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Generally fair tonight
and Wednesday : J t f
This morning, 68.
Thi3 afternoon, 77.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 1. 1921
STAHIC UP FOR THE GOOD
NAME OE THEIR STATE
Fine Speech,Full of Encouragement
For People of Florida
Tallahassee, Jan. 4. The oath of
office was administered to Gov. Har Har-aee,
aee, Har-aee, at the capital at noon today, and
immediately after the governor deliv delivered
ered delivered the following address:
My Fellow Citizens: A very wise
provision in our state constitution has
placed a limit of time in which one
may serve continuously as chief ex executive
ecutive executive of Florida. ,That he may not
succeed himself finds. hearty approval
from thoughtful men and women. The
inauguration of a chief executive be becomes
comes becomes a frequently recurring event,!
marking the' close of one administra administration,
tion, administration, and the beginning of another. In
this representative government they
who shall administer the affairs of
the state, must first be called to serv service
ice service by the sovereign voice of the peo people,
ple, people, and so "today having been thus
called, and in obedience to the will
of the people of Florida, I am about to
assume the high and responsible du duties
ties duties appertaining to the great office
to which they have called me. It is
my desire, and it seems quite appro appropriate
priate appropriate that I should avail myself of
the occasion now presented, to pay
grateful acknowledgement of our
state for the confidence repesed in me
as evidenced by my election to such an
exalted station. I am not unmindful
of the great honor conferred and am
not lacking, I trust, in the fine sense
of gratitude which fills my heart to today."
day." today." As I read the fundamental and
statutory laws of Florida wherein are
Tiescribed the duties and obligations
" of the chief executive, any possible
sense of self sufficiency seems to
V grow less and my feeling of depen dependence
dence dependence upon .the patient good will of
the people and upon the co-opeFation
p.nd assistance of my associates in of office
fice office more., pronounced.
I seriously question if the present
is propitious for one to assume the
fovernorship of -the state, if perchance
he expects to bask thereafter in pop popular
ular popular favor. We are -today in the wake
ef a great wo rid. conflict which taxed
to the utmost the productive forces of
the nation. During its continuance
and immediately following the armis armistice
tice armistice which marked its conclusion pri private
vate private business and public affairs have
- been administered in keeping with
such profligacy of expenditures as
was never before known. Individual
thrift and frugality have been large largely
ly largely discarded, and erstwhile luxuries
are now being classed as necessities.
Thoughtful men have known that
such an orgy of inflation and expen expenditure
diture expenditure could not continue, and with
prophetic voice have all" along wooed
the people back to safer ground. Un Unfortunately
fortunately Unfortunately we have not listened to
more conservative counsels, and as a
result we are in the midst of a period
of industrial deflation which in mag-
ritude, our country has never exper-
kneed before. There is rapidly accu accumulating
mulating accumulating a vast army of unemployed
and the farms and manufactories find
difficulty in disposing of their pro products.
ducts. products. If the people of Florida, f orc orc-eu
eu orc-eu by stress of circumstances need to
take stock of themselves and learn
again the lesson forgotten during the
great war, even so must the state
"set its house in order against the
perils of changing conditions. I de desire
sire desire to call upon the people to exer exercised
cised exercised spirit of charity towards us
who shall attempt to lead during the
critical period of readjustment and
l;kewise I call upon them to practice
individually those wholesome princi principlesperseverance,
plesperseverance, principlesperseverance, industry, economy
and sober thinking.
We have no cause for gloomy fore-
boding, no reason for discontent, if
cnly we are filled with a conscious consciousness;
ness; consciousness; of our inherent power, and a
realization of the matchless resources
which a kind Providence has bestowed
upon us. The future is big with
promise, and Florida may if she will,
come into her own. Ours is a rising
state. Her people are not lacking in
vision and in natural resources she is
rich indeed. The sturdy character of
American citizenship is a result of the
admixture of virile elements of va va-""fied
""fied va-""fied nationalities. In a similar sense
the amalgamation of those ever in-
ereaimg streams of population, com com-.
. com-. ing to us from every section of this
broad land, must mean a citizenship
Florida Negroes Repudiate the Lies
Told by Black and White Trouble-"
Makers of the North
of spiritual power and material
achievement. The courageous spirit
of the people, given fair opportunity
and materials with which to work, will
make Florida one of the greatest
states of the Union. Do I need to
call your attention to the vast re resources,
sources, resources, granted us by a beneficient
Creator. Nearly 1500 miles of sea sea-coast,
coast, sea-coast, dotted here and there by splen splendid
did splendid harbors. The committee of the
world finds facilities for trade and the
wealth, of the waters, of the sea be
longs to us. ; Millions of acres of
splendid agricultural lands, rich and
fertile, specially adapted to agricul agriculture,
ture, agriculture, horticulture and live stock de development,
velopment, development, with little more than five
per cent of it under cultivation. The
wealth of our timber supply upon the
face of the land and the hidden treas treasures
ures treasures beneath, its surface, speak of po
tential wealth of untold millions, and
above all God's eternal sunshine af
fords us a climate which is attracting
the peoples of less favored climes.
am tempted, perhaps, to speak too
much at length while contemplating
the greatness of Florida. Let us set
ourselves resolutely to the task of
utilizing the proffered opportunities
and building here on this heaven fav
ored peninsula a commonwealth whose
laws and institutions shall be so just
and so efficiently administered that
men everywhere will be attracted to us.
In its distribution of powers, the
constitution has divided our govern government
ment government into three departments. As' the
head of the executive department I
shall not forget the intent of the
fathers who wrote and published that
great instrument and who saw there therein
in therein each of said departments free and
co-ordinate. A free untrammelled and
independent judiciary must ever re remain'
main' remain' the bulwark of individual liber liberty.
ty. liberty. An enlightened and incorrupti incorruptible
ble incorruptible legislature is the absolute essen essential
tial essential in governmental progress. By
reason of supposed particular knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of our laws and policies, acquir acquired
ed acquired through the administration and
execution of them, it is made the duty
of the governor to co-operate with
bthe legislature and assist, if possible,
in its law making functions. I shall
propose measures and policies but
shall not attempt to influence their
adoption through the improper use
ef executive power.
We are to be congratulated in that
men of experience, ability and pa patriotic
triotic patriotic consecration to the public
good have been chosen as head of the
constitutional departments of our
state government. For my part I am
greatly pleased to be associated with
them in the work ahead of us and can
but feel that the official family, which
I may with propriety call the cabinet,
will, from the abundance of their ex
perience contribute much towards the
success of our administration.. The
occasion is quite opportune for me to
bring them assurance that executive
interference will not be indulged. And
only, in keeping with the spirit of the
law shall I concern myself with their
I wish to welcome, as co-partners,
the men and women who have been
chosen to fill their respective positions
incident to the administration of the
law. There should exist .between
such officials and the chief executive
a spirit of co-operation and mutual
helpfulness. Each of us may well feel
honored that we have" been called to
service. That our fellows have such
confidence in our fitness that they
trust their business in our hands. We
can best repay them by a conscien
tious regard for the important duties
of our respective offices.
The laws of Florida must be en
forced. Private property must be re
spected. The rights of the individual
safeguarded in his legitimate aspira
tions, but at no time and under no
circumstances must the individua
whether in a personal or in a cor
porate capacity, be allowed to assert
himself to the detriment of the supe superior
rior superior rights of the public. The obli obligation
gation obligation of law enforcement is upon the
executive department. I trust that al
of us who. may be thus associated wil
somehow hear the call of the people
for real service and for high ideals
mit me further to indulge in the hope
Washington, Jan. 4. Affidavits, in
cluding a number by negroes, were
presented to the House census com committee
mittee committee today by the Florida delegation
in Congress in answer to the charges
that negroes were wilfully prevented
from voting in Florida.
Replying to the charge of W. F.
White, an official of the National As Association
sociation Association for the Advancement of Col Colored
ored Colored People, that two negroes were
whipped at Live Oak, three negro
members of the republican campaign
committee there, in affidavits said no
such occurrence had been reported in
Live Oak or the county. That negroes
went to the polls, voted and were
told by the sheriff they would be pro protected
tected protected in voting, and that nothing was
said to negroes to try to keep them
from voting. It was declared that the
November election was no different
from previous' elections. Affidavits
were filed from the sheriff and va various
rious various citizens to the same effect.
Sheriff Gregory at Quincy telegraph telegraphed
ed telegraphed that it -was untrue, that W. S.
Stephens, a negro physician, was or ordered
dered ordered to "leave town. Representative
Frank Clark announced he would pre present
sent present an affidavit from Stephens deny denying
ing denying the charge, when received.
SUPPER FOR THE EX-SOLDIERS
that it will not be necessary for me
as chief" executive to resort to that
instrumentality6 of the constitution,
carrying the power of removal of sub subordinate
ordinate subordinate officers, in order to force a
proper execution of the laws." The
incorporation of this high perogative
in the hands of the governor contem-
lates, however, a necessity at times
for its use. I would have 1 everyone
clearly understand that I shall not
hesitate to use it when there appears
wanton disregard of the oath of office
or gross incompetency in the per
formance of official duties.
Perhaps no greater service can be
performed than that of caring for our
state institutions. Florida has not
been backward in making provision
for her unfortunate, who by reason of
infirmity of mind and body have be
come legitimate charges upon the
state. She has also provided institu institutions
tions institutions corrective in character for those
who have violated the laws, the state
hospital for the insane at Chattahoo
chee and the institution at Gaines
ville for the epileptic, and feeble feebleminded.
minded. feebleminded. Adequate provision for their
maintenance and humane treatment of
inmates must always be observed.
The industrial school for boys at Ma-
rianna and the school of likevcharac-
ter for girls at Ocala, which incar
cerating wayward youths, must some-
hew lead them back to a respect for
constituted authority and obedience to
law, and especially at these two insti
tutions, the application of effective
methods and humane treatment upon
ilastic minds will largely redeem and
reform them. Our prison farm at
Raiford should be operated only by
that class of convicts not physically
able to work upon the public roads. I
am in sympathy with every, practic
able humane method used -in handling
the convicts of the state. He who
would mistreat them, or who would
lose sight of a possible reformation is
utterly unfit to deal with the prob problem,
lem, problem, but I am unwilling for an ultra ultra-humanitarianism
humanitarianism ultra-humanitarianism to dictate our policy
to the extent that we lose sight of
the economic, and disciplinary ques questions
tions questions involved in incarceration. I be
lieve the farm should at least be salf salf-sustaining
sustaining salf-sustaining and that the people should
be relieved of taxes for its mainte maintenance.
nance. maintenance. The convicts physically fit
must work. That was the judgment
of the law and the sentence of the
court. Our system of working them
upon the public roads must be main
tained, and we will never I trust, go
back to the private lease. As a pru
dent business, man would handle his
own affairs even so should we endeav
or to manage the various state insti institutions.
tutions. institutions. Remembering always that
economy as well as efficiency must be
kept constantly in mind.
What should be our aim for the
future? Speaking very geenrally be
cause this is .not the time or place
for very specific treatment of existing
problems, I would suggest that we be-
gm to give care to the conservation of
our natural resources. The timber
s apply upon which the state is so de-
(Concluded on Page Two)
Pleasure Will Mingle with Business
at Tomorrow Evening's Meeting
cf the American Legion
The members of Marion County
Post No. 27 of the American Legion
will be treated to a supper tomorrow
eight at 7:30 o'clock in the armory
club rooms of the post. The regular
meetings of the post and the auxiliary
will also be held at this time. An
amendment to the by-laws of the le
gion will be offered to' make the first
meeting in .January of each year the
annual meeting. In the event that
this amendment is voted, the annual
election of the officers of the post will
take place tomorrow night. The bus business
iness business sessions will be called to order
promptly at 7:30 o'clock, and will be
made as brief as possible.
Members of the legion who have not
notified Louis II.- Chazal, adjutant of
the post, whether they will be present
tomorrow night should do so immed immediately.
iately. immediately. The auxiliary wishes to know
how many to prepare for.
Notice to Members of the Auxiliary
Members will please attend the
meeting of the Women's Auxiliary of
the American Legion on Wednesday
evening at 8 o'clock in the armory.
After the regular business there will
be a reception honoring the new mem members
bers members of the auxiliary and the "boys"
of post No. 27, -each -of whom is re requested
quested requested to bring a lady friend or rel relative.
ative. relative. Claire L. Moremen, Sec'y.
TWO HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN
LIVES WERE LOST WITH
Madrid, Jan. 4. Two hundred and
'ourteen persons lost their lives when
the Spanish steamer Santa Isabel was
wrecked near Villa Garcia Saturday
night. Fifty-six persons were saved,
but' many of them were injured. There
were several cases of whole families
eing drowned. The ship was driven
on the rocks during a violent storm.
he large number of deaths is attri
buted to the fact that the passengers
wore confined to their cabins, many of
The U. S. Civil Service announces
an examination for the position of
railway mail-clerk on Jan. 15, 1921,
Gainesville, Jacksonville, Key
West, Miami and Orlando. Vacancies
in the railway mr.il service, at the en
trance salary of '1600 per year, are to
be filled from these examinations.
Write to the Secretary, Local Board
of Examiners, of the nearest or most
convenient of the above named placed.
R. J. Harris, -Supt.
Railway Mail Service.
BROKE DOWN A MEXICAN BANK
It Had Been Too Free with its Loans
on Cotton and Sugar
Kingan's Nut-Oleo, SPECIAL
PRICE to introduce, 30c. pec pound.
Look-Tall tins Pink Salmon, 16c. Tall
Chum Salmon, 13c. per tin. U-
SERVE STORES. 3-3t
Mexico City, Jan. 4. The Paris Paris-Mexico
Mexico Paris-Mexico Banking Company, capitalized
at fourteen million pesos, failed to
open its doors today but the treasury
department announced that it expect
ed tne institution to resume opera operations
tions operations within a month. Loans of four
million pesos on cotton, two million on
sugar and two million on other, mer
cbandise recently made by the bank
caused a run by its depositors.
You Do Not Have To Be a Player or a
Member of Ihe Ball Association
The fans and the fellows that are
interested in baseball for Ocala for
the coming summer' are' asked to be
present at the meeting that will be
held on January the 11th at the board
of trade rooms at 7:30, Tuesday rright.
The meeting is for the purpose of re
ceiving suggestions how to finance
the team, and if Ocala wants an am amateur
ateur amateur team or a semi-prof essiona
team. There will be no subscriptions
asked at this meeting; that is not the
idea of the meeting. We want sug
gestions, and your moral support.
NOTICE TOT MEMBERS
BUSINESS WOMAN'S CLUB
This evening at eight o'clock al
members of the Business Woman's
Club are requested to meet at the club
rooms DromDtly at the above hour
There will be the election of officers
and those desiring not to hold an of
fice had better be there to say so.
Miss Lilla White, the state presi
dent of the Business Woman's Club,
will be an interested visitor present,
and besides this treat an amateur ban
quet will be enjoyed.
NOTICE TO MEMBERS
OF THE LEGION
Members of the American Legion
who have not notified the adjutant
whether they will be present at the
meeting and entertainment Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night are urged to do so at once.
This is very important.
Kinean'a Nut-Oleo. SPECIAL
PRICE to troduce. 30c per pound.
Look Tall tins Pink Salmon, 16:
Tall Chum Salmon, I3c. per tin. U
SERVE STORES- 3-3t
E COAST OF SPAII1
Warns House Census Committee that
He Will Apply 14th Amendmemi
to the Whole Nation
CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATION
Meridian, Miss.," Jan. 4- Robert
Lewis, a negro, was lynched here to
day after his arrest on the charge of
slaying a railroad night watchman. A
mob took him from a policeman.
SCRAP AT BELGRADE
Belgrade, Jan. 4. Two .' hundred
communists and a dozen policemen
were wounde here Sunday in a clash
between communists and the police.
(Associated Press) m
y m t"
Washington, Jan. 4. Warning was
given the House census committer
today by Representative Tinkham, re republican,
publican, republican, of Massachusetts, if Con
gress in passing the reapportionment
bill failed to reduce the representa representation
tion representation of states in which he charged the the-rijrht
rijrht the-rijrht of some citizens, to suffrage is
abridged, he would take the matter to
the supreme court. Tinkham declared
any educational qualification or poll
tax requirement was an abridgement
of the right to vote. He said he was
asking the committee to apply the
fourteenth amendment to the entire,
Fifty thousand dollars is the figure
st by the Senate rules committee as
necessary for congressional expenses
in connection with the inauguration
of Sentaor Harding.
PASSED OVER WILSON'S VETO'
-The resolution reviving the war
finance corporation became a law to
day with its readoption by the House
over the president's veto. The Sen Senate
ate Senate overrode the veto yesterday. i
DECREASE IN TOE PUBLIC DEBT
Washington, D. C, Jan. 4- A de decrease
crease decrease of nearly $193,000,000 in the
public debt during the last month of
1920 was announced today by the
treasury. The public debt is now
$23,982,000,000. The public debt wu
the highest when the war debt was at
the peak, August 1919, it being then
twenty-six and one-half billions.
SUSTAINED AGAINST STOCKYARDS
Government objections to stock
yards holdings and divorcement plana,
submitted by the big packers under
the recent agreement decree, were
sustained today by Justice Ctafford, of
the District of Columbia supreme
. (Associated Press)
Baltimore, Jan. 4. Cardinal Gib
bons continued to improve today.
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. t
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook," Secretary.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE 4
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Abruzzi seed rye, $4 per busheL
Rnst proof seed oats, Jl.Stt per busheL
Ocala Seed Store. 22-tf
- Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville..
Leave for Tampa
Arrive from Jacksonville.
Leave for Tampa
Arrive from Jacksonville..
Leave for Tampa
Arrive from Tampa
Leave for Jacksonville....
Arrive from Tampa
Leave for Jacksonville....
Arrive from Tampa
Leave for Jacksonville....
Arrive from New York...-
Leave for St. Petersburg..
Arrive from St. Petersburg
Leave for New York......
Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:31
Jeave for-St. Petersburg.. 2:32
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:S5
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10:12
Leave for Leesburg. ..... .10:13
Arrive from St. Petersburg: z:ze
ave for Jacksonville....
Arrive from St. Petersburg
Leave for Jacksonville....
Arrive from Leesburg....
Leave for Jacksonville. ...
Arrive from Homosassa...
Leave for Homosassa.....
Arrive from Gainesville,
riaflv extent SimdaT 11:50
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday :d
Leave for Lakeland Toes Toes-day,
day, Toes-day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25
Ar. from Lakeland. Tues-
Thnradav. Saturday 11:03
Leave for Wilcox. Monday,
Wednesday and -rrway.. r.iv
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon
day. Wednesday. Friday. 6:45
2:15 a. m.
1 :55 p. m.
2:55 a. m
REST FQR OBREGON
Mexico City, Jan. 4 His physicians
sre concerned over the health of Pres
ident Obregon, and have ordered
complete rest. The president left yes
terday for a vaaction' in the state of
AT BRUSSELS DEFERRED
Paris, Jan. 4. The Eclair says the
interallied finance conference at Brus
sels probably will defer sitting tem temporarily.
porarily. temporarily. The paper declares, it has
its information from an authoritative
Kingan's vNnt-Olea, SPECIAL
PRICE to introduce, 30c per pound.
Look-Tall tins Pink Salmon, 16c
Tal Chum Salmno, 13c per tin. U U-SERVE
SERVE U-SERVE STORES. ."' Mt
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD M
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every see see-ond
ond see-ond and fourth Friday. Visitmr or or-reigns
reigns or-reigns are always welcome.
J. C Bray, C C
Chas. K.. Sage, Clerk.
MARION-DUNN HASONIC L0DG2
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. A A.
M., meets on the first and tHrd
thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. L. Lucas, W. If."
Jake Brown, Secretary.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
' Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13. R. A. M on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 n. as.
H. S. Wesson, EL P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Successful business men are good
users of printer's ink. ,'T
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JANUARY 4, 1920
Bfettfcc4 Every D7 Biet Sntaf T
STAB PUBLISHING COMPANY,
frJU- B. Carroll. PrwMeat
r. UaTeicMd, sretr7-TrMrer
J. H. BJ1. Editor
Eater.! at Ocal. 71 postofflce aa
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OUR NEW STATE
AND COUNTY OFFICERS
- Today, there is a general change all
over Florida officialdom, as old men go
out and new come in.
The greatest change, of course, is
in the governor's office. There has
been no such change for the better
since the day over forty years ago
when a democratic governor took the
place of a republican and the state
was -redeemed from carpetbag domi
nation. However, that change, which
only our older men remember, was
parjtis&n, not personal. The republi republican,
can, republican, who stepped aside to make room
for' George K. Drew, was opposed for
hi politics. Compared with the man
who retired today, he would have made
an excellent governor On the other
hand we have no idea that even Gov Governor
ernor Governor Drew could come anywhere
near? grappling as well with the mat matters
ters matters rof the present time as we believe
Cary-f Hardee will, nor did he have
with him such a erreat volume of pop
ular good will.
There, is but one change in the
governor's cabinet Rivers. HL Bu Bu-ford,
ford, Bu-ford, who for the next four years will
be attorney general. He has the
good .will tt the people with him, a
record of success behind him and we
believe he will give the state honor honorable'
able' honorable' and intelligent service.
H. Clay Crawford, secretary of
state, J. C. Luning, treasurer, Ernest
'Amos; controller, W. N. Sheats, super superintendent
intendent superintendent of public instruction, and
W.A."McRa'e,' commissioner of agri agriculture,
culture, agriculture, succeed themselves. Mr. Lun Luning
ing Luning and Mr. Amos were nominated
last June by big majorities over men
who' 'had considerable' claim to popu popu-.
. popu-. larity. They are as good men as
, Florida can find and the people will
probably find more work for them to
do after' their present terms.' Mr.
" Sheats was nominated by a narrow
, majority over a man not well known
' and not very popular. He has con considerable
siderable considerable merit and, we believe, an
honest desire to his .duty by the jstate.
: Mr. Crawford and Mr. McRae were
'nominated, we believe, because nobody
ran against them, and we prophesy
this will be their last term. After
years of faithful service. Royal C.
Dunn retires of his own volition from
t the railroad commission to make way
for' A. S. Wells, who was nominated
by "a good majority over two oppo opponents.
nents. opponents. Two able justices of the su supreme
preme supreme court, W. H. Ellis and Thos.
F. West, succeed themselves and
CoL. Xovell will be commissioned ad adjutant
jutant adjutant general.
There will be changes in most of
our county offices. Alfred Ayer, who
in years and length of service, is the
dean of the courthouse, will retire j
from. the assessor's office. Mr. Ayer
has done good service for the county.!
A good deal of fault has been found
with, some features of his policy. But
he has-always been honest and cour courteous,
teous, courteous, sxd we doubt that any other
man would have stayed in his place
so long and done as well.- Every time
he ran-for-the office of assessor, he
was elected 5 by a big majority. His
place will be taken by Mr. W. L. Col-
' hert,;well-known to be an intelligent
4 and conscientious man, and who we
believe will fill the place faithfully
- and accurately.
The next officer in length of service
to go is John P. Galloway, who has
bee ur sheriff- for three full terms,
beside part of another term. We
doubt that any county in the state has
ever had a better sheriff than Mr. Gal-
loway.T 'A quiet and modest man,
tolerant' of other people's weaknesses,
always prefering to keep another man
out of trouble than arrest him for
getting into it, only those who have
known Mr: Galloway well know how
good an officer he has been. He is suc
ceeded by Mr. S. C. M. Thomas, who
has amply proven himself a brave
and vigilant officer, and who we be believe
lieve believe will make the county as good a
sheriff as he has made the city an ex
cellent chief of police.
After eight years of service,' Mr.
Perry H. Nugent retires from the of office
fice office of clerk of the circuit court. "Mr.
Nugent has filled his position most
conscientiously, and with absolute
faithfulness to the law as he inter
preted it. Marion county has never
bad a more honorable clerk, and.tho
some have found fault with the in
convenience that his refusal to deviate
from the set course sometimes put
them to, we believe the faith of the
people in his honesty is as strong as
on the day they first elected him. His
place is taken by T. D. Lancaster Jr.,
a young man whose ability in bus!
ness and public affairs ras been fully
proven. "T. D., even as a boy, was
a worker of more than average intel intelligence,
ligence, intelligence, and the Star predicts for him
a term of honor and good service.
The office of county, judge has
never been better filled than by Wm.
E. Smith, who would have succeeded
himself today if he had not declined
last spring to stand for a third term.
Careful, conscientious, well read in
the law, always ready to temper jus
tice with mercy, he has come as close
to making an 100-percent official as
any man could. His place is taken by
Leverett E. Futch, a young lawyer of
ability, whose popularity with the
people has been proven by a large
vote, and who, his friends believe,
will serve justice with the same de
votion that has been marked in his
Mr. W. D. Carn, the veteran super
intendent of public instruction, steps
down and out to make room for Mr.
Henry G. Shealy, the popular young
schoolmaster. The Star preferred
Mr. Carn in the last campaign, bas
ing its preference on his proven abil
ity, and regrets that he does not sue
ceed himself, but it has the best of
good wishes for Mr. Shealy, who it
and the people of Marion county
know to be an able and conscientious
young man, and hopes he will do his
work so well that it can follow demo democratic
cratic democratic precedent and support him for a
second term at the end of his first.
W. W. Stripling has made such a
good tax collector that nobody ven ventured
tured ventured to oppose him in the last cam campaign,
paign, campaign, so. he didn't have to do any anything
thing anything but shake hands with himself
when he went into his office this morn morning."
ing." morning." We do not expect anybody but
"Strip" to sign our tax receipts dur
ing the remainder of our natural life.
Mr. W. A. Moorhead, the .veteran
surveyor,, takes the office of county
surveyor today, and all who know the
always cheerful and obliging "Alex"
hope for him a successful term.
. Mr. D. M. Barco, supervisor of reg registration,
istration, registration, is an appointive officer, and
will probably serve until Abraham
calls him, for all the people are pleas pleased
ed pleased with him.
The new board of commissioners
consists of Messrs. R. B. Meffert, E.
B. Weathers, R. L. Clyburn, G. A.
Waters and J. E. Talton, and it is the
Star's opinion they are five as good
men as the people of the county can
pick. Messrs. Meffert and Talton are
the two members of the old board re reelected,
elected, reelected, O. H. Rogers did not run, J.
W. Davis ran for another office and
Mr. Hutchens was defeated by Mr.
Weathers. The retiring board has
brought a good deal of criticism on
itself, in which the Star doesn't join.
The"' members made mistakes, of
course, but they tried to do some something
thing something and drag the county out of a
run, and they moved it "some, too.
The three efficient gentlemen on
the county, school board Messrs. A.
G. Stephens, W. T. Gary and C. R.
Veal are all re-elected. So far they
fcave -worked with honesty and efficiency,-
and we see no reason to think
they will ever conduct themselves
The Star hopes it will have reason
to praise all these gentlemen many
times during their terms of office.
Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Every-hing
hing Every-hing we sell is guaranteed. We're
ghting for QUALITY hot prices, tf
Raising the Family-
I i4 rm 1 Cr Nouvt uosrT 1 MMEcrrXcit ioogt Fere, j 1 ve iockui i ) iook&o im cow. i r ,v
; 'JJ i
(Continued from First Page)
pendent, must be intelligently con
served," not only conserved, but made
sufficient for all times through refor reforestation.
estation. reforestation. The fish and game of the
state, now quite plentiful, must be
preserved, and propagated. This, to
my mind, will be most effectively done
when we have taken the matter of en
forcement of our fish and game laws
away from local influences. .And in inasmuch
asmuch inasmuch as those resources belong to
all the people, there should accrue to
the people a fair and reasonable reve revenue
nue revenue through the operation of the
laws'. Conservation of resources is
not enough. We must -build up and
develop. That great tract of fertile
land known as the Everglades, is a
potential empire within itself. The
very important work of drainage and
reclamation, undertaken years ago
must go on. Utilizing the funds de
rived from the sale of public .lands
after paying to the school fund the
amount as required "by the constitu
tion, we will, I trust continue the
task until completed.
we must co-operate witn tne na
tional government in the construction
of roads and highways. We must
match the federal appropriation, al
ways with an adequate state appro
priation. A system of public roads,
connecting every county site in Flor
ida should be laid out, and eventually,
believe, the state should actually
take over, 'construct and maintain,
withqut assistance from the counties
main thoroughfares connecting dif
ferent sections of the state as d is tin
guished from localities. We have
dreamed and planned sufficiently long.
Now has the time arrived for actual
work and construction. It is our
great problem today. I trust that the
highway commission for the next four
years may set themselves to the task
of actually building roads.
Our aim for the future should be to
give to the people of other states,
some conception of the greatness, the
attractiveness and beauty of Florida
through truthful advertising. To keep
in mind and loster every movement
which will develop and benefit our
agricultural, horticultural and live
stock interests. The development of
our marketing bureau, and the en
couragement of co-operative move
ments to the end that the farmers and
producers may receive the highest
possible price for their products.
Our aim for the future should ex express
press express itself, in improved methods in
assessment and collection of revenue.
An amendment to the constitution
permitting the assessment at proper
lates of the great class of intangible
properties; a more equitable assess assessment
ment assessment of property as between the dif different
ferent different counties; co-ordination of the
various departments of the state; an
elimination of expense incident to du duplication
plication duplication of work, and finally the sys systematizing
tematizing systematizing of our work so that many
positions now hardly necessary,, may
It is essentially the part of good
government, insofar as laws and gov governmental
ernmental governmental regulations can do so, to
create the highest possible type of
citizenship, having due regard for the
physical and spiritual welfare of all
the people. The work of a well or organized
ganized organized and efficient health depart department
ment department cannot be dispensed with. Im Improved
proved Improved sanitation and general health
conditions result always in increased
capacity for- efficient labor, giving to
every one a clearer conception of life's
duties, and the ability to perform
As a component part of this great
republic we must give serious consid consideration
eration consideration to educational problems, if we
would preserve for all time the dem democracy
ocracy democracy of our institutions. In a coun country
try country whose government "derives its
just powers from the consent of the
governed"; a country where the voice
of the people directly and through
chosen representatives, becomes the
real law of the land, the necessity for
an educated citizenship is more pro pronounced.
nounced. pronounced. I feel that we are to be
congratulated upon an awakened in interest
terest interest in the great cause of popular
education. Our national legislature is
now considering the question of na-
ONE OF FLORIDA'S BEST GARAGES
Expert Repairs Tires Gas and Oil
Main Street, Opposite Foundry - OCALA, FLORIDA
acting on the same principle our state
must eventually aid the counties in a
similar manner. The day for provin provincialism
cialism provincialism is past, the time for larger
conception of our obligations is upon
us. The richer sections of our coun country
try country have drawn their wealth, not only
from their immediate surroundings.
but from every state in the Union.
The more affluent communities' in
Florida, having done the same thing,
cannot say that the education of the
people in less, forward communities, is
no concern of theirs. We have recog recognized
nized recognized this principle in the one mill
constitutional school tax and we
should more adequately observe it in
Let us adequately support our in
stHutions of higher learning. I glory
in the great work they are doing and
am mucn impressed witn tne ever
widening fields of activity which they
are opening up to the lasting good of
the state. I hope the time may soon
come when we shall hear 410 more that
inadequate facilities must be plead as
an excuse for turning away from their
doors so many of the youths of the
state knocking for admission. Our
real educational problem today, how however,
ever, however, is with our rural schools. The
overwhelming percentage of our fu
ture citizenship is now attending the
country school. Trying as best they
can to equip themselves for life's
duties in a school whose term, is in
many counties, not more than four
months a year, and oft-times presided
over by poorly paid incompetent
teachers. It is the rural school prob
lem which is beginning to attract the
attention of our national government
and whatever plan may be undertaken.
must hnd in our state a responsive
partner in the great work.
And finally we should aim to main
tain our democratic institutions and a
government that is jealous of all the
rights of the state but at the same
time is broad enough to realize that
the federal constitution must also be
given ready obedience and respect. A
government that guarantees to every
citizen, the weakest and the strongest
a! Ike, equal and exact justice before
the law and that stands always ready
to make good that guarantee; a gov government,
ernment, government, too, that offers to every
citizen, the weakest and the strong
est alike, a fair and impartial oppor
tunity to exercise his inalienable
rights of life, liberty and the pursui
of happiness circumscribed only by
just consideration for the rights of his
fellow men. A government that is
strong, fearless and fair enough to
make every citizen, the strongest and
the weakest alike,' obey the lawaad
respect the constitution under which
he lives. Without this obedience to
law and order and this sort of respect
for constituted authority, the fairest
and strongest government that human
intelligence could conceive and human
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS; CARDS, CIRCULARS, FOLDERS,' FINE BOOKLETS, ETC
r r -Cc
We never disappoint a customer on a promise.
, You get the job when its due. ;
energy direct, must ultimately fall a
prey to its own internal anarchistic
tendencies. : .-
I have spoken perhaps too much at
ength, but now that the obligation
of a great office is mine, I find much
difficulty in giving full expression to
my views on so many important ques questions
tions questions within a given time. In trying
to serve you for the next four years,
am sure that I shall make many
mistakes. In making them, however.
am indulging in the hope that you
will credit me with worthy motives
and ascribe my errors to the frailty
of human foresight and judgment so
seriously afflicting us all. When right
court your commendation, when
wrong 1 pray your forgiveness and
sympathetic counsel. Oft times when
right, men will say I am wrong, be-
cause the judgments of men are not
always made with full possession of
all facts and only too often their view
fails to cover all of the ground. .At
this the beginning I have been made
to feel supremely conscious that the
people are with me now, and as the
days lengthening into the years may
come and go, my constant prayer to
the Divine Ruler, shall be -so to pre prepare
pare prepare me, so to lead me that they will
be with me to the end. s
2FFICIENT WORKMEN. -PROMPT
, REASONABLE CHARGES
' We repair all makes of cars and
pecialize on Maxwell. Chalmers and
GEO. J. WILLIAMS
Formerly Carrol Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St.
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work fir the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Start the New Year
-t.tr rignc 11 your eyes irou-
7sv Die you. have them ex
amined. Make this your
resolution for 1921.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Get the habit ot reading the ads.
Mr. G. B. Overton is now our
funeral director and embalmer. Night
phone 515, day phone 47.
Z5tf George MacKay & Company.
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
delivery. Little's Shoe. Parlor. 28-tf
The annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Marion Hardware Com
pany will be held at the office of the
company in Ocala, Florida, on the
eleventh day of January, 1921, at
seven-thirty, p. m., for the election of
officers for the ensuing year, and the
tiansaction of such business as may
properly come before the meeting.
r J. M. Thomas, r
Secretaiy and Treasurer.
December 27, 1920. 2S-4t
FARM FOR SALE
Farm of 160 acres of good new
ground containing the rich Scott
spring hammock, situated two miles
from Ocala on hard road, improved
with dwelling and all out buildings.
Will sell at a bargain. Address, C
P. Howell, Box 188, Ocala. Fla. 31-30t
56 pairs Lunn & Sweet's Goodyear
welt Oxfords, black and brown, former
price $10, now $3. Little's Shoe Par-
Don't take purgatives for Con Constipation
stipation Constipation they act barshly
they v overstrain the delicate
membrane an"U leave the
Bowels In a worse condition
yv than before. 11
' yon are
with Con Constipation
stipation Constipation SlekHead SlekHead-acbe.
acbe. SlekHead-acbe. In Indigestion,
digestion, Indigestion, SourStom-
ach, Dizziness Biliousness.
Nervousness, or loss ol Appe-,tlte-0oji'f
hemitaio-Gel m bottlB
ol CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER
PILLS take one after each
meal and one at bedtime. A
lew days treatment will put
Stomach, live and Eowtm In
CenlM nut bear dtaxtare' j&iTgZZct
Saanra Su3 Dose Saau Price
P. 0. BOX 606
' r 4"
J CARTER S
5 1 flVER I
OCA LA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JANUARY 4. 1920
raasaaaaaaaiT rv 1 ., frg v0 G7T) LER VALUE OF GOATS MILK 'SsMs' SSSSSS
jl I iT 'Ev?' Am1can Beginning to Rtaftze th jQS V : ? !f Sif
' If LV&lcfrreK Ifjl llaN) Fbo Qualities of M Ilk Given by JT fl A O '; iTl r' ''H-l
n ? ) 1 1 T y imam s ji-ii-iiwau. i;
U I II II ll l ; "- lT
l FRESH LINE OF hi
t Id I
At certain seasons of the year,
nature mothers us in generous
lavishness; at other ? seasons she
treats us as outcasts.'
One great service rendered by
Swift & Company to the 'consumer
is in taking some of the surplus of
nature's plenty and storing it against
the season of non-production. This
is a service based ; upon sound
common sense and meets a definite
This enables you to obtain all the
year round some foods which other otherwise
wise otherwise would be so abundant in certain
months that the entire supply could
not be used, and so scarce at 'other
times that prices would be prohibitive.
Swift & Company has equipped its
plants and branch houses with refrig refrigerating
erating refrigerating plants, and has a' sufficient
.number of refrigerator cars to carry a
supply of meat foods to its customers.
Space in public cold storage ware warehouses
houses warehouses also is used by us to carry
perishables until they are needed.
We store only enough meat,
butter, poultry, eggs, and cheese to
f- up ply our customers during the
period of scarcity and not to specu speculate
late speculate on rising prices. Our storage
profits during the last eight years
have averaged about one cent a
doen on eggs, and less than a cent
a pound on butter and poultry.
Storey of food is a world necessity
and wo ic-ard our part in this as an
important factor in our service in
Bupolying the nation with wholesome
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
WHITE ST A K LflWE
Negotiable Storage Receipts I Baaed on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
By a Lieutenant
United States If avy
THE WIMPSOM HOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service la
second to none
ROBERT M.i MEYER,
:C. Cecil Bryant:
Accounting and Auditing
j PHONE 332 :
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
RED TAPE was once the means of
tying np official documents. Now Nowadays
adays Nowadays red tape Is the means of tying
up most anything from gumshoes to
governments. Red tape may draw a
line against the errors of slipshod
workers. More often however. It fet fetters
ters fetters efficiency and makes a hangman's
noose for action.
Once. In the fleet there was a cap captain
tain captain who desired an especially conve convenient
nient convenient form of waste basket He had It
made on requisition by the navy yard.
Unfortunately Just as It arrived aboard
he was ordered to another ship. In the
confusion of departure the waste bas basket
ket basket remained behind.
At the end of the quarter the cap captain's
tain's captain's yeoman (clerk) made an Invoice
as per "regs." Everything checked up
O. K. but the basket. It was missing,
an H could not be "expended" be because
cause because It was an Item of some value
and rather new.'
A letter of Inquiry was sent to the
old ship stating the case and request requesting
ing requesting that the article be forwarded. Af After
ter After some weeks the letter was return returned
ed returned with several sheets of endorse endorsements
ments endorsements attached. It turned out that the
navigator had taken the basket with
him when he went to command a Pa Pacific
cific Pacific coast cruiser.
The navigator "respectfully stated"
that his baggage had gone adrift, the
basket with ItT Whereupon a survey
or investigation was ordered by the
original owner. The yeoman prepared
all papers In due form explaining the
loss of the article and forwarded them
These papers Including six endorse endorsements
ments endorsements of explanation were sent out to
the ''navigator. He smeared on a few
more and mailed the packet back to
his old ship. On arrival the batch was
not fully understood. It was endorsed
a few times' more and boosted on to
headquarters, who shot It back to the
Briefly that packet made the circuit
four and a half times. Each time It
connected a few dozen more endorse endorsements,
ments, endorsements, remarks, comments. Inquiries
and respectful statements.
Finally the captain called In his yeo yeoman.
man. yeoman. "Jones." he said, "if I find that
blankety -blank waste basket batch of
rot on my desk again I'm going to dis disrate
rate disrate you to coal-passer. If I don't find
it I'll rate you up to chief." Jones aye-nye-slred
and beat it. He looked op
the monthly difference In pay between
his rate and that of chief. It was
something like ten dollars. He went
ashore and spent ten beans.
Next day the captain found under
his desk a fine new waste basket. It
was just like the one he'd lost. In the
bottom of It was a pile of paper torn
to bits. Red tape had been snipped In Into
to Into a million pieces.
But. suppose everybody started snip
THE world has conceded the genius
of Wright and Curtiss, but only
as individuals. In reality our national
aeronautic prowess runs back sixty
years and more.
When we contemplate the $1,000,-
000,000 which has been suggested for
the next aviation budget, and the plan
of building 50,000 machines in one year
it Is a little difficult to understand the
government's former attitude.
The "balloon Idea" was brought to
Washington In 1S61 by Professor
Lowe' He was a young Inventor who
started us making artificial Ice. He
died only four years ago after a long
life which was calculated to spite his
enemies In the capItoL They had call
ed him a lunatic when he proposed to
fly over the Confederate lines and
bring back Information. -.
There was a rumor that the hostile
army was about to attack. Young
Lowe's balloon was used as a last re resort.
sort. resort. He ascended about 3,000 feet,
drifted over the enemy batteries, and
returned with what proved to be
straight dope that Johnny Red had no
Intention of starting anything.
This exploit was such a feather In
Lowe's bonnet that his pay was In Increased
creased Increased to $10 a' day. Which ruined
him. For, though he made subsequent
flights or drifts, the "gross Indecency
of paying a common Prof, such a sum
when men were dying for less," cre created
ated created a near-riot As a compromise It
was reduced to $C But his retirement
soon followed. Sic semper the "dL"
The Dnlon army then made Its own
"aerostats." as they were called. Reg Regular
ular Regular reconnaissance work was carried
out, but as the balloon was always
captive the lone of Inquiry was very
narrow. Foreigners came over to In Investigate
vestigate Investigate the wild rumors which had
become rife in Europe.
The technique of this early aviation
corps was very crude. Their gas bags
were of rough cotton goods, oiled, and
dnubled-spliced at the seams. Inflation
was achieved by means of hot air from
a pine-knot fire. A heavy rope anchor
ed the balloon. Several times this got
foul of the operators on the ground
and had to be cut. The observer land landed
ed landed when and where he could. Usually
he drowned or else ate his supper la
a Confederate prison camp.
In Europe, whence the best milk
goats still come, the value of goafs
milk has long been recognized. In
Italy the goats are driven about city,
town and village streets In flocks,
milked at the doors of the goatkeeper
patrons. In Paris, at least until the
outbreak of war, the nurses or "nous "nous-sous"
sous" "nous-sous" regularly took their little
charges to the Pre Catelan to drink
warm goat's milk. In England many
a "county family" 'maintains one or
more goats In behalf of the children, a
practice steadily increasing In the
United States, particularly In the East
and In California.
Time was, and not very long ago,
when the keeping of a pet goat In the
family backyard was scarcely a thing
to be proud of.
: Nowadays the little children of
wealthy families play happily with
them and are fed their milk whenever
possible, says a writer In the Chicago
Dally News. The goat has been given
a clean bill of health of late years.
Goafs milk Is richer than that of the
cow and equally pleasant to taste, and
the goat Is not susceptible to tubercu tuberculosis.
losis. tuberculosis. Also the goat has been recog recognized
nized recognized as a most desirable and useful
member of the animal family. Clean Cleanliness
liness Cleanliness and good treatment render her
former unpleasantness negligible, and
nanny, being naturally endowed with
a good disposition, makes a fine pet.-'
Goats have risen In value since these
facts have been acknowledged by the
scientific child-lover and student. A
good goat of pure breed, say a horn hornless
less hornless Tonnenburg or Saanen, is worth
$500 and upward. There are not
enough such goats in the United States
to supply the recent and growing de demand
mand demand by a long way. But the humble,
useful and relatively valuable nanny,
unknown to pedigreed fame, still may
be purchased here and there for less
Guinea iPlga Come High.
With the price of guinea pigs at an
almost prohibitive figure because of
the quantities used, another factor has
entered Into the cost of medical edu education
cation education In colleges and universities, re remarks
marks remarks Dr. Meyer S. Flelsher, professor
of bacteriology, in a statement Issued
from St. Louis university. A strong,
healthy guinea pig could be acquired
for 35 cnTs and less several years
ago, but they now cost from 75 cents
From 300 to COO guinea pigs are
used annually In the school of medi medicine
cine medicine of St Louis university. There are
some 80 medical schools which use
more. They are also used In the pri private
vate private laboratories.
Martha Washington Candies
Vanilla and Chocolate Jets
and many, other kinds
$1.00 to $1.25 per pound
Phone 558 or 580
(1Mb Bam SmnrnHi.
Leader of the "natnlion ol Death"
Motor Signs in Death Vajley.
Death valley, once the terror of the
traveler In the Southwest, Is being
made safe for motoring both day and
night The Automobile Club of South Southern
ern Southern California Is placing signs in such
manner that the rays' of headlights
from passing machines will fall upon
them and guide the night tourist
Signs are also being placed on the
route to picturesque Palm canyon,, on
the edge of the desert one of the
most unique spots In the world. It Is
planned to make this oasis In the
sandy wastes a national reservation
by. the gjercunent.
Improved Living Condition.
Perhaps, as the luxury taxes Indi
cate, not far from $8,500,000,000 have
been spent on Indulgence since the
armistice ; yet there are signs that the
masses are not wasting all their In Increased
creased Increased income. Living conditions for
the laboring man have Improved, and
he will never go back to the conditions
of the past. A Cincinnati company in
the iron trade reports that there Is a
demand today for 12 bathtubs where
.there was a demand for one ten years
age. Certainly that Is an indication
of better living conditions and a sign
of progress In the forward march of
civilization. World's Work.
at Eight O'clock
"The World's W?r
and The Fields cf
v-' S' v5' '-.y
Mint Coining Gold Again.
For the first time In four years the
coinage of gold was resumed during
May at the Philadelphia mint, the out output
put output having been 15.000 double eagles
with a value of $300,000. Though
working on one shift of eight hours.
Instead of two, the mint also turned
out 8390.000 pieces of minor coins of
the value of $1,427,990- This Included
840,000 half-dollars, 2,186,000 quarters,
4,000,000 dimes and 3,309,000 pennies.
In addition 11,040,000 pieces of sliver
and nickel were turned out for the re
public of Cuba.
Dreams Concerning Watches.
To dream that some one gives you
a watch shows that you will live a long
life, but if you dream of giving a
watch to some one else it is a sign
of lost time for you. To dream of
finding a watch is a sign to yon that
the course you are' following la right.
Losing one Is a good dream, too,
for It means you will receive some
money. And to buy one promises you
success in what you are trying to do.
Chicago Herald and Examiner.
Shavlna Shortens Life 7
Dr. Arthur MacDonald of Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. D. C believes that the habit .of
shaving increases neuralgic and othef
troubles of the face and tends to less lessen
en lessen the chances of life. He' writes to
the Medical Record (New York) ask asking
ing asking other physicians If they share thlj
belief and If they will supply him with
data from their experience that WIS
tend to confirm it.
W. R. PED&ICK
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
Exdnslve Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Mo. Gnaraslee
Aa Up-te-Date Battery Service Static
We Maintain an Up-toDate Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service. .
GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.
: Seymour Automotive Co.
2 DEALERS IN
! Stewart Mtof Tridi
- MADE IN SEVEN SEES
I Ilnrphy Garage, N. Ualn SL
j Ocala, Florida
OCA LA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JANUARY 4. 1920 ggTTiT-.
Owing to the time needed to set up
Gov. Hardee's inaugural address we
are compelled to hold over much local
.news until tomorrow.
If you have any
phone to five-one.
V 19 Maxwell truck, Al shape; reas reasonable
onable reasonable and terms if desired. Spencer Spencer-Ftdrkk
Ftdrkk Spencer-Ftdrkk Motor Co. 29-tf
Mr. Kyle Wartmann, we are glad
to say, continues to improve.
- Abruzzi seed rye, $4 per bushel.
Bust proof seed oats, $1.50 per bushel.
Ocala Seed Store. 22-tf
' Mrs. James Engesser is visiting
Mrs. Grady Catthews in Jacksonville.
Mr. W. M. Martin has returned to
Atlanta after spending Christmas
with his father, Mr. John Martin.
Federal Bread is the kind to ask
for if you want the best. Your grocer
wffl furnish it. 21-6t
v Miss Mary Lane has returned to Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, after a pleasant visit in the
eity, the guest of Miss Elizabeth Ben
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mrs. Walter Lee of Eastlake, left
last night for Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
where she will visit relatives for the
Salt and fresh water fish, oysters,
crimp, etc., at City FISH Market,
Ft. King Ave., phone 158. 27-tf
air. and Mrs. van Horn are now
keeping house in apartments at the
home of. Mrs. Grantham, 223 Okla
66 pairs of Oxfords, former price
8.00, now $6.50, just to close out this
line. Little's Shoe Parlor. 28-tf
Col. Dan Morgan Smith and wife
arrived in the city yesterday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, and are guests of the colonel's
father, Dr. D. M. Smith.
. Dr. Charles Watson Moremen,
Commercial Bank Building, Ocala,
Fla. ; Office phone 211; residence
phone 298. 7-tf
Misses Mildred Price and Winnie
Bell have returned from their Christ Christmas
mas Christmas vacations spent with relatives in
Illinois and South Carolina.
110 pairs of good, all leather work
shoes for men. Former price $3, now
$2X0. Little's Shoe Parlor. 28-tf
v Col. Dan Morgan Smith, Mayor An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, Messrs. D. T. Borland and Da Davis
vis Davis Jennings were guests of the Ro Rotary
tary Rotary Club at their luncheon today.
Ford hunting wagon. Reasonable.
Terms if desired. Spencer-Pedrick
Motor Co. 30-tf
Mr. Welch Dewey has returned to
his home in Birmingham, after spend spending
ing spending the Christmas holidays in the city
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Dewey, and family.
35 pair men's dress shoes, former
price $9.50. now $8. Little's Shoe
Miss Catherine Henry and visitor.
Miss Alice Leeper of Jackson, Tenn.,
left this afternoon for Washington,
where they are students at Martha
When you buy fish from us they are
nressed ready for cooking. Oysters
and shrimp. City FISH Market, No.
No; 9 Ft. King Ave phone 158. 27-tf
Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Klock of Orlando
were visitors in town vestprHv Tv
were formerly residents of Eastlake
and have manv friends h- h
glad to greet them wit ha happy New
90 pairs of Utz & Dunn's lace boots
for ladies, former price $11 to $14,
now $9. This includes Dr. Edison's
, cushioned soles and Easall arch arch-protecting
protecting arch-protecting shoes. Little's Shoe Par Par-r.
r. Par-r. 28-tf
Mrs. H. E. Schoeflin and daughter,
Annette of Tampa, returned to their
kome yesterday after a two weeks'
pleasant visit in the city, guests at
the home of the former's, sister, Mrs.
P. V. Leavengood.
r Have your old mirrors re-silvered.
We do it promptly and at reasonable
prices. All work guaranteed. Ocala
Ifirror Plating Works, Walter Yonge,
proprietor. Phone 504. i7tf
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Gamble of
Detroit, Mich., spent yesterday in
town the guests of friends. They were
en route to their home after a visit at I
Eustis, as the guests of Mrs. Gamble's
parents,' Senator and Mrs. Igou.
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Crook and son,
Mr. George Looney, moved yesterday
Into the house recently vacated by Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Leigh and Dr.G. C
Shephard moved into the house Mr.
and Mrs. Crook had been occupying.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed.' We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mr. Frank Butler left yesterday for
Richmond, Va., where he will in the
future reside. Since Mr. Butler's
residence in the city he has made
scores of friends who regret his de
parture but wish him much success in I
his old home, Richmond.
Mr. B. F. Snyder of Denver, Colo.,
was a well known visitor in the city
yesterday. He and his wife, formerly
Miss Jean Fosnot of Eastlake, are
visiting the latter's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. E. Fosnot for an indefinite
Seafood, always to be had fresh at
City FISH Market, 9 Ft. King Ave. tf
After having spent the holidays
very pleasantly in the city as the
guets of her grandmother, Mrs. Will
iam Sinclair, Beatrice L. Holmes re
turned to Gainesville yesterday to re
sume her studies at Miss Tabau's
school for girls.
Always ask for FEDERAL bread
and rolls. They are delicious, and
can be had from your grocer. Insist
ipon having FEDERAL. 21-6t
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Dosh and son,
Robert of Macon, were the over-night
guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Dosh.
They left this morning in their car
for Orlando, where they will make
their home for the present, Mr. Dosh
having a position with the Reporter-
A committee of the city council in
spected the public autos this morning
and condemned two. A member of the
council informs us that the question of
l evoking the licenses of all auto driv
ers who have driven cars for hire
while intoxicated will be taken up at
tonight's meeting of the council.
65 pairs Lunn & Sweet's lace boots
or ladies, black and brown. Goodyear
velt soles. Former price $12, now $9.
Little's Shoe Parlor. 28-tf
A short time ago Harbin Hinton
brought replevin proceedings to re
cover possession of his auto, taken
last month by the sheriff, on the
charge of using the same for illegal
transportation of liquor. Judge Bui
lock yesterday entered an order, re
fusing to quash the replevin proceed proceedings,
ings, proceedings, the effect of which is to allow
Hinton possession and use of the car,
for the lime being at least.
Miss Eloise Henry was hostess Mon Monday
day Monday evening to the regular weekly
club at auction. The invited guest
playing with the club was the hostess'
sister, Miss Catherine Henry. Miss
Sue Moore scored highest and was re
warded with a damty set of lingerie
clasps. Ice cream sandwiches and
coffee were enjoyed. The next meet
ing of the club will be with Miss Ma
Mr. and Mrs. B. Goldman are enter
taining Mrs. R. Malever and children,
Edgar and Hilda of Charlotte, N. C,
and Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Feinberg of
Dunnellon. Mr. and Mrs. Goldman
were host and hostess at a dinner
party Sunday in honor of their visi
tors. The table was beautifully and
artistically ornamented with handsome
roses and after serving the sumptu sumptuous
ous sumptuous course turkey dinner, other guests
arrived and a pleasant afternoon was
enjoyed. Mr. and Mrs. Jake Goldman
were theo ther guests present at the
dinner, and they also entertained at a
dinner Pary Saturday in honor of Mr.
:an1 Mrs- Goldman's guests.
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
J. D. McCaskill. N. G.
H. R. Luff man. 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- j
rings of each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Trailer's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
a Y. Miller. E. R.
Advertise to the Star.
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. a
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
By a Lieutenant
United States Navy
CANT vouch for this tale. I would wouldn't
n't wouldn't if I could. If there's any vouch
ing to be done a sailor must save It for
his own tales. To the nautical racon
teur Truth Is an abortion of scientific
Intrigue calculated to put the bug on
romance and adventure.
It la true, however,. that a compass
needle Is of weak and vacillating char
acter. Let so much as a bally hunk of
low-caste Iron approach the binnacle
bowl and our high-priced guide be
comes a creature of decidedly easy vir
tue. The needle abandons its straight
and narrow north-south line and sub submits
mits submits to the magnetic charms of a baser
Deviation Is the name of the needle's
sin. On a steel vessel each compass
points out of true. Though magnets
are arranged about It to compensate
for action of surrounding metal, there
Is always a small error. This error Is
Vitally important to a skipper Is It
to know the amount of error. Also
must he be familiar with what nearby
beams and braces cause most of It.
For Instance one of the Canadian
patrols so the tale goes had a wood
en cargo boom secured Just forward
of her bridge. The heel fitting on the
boom was of steel. So near the steer
tng compass was this piece that when
a gale swept the forecastle clear, tak
ing boom and all, there was some 12
degrees change In the compass error.
Perhaps It was youth, or maybe op
timism in the captain that kept him
from worrying. Or It may have been
that he was bound up to Sydney, his
home port- Or It may even have been
that he was going to see his wife.
Some sailors are that way.
At any rate he kept on In spite of
rain and fog and" snow and sleet. No
moon, nor sun, nor stars to guide him.
His dead reckoning had to do.
He crawled Into a "hole In the wall,"
which a harbor Is like In thick weath
er. And though It was late he went
Somehow the dock looked unfamil unfamiliar.
iar. unfamiliar. The street beyond curved the
wrong way. Certainly there was some
thing queer about the lights.
Suddenly he encountered a woman.
It was his wife. But why should she
have her new suit on as he discerned
by the glow of a shop window.
"What are you doing here?" she ex exclaimed.
claimed. exclaimed. "Going home, of course."
She led him Into a strange house-!
and said strange things to strange
neople. His head whirled. He tried
to remember if he had had more than
one glass of grog at the landing.
Ten minutes he sat In a kind of
trance.. Then someone mentioned St
John's. He leaped to his feet. "The
cried. "It's Newfoundland Tve hit.'
They thought him crazy, but In fact
it whs his compass that had gone
looney. He had missed Sydney by Just
three hundred miles I
ttOW do you pick a man?
Jtl By his face yes. And figure figure-sometimes.
sometimes. figure-sometimes. His actions mostly. His
thoughts when you are sure they are
his. But there Is one more method.
Great statesmen Uke Gladstone, and
othera like T. R. have known and used
it. Sure to the mark Is: how a man
waits. Not Just his patience. Watch
aU of him whUe he's waiting.
The fleet leaves port for maneuvers.
Complete war watches are kept on the
Job all the time. Submarines are the
greatest Immediate peril. In the
course of a few days an actual war
rone Is reached; that Is, an area In
which the enemy may be lurking. Or
suspicious smoke appears on the hori
"Slimal eeneral Quarters," Is ths
admiral's quick decision.
"Aye aye, sir." from the flag lieu lieutenant.
tenant. lieutenant. Flags flutter for a brief space,
are answered down the column, then
drop to the signal boards. On every
ship alarms clang. Bugles take up the
emergency call. On each superdread-
naught the whole ship's company flies
to battle stations.
Primarily this means that each offi officer
cer officer and man shall roost where the
ship's station bin provides for him to
meet the enemy In time of battle. Cap Captain
tain Captain In conning tower, surgeon In sick
bay, gunner at gun, engineer In engine
room, and so on.
All very pretty for a drill. But sup suppose
pose suppose the enemy actually Is near. Or
It turns out that the hostile fleet Is
creeping Just behind the horizon.
Then It's ail hands stick to their stations-
. Thjwr mast not-leave, if powder
to" out. Nor If the other fellow fs close
enough to take a pot shot pretty soon.
Nor If destroyers might dart In under
cover of fog or darkness. It's stick to
stations for all hands.
Broadsides are not bad. There Is
room enough to sit and to stretch one's
legs; and perhaps. If the division o fl fleer
eer fleer Is not too near, to get a little 'shut 'shut-eye.'
eye.' 'shut-eye.' In turrets, though, the confine confinement
ment confinement soon grows Irksome
SONG WAS POTENT WEAP01I
Sweet(l) Sound Made by British Filer
More Than Jungle Beasts Wars
- Willing to Face.
Lieut. G. Garrood of the Royal Fly Flying
ing Flying corps, who has reached Cape Town
after some terrible experiences in East
Africa.' tells a strange story ofhls ad adventures.
ventures. adventures. He went to bomb a German ambush
on the Rufijl river, but hadVJto come
down In a bush, breaking his propeller
and landing In a bog. It was four
days before he found his way through
a region infested with wild animals
and was rescued by natives. He had
covered about a mile when he was con confronted
fronted confronted by an ugly black animal with
vicious tasks. It was dusk and he
climbed a tree to pass the night.
T opened my eyes," he writes, "and
saw something like two green elec electric
tric electric bulbs about 30 feet from my tree.
They moved In a circle, and for 45
minutes my eyes never left them.
The tension was unbearable. I want
ed to scream, but Instead I burst out
with The Admiral's Broom,' and In a
fun-throated bass I rolled out the
three verses. No applause, but a re rewardthe
wardthe rewardthe leopard slunk away. I went
through my repertoire. I laughed as
X finished Two Eyes of Gray It
seemed so ridiculous.
"Then I got on two hymns, remem remem-oered
oered remem-oered four verses of 'O God, Our Help
In Ages Past,' and sang the amen, too."
After this the lieutenant started his
big trek, narrowly escaping crocodiles,
and swimming seven or eight rivers.
His only means of defense was his
UNITED TO BANISH GLOOM
English Business Men Form Assorts,
tlon In Which Only 8mlllna -Faces
Brighton men who travel to London
every day to business have formed a
"traveling colony of good cheer."
"Some of us grew so tired of travel
ing with stiff, unsmiling faces," Mr.
Johnson, a Lonaon merchant, told a
reporter, "that we determined to ad admit
mit admit to our compartment only those
with cheerful faces.
"We have two placards, one for each
window of the compartment, un
these the traveler reads:
" "Only those who are cheerful trav travel
el travel In this compartment. If you can cannot
not cannot smile you will be out of place.'
"It has been very effective. Glum
faces appear, read the notice and.
wedded to gloom and distrusting
cheerful company, pass on and enter
another carriage. All the cheerful
spirits come to our compartment and
form the Jolllest traveling colony ever
known." Continental Edition of Lon London
don London Mall.
Samoans Want Hard Candy.
With a total population of 31.000 in
western Samoa, of which less than 1, 1,-000
000 1,-000 are whites or half-castes, the de demand
mand demand In confectionery Is mainly for
hard candles, better known locally as
boiled lollies, retailing at 25 cents a
pound. These are small varieties, dif differing
fering differing In color and flavor, and.lmport and.lmport-aA
aA and.lmport-aA in flvA-twrand tins. Lozenges are
little known. Taffies and chocolates
suffer from the extreme humidity of
the climate, which makes necessary
their being Imported In sealed metal
tins, retailing at from 50 to 75 cent
Two Birds With One Stone.
A little f eUow sat on a doorstep
crying bitterly. Passersby tried to con console
sole console him. but without avalL Presently
a sympathetic old lady came along.
"Whafs the matter, little one?" she
"Got my new trousers covered with
dust" sobbed the boy.
"But they're dean now, dear," con continued
tinued continued the lady.
"I know they are," walled the lad.
"Then why do you cry, child?"
"'Cos mother wouldn't let me take
'em off when she beat the dust out"
Liberia May be Auto Market.
About two years ago four American
automobiles were Imported Into Li Liberia
beria Liberia for the purpose of stimulating
road construction. Considerable Inter Interest
est Interest was aroused among the people and
government officials, and with better
financial prospects in view for the re republic.
public. republic. It is believed that m the near
future a comprehensive system of road
construction win be begun. This will
create a market for American motor
Gavel for Marshall
From a mulberry tree In Georgia
which has been nominated for a place
r In the hall of fame for trees of the
American Forestry association at
Washington, Vice President MarshaH
has a gavel which he uses in the sen senate.
ate. senate. The tree is the one under which
the first rainless surgical operation
was performed In 1842.
He Might Have Known.
Manager The president sure got
the surprise of his life.
Traffic Operator Did his stocks
Manafyiv-r-Sn: married his atenog
rather arid thought she'd take notes
after they were married ; but the only
notes she would take were bank notes.
"Started work In your garden jet?"
"No. My neighbor's been so busy
working In his I havent had the heart
to borrow his tools."
Not Many States Produce Oil.
Wells have been drilled for oil In 2D
states, while only 16 states can be re regarded
garded regarded as oil producers.
Condemns Vessels' Straight Stems.
Capt. A. H, F. Young, who Is one of
the best-known shipping officials of
the British board of trade, has recent recently
ly recently caused considerable discussion In
this country by. his remarks on the
subject of ship designs and his asser assertion
tion assertion that the straight stem, which is
found In the most modern cargo ves vessels,
sels, vessels, had been the- cause of greater
loss of life at sea than submarines.
According to Captain Toung. the
origin of this stem was the desire to
reduce the cost of construction and
he asserts that so long as the type of
stem was -retained the serious effects
of collision at sea would continue to
be great. He adds that If an act were
passed abolishing the straight stem
and making It compulsory that the
stem should recede to an angle of. say
15 degrees, "not one ship In a hundred
In a collision would be pierced below
Electrical Hair Cutting.
There Is in use In France an elec electric
tric electric substitute for the barber's scis scissors.
sors. scissors. It consists of a comb carrying
along one side of Its row of teeth a
platinum wire through which flows an
electric current As the comb passes
through the locks to be shorn the heat heated
ed heated wire Instantaneously severs the
halrsT leaving them of even length and
sealing the cut ends as- In the ordinary
process of singeing with a taper.
Brought Sad Memories.
Mrs. Wells Yes, siree, the cook re refused
fused refused to drive out In our car when 1
offered It to her.
Mr. Good What excuse did she
Mrs. Wells Said she wouldn't ride
unless It was a self-starter, as crank cranking
ing cranking It reminded her so much of a
Kingan's Nut-Oleo, SPECIAL
PRICE to introduce, 30c. per pound.
Look-Tall tins Pink Salmon,' 16c.
Tal Chum Salmon, 13c. per tin. U-
SERVE STORES. 3-3t
Geo. MacKay 8 Co.
Motor Funeral Cars
Private Morgue and Chapel
V Day Phone 47
Night Phone 515
G. B. Overton, Manager
Our Specialty Is
YOU SAVE MONEY
Cn your shoe bills by having us re
build your old shoes. Our. charges are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerigs
- Drag Store :
Arrival nA denartnre of Dasseneer
tra:ns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub
lished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. j .1 ;
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
:15 am Jacksonvflle-NTork
:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:17 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:S5 pn
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:42 am StJetsbrz-Lakeland Z:izsm
3:35 pm S t-Petsbr g-La k eland 1:25 pa
7:10 am Lunneiion-wueox
7:23 am DuneIlon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
'Monday, Wednesday, Friday. -Tuesday.
(Did Shoes "X
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
- SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Rates: Six lines, maximum, one time,
25c; three times, 50c; six times. 75c;
one month, $3. Payable in advance.
WANTED A second hand No. 5 Un
derwood typewriter. Address Box
84, Ocala. 4-3t
OR SALE Full blood Poland China
boar. Ilerlong stock. It. E- Sraed Sraed-ley,
ley, Sraed-ley, Santos, Fla. 4-9t
FOR SALE Two story ten room
house with all modern improve-
ments, at No. 303 N. Main St. For
further information, apply to Mrs.
W. T. Cole, 416 South Third St.,
Ocala. -' 4-Ct
WOOD Oak and pine, cut to any
length; delivered on short notice.
Phone Mrs. E. L. Howell, Oak,
ERO-COLA WOODY ARD We are
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. Che ro-Col a Wood yard,
phone 167. 26-lm
BOARD AND ROOMS In nrivate
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 Ordes for sweet Jersey
milk delivered in Ocala;" 10 cents per
pint. Address Mrs. Louis Fred Fred-eritzu
eritzu Fred-eritzu After 7 p.m. phone 444G. 6t
WANTED Man to fhare crop on
farm five miles north of Ocala on"
- Dixie highway. W. V. Chappell,
Ocala, Fla Route B. 28-6t
FOR SALE Two Ford touring cars,
1917 and 1918 models. Both in Al
condition. C A. Holloway 715
Lime St., Ocala, phone 378. 30-6t
rOR SALE Have one good work
mare for sale. Will sell cheap.
27-tf W. D. Cam.
FOR. SALE 1500 budded orange
trees, Pineapple end Parson Brown,
one year rAd budded on five year old
.. .-our roots; from 3 to o ft. high.
Price, COc. and 75c. Write me er
see me at H. 11. Masters Co. L. E.
Cordrey, Ocala, Fin. 15-lm
STRAYED OR STOLEN From Dr.
E. D, Pette's place near Sharp's
ferry road, female airedale dog. An Answers
swers Answers to name of "Troxy." Informa Information
tion Information will be appreciated by Mrs.
Harriet Turner, at Fanners' Ex Exchange
change Exchange Store. 30-6t
FOR SALE 1919 7-passenger Buick
touring car; 90-day mechanical
guarantee. Spencer-Pedrick Motor
WOOD Giles Wood Yard. Season Season-d
d Season-d oak or pine wood, for either stove
r fireplace; $1 and $2 per load. Yard
corner South Main and Third streets,
'hone 112. 15-lm
TAEBAGE PLANTS Protected from
frost by overhead irrigation. Char Charleston
leston Charleston Wakefield, Early Summer,
Lupton's best Long Island seed,
$1-50 per thousand; special price in
large quantities. J. R. Davis Farms,
Bartow, Fla. tf
) RANGES AND GRAPEFRUIT A
nice l6t of oranges and grapefruit;
fifty or more oranges one cent each;
grapefruit fifty or more two cents
each. Will pack boxfor $2.50. Leave
.orders at Ocala Seed Store or calL
W. D. Cam, phone 19L 27-tf
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
FARM WANTED Would like to
, hear from owner that. has farm for
sale in Marion county. Give loca location,
tion, location, description send price in first
. letter. Address, "Farmer, care
Ocala Evening Star. 3-18t.
FOR SALE Lumber from the old
Baum restaurant. Apply to Ray
and Thompson, Abstract building.
WANTED At once, first class help.
Good position for right parties. Co Colonial
lonial Colonial HoteL 3-3t.
FREE Garden plot and part of
bouse, to married couple with auto.
References exchanged. For particu particu-Lrs
Lrs particu-Lrs call at Marine, Main street. 6t,
Your holiday is not complete with without
out without a pan cf our savory cinnamon
Luns. Federal Bakery. 21-t
3C pairs men's work shoes, Goodyear
welt, former price $7X0, now $6X0.
Utile's Shoe Parlor. 28-tf
37 pairs men's dress shoes, former
,rke $12X0, now $10." Little's Shoe
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:accessCondition 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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
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
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued January 04, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05772
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
3 4 4
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