD Oak and pine, cu t to any
length; delivered on short notice.
Phone Mrs. E. L. Howell. Oak,
Fla. 20-tf
FARM BARGAIN I am offering for
quick sale a dandy little 30-acro
farm, located in good neighborhood.
Every acre well fenced and in high
state of cultivation; 5-room house,
small barn and smokehouse; nice
well of good water. Pair of dandy
young mules, wagon and harness;
some farm tools; 30 bushels of corn
and some hay. Price, $1800. Terms
can be arranged. S. S. Savage, Jr.,
Ocala, Fla. 18-10t
FOR SALE 1500 budded orange
trees, Pineapple and Parson Brown,
one year old budded on five year old
.our roots; from 3 to 5 ft. high.
Price, 60c. and 75c. Write me or
see me at H. B. Masters Co. Ll E.
Cordrey, Ocala, Fla. 15-lxa
'ABBAGE PLANTS Protected from
frost by overhead irrigation. Char
leston Wakefield, Early Summer,
Lupton's best Long Island seed,
$1.50 per thousand; special price ia
large quantities. J. R. Davis Farms,
Bartow, Fla. tf
WANTED Man to share crop on
farm five miles north of Ocala on
Dixie Highway. W. V. Chappell,
Ocala, Fla.. Route B. 28-6t
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
1RANGES AND GRAPEFRUIT A
nice lot of oranges and grapefruit;
fifty or more oranges one cent each;
grapefruit fifty or more two cents
each. Will pack box for $2.50. Leave
orders at Ocala Seed Store or call.
W. D. Cam, phone 191. 27-tf
'OR SALE Have one good work
mare for sale. Will sell cheap.
27-tf W. D. Cam.
FOR SALE Six room house with
large lot on South Orange street.
(The Gamble place). Apply to Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Burnett's tailor shop or phone
316. 29-tf
FOR RENT Five furnished room
for housekeeping; two unfurnished
rooms. See Mrs. H. S. Wesson be before
fore before Monday. 29-4t
IBOARD AND ROOMS In private
family. Hot and cold running water
in rooms. Call at No. 22 North San Sanchez
chez Sanchez St. Mrs. F. W. Broderick.
phone 306. -29-tf
WANTED Orders for sweet Jersey
milk delivered in Ocala; 10 cents per
; pint. Address Mrs. Louis Fred-
eritzi. After 7 p. m. phone 444G. 6t
WANTED Position as bookkeeper
by elderly man. Can use typewriter.
C. B. Grimbly, 310 Main street.
Phone 260. 29-3t
WANTED A position by lady aa
nurse or house work by the day.
Mrs. C. W. Robertson, phone 256. 3t
WOOD Giles Wood Yard. Season
id oak or pine wood, for either stove
it fireplace; f 1 and $2 per load. Yard
f.. corner South Main and Third street.
'hone 112. 15-lm
ROBERTS & SPENCER'S
ANNOUNCEMENT
We wish to announce to our friends
and the general public that on and

lYil after this date we will not be with
3V; "the firm of George MacKay & Com Com-jVjjpny,
jVjjpny, Com-jVjjpny, formerly Mclver & MacKay. It
Spinas been rumored that we are going
5jto leave Ocala. Wa want to state
i that we are not going to leave. We

Si will be located forthe present at No.
217 Wpst 'Rrnnriu.'n'' Wo ara itai'tiw
217 West Broadway.
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
r.eded call phones 305 or 431.
ROBERTS & SPENCER,
25-ti By C. V. Roberts.



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OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
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sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
ALEPHBIBNUM 2052267
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
UF
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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
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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
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mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued December 29, 1920
marc point start 1895
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mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
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mods:recordCreationDate 841027
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mods:caption 1920
mods:number 1920
Enum2
December
12
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29
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:titleInfo
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
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Ocala Evening Star
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Star
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sobekcm:VID 05767
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sobekcm:Publisher
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
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sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:serial
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2 12 December
3 29 29
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