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OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 13. 1921
THE CITIES AIIO
. THE COUUTRY
Proportion of Population in the. For Former
mer Former Shows an Unhealthy!
Washington, Jan. 13 The census
bureau announces that the urban pop population
ulation population of the United States, or people
living in places of 2500 or more,
numbers 54,318,032, or 51.4 per cent
of the country's total population. The
number of people living in rural terri territory
tory territory is 51,390,738. In 1910 the urbam
population was reported as 45.8 per
The urban and rural population by
states includes Virginia with 673,984
and 1.635.203 North Carolina, with
;493,700 and 2,067,352; South Carolina,
293,987 and 1,389,737; Florida, 355,825
HARD LUCK FOR GLAD RAGS
. Calling attention to the inaugural
tall being called' off, an exclusive worn worn-ens
ens worn-ens garment shop advertised in the
local papers ooday a sale of dinner
and dance gowns at one-third off. The
advertisement declares abandonment
of the ball forces the sale.
TARIFF ON WHEAT
, To stop importations of Canadian
wheat, Senator McCumber, of North
Dakota, announced today that he woud
ask a tariff of probably 50 cents a
bushel be included in the emergency
tariff bill instead of the duty of 30
cents carried by the measure as 1t
passed the House.
Declares he Will Continue to Roost
on the Greek Throne Regardless
of What Allies May
Lynching of an Alabama Man 'Who
Murdered One of the State's
Athens, Jan. 13. Constantine will
not abdicate the throne even if the
allied nations should refuse to recog recognize
nize recognize his rights as the Greek sovereign,
he declared today.
WHY CHERISH VAIN HOPES?
London, Jan. 13. A communication
from Moscow announcing the death of
Karpoff, a member of the soviet su supreme
preme supreme economic council is quoted in
a Berlin dispatch. The supreme coun council
cil council at Moscow contains no person
named Karpoff, which is the old pseu pseudonym
donym pseudonym of Lenine, the soviet premier.
Some of his publications bear that
name. Lenine was Teecntly reported
FRENCH COURT IS BRAVE
Paris, Jan. 13. Dissolution of the
General Federation of Labor was or ordered
dered ordered by the court hearing the case
against its officers on charges of in infringements
fringements infringements of the law governing un unions.
EX-EMPRESS IS FAILING
Doom, Jan. 21. Former Emperor
William and others are convinced that
the death of the former empress is
near and are resigned to the inevi inevitable.
table. inevitable. The physicians attending said
her condition is such that she miht
linger indefinitely, although it is be becoming
coming becoming increasingly serious.
Jasper, Ala., Jan. 13 A mob storm stormed
ed stormed the Walker county jail here at 3
o'clock this morning and rescued Wil
liam Beard, held in connection with
the killing of James Morris, a nation
al guardsman, last month.
VENGEANCE, NOT RESCUE
Later: 'Beard was taken from the
jail and shot to 'death three miles
from here. At first it was believed
his friends has effected his release
from jail, but. a mail carrier found
the bodv riddled with bullets.
BOARD OF TRADE RHODES MEETING
MEETS TO CRT
All UGLY AFFAIR
TO THE PUBLIC
' BY HER CREW
(Associated Press v
New York, Jan. 13 -The Norwegian
steamship Ontaneda, reported sinking
lOOOv miles off ,Halifax. today was
abandoned by her crew,' which was
picked up by a British steamer.
HARD DAY'S WORK J t
FOR SENATOR HARDING
I have an order from the depart department
ment department requiring the postoffice lobby to
be closed and- locked at 9 o'clock p. m.
Therefore beginning this evening the
lobby will be closed at 9 o'clock. A
mail box is placed out in front of the
south door of the postoffice for the
reception of mail from 9 p. m. to 6 a.
m. R. F. Rogers, P. M.
Dr. Charles Watson Moremen,
Commercial Bank Building. Ocala,
11a. -" Office phone 211; residence
phone 298. 7-tf
Plan for Improvement of the Union
Station Approach Will be
The Beard of Trade meets tonight
at 7:30 o'clock. The secretary urges
a full attendance in order that the
plan for the improvement of the unioi
station approach might be passed
upon, so that it can be submitted' to
the city council at its meeting next
Tuesday night. A g number of other
important matters are to be submit submitted
ted submitted to the membership for considera
tion at tonight's meeting. The meet
ing is being called at 7:30 so that
those who wish to do so can get away well posted on his-subject. It will pay
ir. time to attend the performance at not only the farmers but all other
the theater. The secretary hopes that business men to hear him.
there will be no further delay in con
sidering the union station improve-;
ment plan. Tonight's meeting is the j
last 'prior to the annual meeting of
Speaks to the Agriculturists of Mar Marion
ion Marion Three Night this
Our good friend, Mr. Shearer of the
Marion county farmers organization,
was in to see us today, accompanied
by Mr. L. M. Rhodes of Ihe state
marketing bureau, who is much inter interested
ested interested in the farmers movement, and
trying to help it personally and thru
Mr. Rhodes, who is a pleasant gen gentleman
tleman gentleman to meet, will speak on market marketing
ing marketing tonight at Romeo, tomorrow night
at Flemington and Saturday... after afternoon
noon afternoon at 1:30 in Ocala, either in the
court room or the band stand, accord according
ing according to Ihe weather.
Mr. Rhodes is a good speaker and
As leading man in "The Little Min Minister,"
ister," Minister," "The Man on the Box" and "45
Minutes from Broadway," Bert Leigh and Gladys Smith gave an entertain
f-layed before packed hours four years I ment at the Oklawaha school house
Lake Weir, Jan. 13. The Busy Bee
class composed of the following girls:
Pearl and Ruby Hall, Edna and Bes Bessie
sie Bessie Blair, Agnes Marshall, Lavender
Chalker, Pearl Blair, Maggie Davis,
Elsie Smith, Irene and Zell Martin
BjJU 111 11113 VlkJ. IJCO A C 1V1
tonieht. the best show in or out of
New York this season. .It
MISS TAYLOR COMPLIMENTED
t (Associated Press 1
Marion, Jan. 13. The association of
nations, Philippine independence and
the railway, problem were discussd to today
day today by Mr. Harding with various per persons.
sons. persons. s
.Belle view. Jan. 12. Mrs. Cramer
,and two little sons of Cleveland, O.,
are spending the winter at the'ohme
cf Mrs.! .Shedd. ,V 'J
Mr.' and Mrs. Fred Brown are the
proud parents of a baby girl born
New Year's day.
Col.. Dan Morgan Smith gave a very
interesting talk on the war .'at the
Baptist church Wednesday evening.
. Watch the paper .for the announce announcement
ment announcement of our B. Y. P. U. play, which
will be given in the near future. Plan
to come for we know you will like it.
Mr. and Mrs. Bookhout of New
York came Tuesday and are at the
home of Mr. Louis Weihe.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Raymond of
Hanbury, Conn., Mrs. Lowell and son,
Chester Lowell of Chicago, and Mrs.
Albert Buhler of New York are very
pleasantly located at the Lake View
Mr. and Mrs. Owens and children
of Arkansas, are staying with the
Emersons At the Forest Lodge.
Mrs.- O. 8. Shade is a visitor at the
Lake View House. '
Mr. and Mrs. Maier, Reba and Paul,
Mrs. Paul, niece and baby, Ruby of
WOdwood were Sunday guests of Mrs.
Mrs. Crosby anil Mrs. Bohannon are
on the sick list this week.
Mr. H. G. Shealy, our county super
intendent of public bntruction, visited
our school Monday. :
Rev. Buck and Rev Gates of New
York are aruests of Rev. Searles.
Mr. and Mrs. Emmery Albred came
Tuesday from High Point, N. C, and
are guests of Mrs. John Kidd. '.
Mrs. George Ford of Jacksonville
entertained yesterday afternoon at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B.
A. Weathers; in honor of her guest,
Miss Mabel Taylor of Cincinnati. O.,
who with her mother is spending the
winter at Lakeland.
The diversion foif the afternoon was
auction bridge and there were three
tables of players to enjoy this always
infatuating game, who took place in
the living room, which was made at attractive
tractive attractive by quantities of cut "flowers
placed on the mantels and tables.
; At the conclusion of the games a
delectabje frbzen fruit salad course
with sandwiches 'and coffee was serv served,
ed, served, during which time, the scores for
the afternoon were collected and those
making high scores, MiaMary Bur Bur-ford
ford Bur-ford and Mrs. Frank f LSsnt were
presented with unique shopping bas baskets
kets baskets A similar gift was presented to
The following were those present:
Mrs. Charles Cullen, Mrs. J. H. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, Mrs. D. S. Wood row, Mrs. Robert
Haer, Mrs. Clarence Camp, Mrs.
Harry Borland, Mrs. Frank Logan,
Mrs. Slattery, Mrs. B. A. Weathers
and Misses, Mabel Taylor, Mary Bur Bur-ford
ford Bur-ford and Emily Stotesbury.
LARGEST EHTRA OFFER
An erica n Naral Officer Shot bv
Japanese Sentry, Whose Govern Government
ment Government Seems Inclined to
Back Him Up
Candidates all Getting Ready for the
Month's Drive, and Much Interest
Manifested by Candidates arid Their Up
. I ready apt pupils as in former play
Friends, Contestants May-Still Enter.
the last night of the old year. The
play of "How the Story Grows, was
veil received by the audience. Every
young lady was at her best in imper impersonating
sonating impersonating the village gossips, who were
so anxious to spread the hews from
house to house that their quite well
behaved neighborhood should be
thrown into a panic and fever of ex
citement by some one moving into the
old Smith house, so mysteriously that
they couldnt find out one thing about
them. The story grew that there were
lots and lots of great big black ruf ruffians
fians ruffians who shot at people and killed
poor Mrs. Brown in cold blood, had
scores of white children in the cellar
they had stolen and were starving to
death. When poor Mrs. Brown appear appeared
ed appeared on the scene alive and well and in informed
formed informed the repeaters of the story she
bad found out it was the well-behaved
new minister who had moved into the
old Smith house. The success of the
play was due Mrs. F. P. Herr, who
Washington, Jan. 13. The navy
and state departments are awaiting
further information of the fatal shoot shooting
ing shooting by a Japanese sentry at Vladivos Vladivostok
tok Vladivostok several days ago of Lieut. W. R.
L&ngdon, chief engineer on the United
States' cruiser Albany. The govern-
ment; already evidences intention of
making a careful investigation, but
will take no action until the actual
facts have been obtained. A navy re
port said Lieut. Langdon was shot in
JAPANESE SIDE OF THE STORY
Tokio, Jan. 13. The Japanese offi official
cial official report says the sentry's shot
which killed Lieut. Langdon was pre preceded
ceded preceded by a revolver attack upon the
sentry, according to the war ministry.
A bullet from Langdon's pistol pass passed
ed passed through the sentry's sleeve and
after firing the shot Langdon ran and
was. shot in the back, the report says.
OFFICIAL VERSION FROM TOKIO
Washington, Jan. 13. Lieut. Lang Langdon
don Langdon was shot by the sentry when he
failed to understand or heed the com command
mand command to halt, said the official version
of the incident received today by the
Japanese embassy from Tokio.
You are patronizing your own home
folks when you go to see "Tea for
Three" this evening at the Temple
theater. "Bert Leigh Acker belongs.
to Ocaal by marriage. Fill the house
to capacity tonight for him and enjoy
with the company and their friends a
play full of pep. One of the best on
the circuit for 1921. It
-Bert Leigh Acker in -Tea for
Three" is pleasing theater-go ters all
over the South. It is a matchless pro production,
duction, production, presented by an all-star com company."
pany." company." Do your part in giving this
splendid company your hearty support
by being present this evening at 8:30.
When the curtain goes up, be in your
place at the Temple theater. It
Blitchton, Jan. 13. Mrs. Alice
Kirkpatrick and Miss Bessie Walsh
of Chester, S. C, are guests of Mrs.
Dollie Blitch. Mrs. Blitch and her
guests and Mr. Landis Blitch motored
to Irvine Sunday afternoon.
A number of our people butchered
their hogs last week.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Fant have nam
ed their young son' Lindsay Blitch.
Mr. Earl Phillips left Tuesday for
Fort vOgden,' after spending several
weeks here with his mother, Mrs. B.
Miss Minnie Seckinger and Miss
Crosby of Fellowship were Tuesday
guests of Miss RoWena Hammons.
Lranng tne year 19Z9 tnere were
six deaths and eight births, while for
1919 there were 11 deaths and 32
births in our precinct.
Our farmers are breaking land and
others -are sowing their oats.
Just received-ea bass weighing
from three to twelve pounds, for bak baking
ing baking purposes. City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf Carter's Bakery.
COW. Three gallons, Jersey,
Holstein, just fresh with heifer calf.
A jewel. Guaranteed as represented,
HORSE. A black beauty. No better
farm and family horse. Excellent con
dition. Will work anywhere. Weight
about 1200 pounds. $150.
HENS. 25 young laying hens. Last
sprinsr hatch. Crossed with Brown
Leghorn. Your choice $1.20 each.
Farm Implements, Plows. Harrows;
Tools, etc. Wagon and Buggy,
tf I ABNER POOSER,
515 S. 9th St. E.
Cream puffs and chocolate eclairs at
The big subscription drive announc
ed by the Daily and Weekly Star and
in which over $2500 in prizes is to be
Awarded the ladies of this section has
created considerable interest and
many of the most popular ladies of
Marion county have signified their in
tention of entering and trying Tor the
STUDEBAKER touring car and other
valuable prizes to be awarded. As
yet, hardly any of the candidates have
actually gotten started, but it is
thought that the early part of the
week will find all candidates getting in
THIS PERIOD MOST IMPORTANT
The opening period is the most in
portant one of the campaign as each
subscription counts more votes than
at any other time of the campaign as
each and every subscription turned in
on or before the close of business for
the day, on January 22, will average
three times as many votes as will be
allowed during the closing week of
the campaign. Thus a one-year sub
scription to the Star averages 15JHX)
votes the opening period, and only
counts 5000 votes the closing week.
An .extra bonus of 50,000 "votes is
given on every $7.50 in subscriptions
turned in. It is easily seen therefore
just how important it is that the la
dies, being desirous of winning one
of the main prizes, should get real
busy now and 'get their .full share of
bonus votes before the close "of "this
offer. Some of the candidates have
been advised by their friends to hold
back their votes over this offer and
turn them in at the last period. This
would indeed be foolish as the Star
has consistently advised that the
votes would decrease on each sub
scription the closing period.
THIS CAMPAIGN DIFFERENT
The rules of this campaign are so
arranged than any one may enter with
the expectation of getting a fair deal
as the candidates themselves are pro protected,
tected, protected, thus assuring the ones who
really do the best work will receive
the prizes to which they are entitled.
As announced in other issues, sub-
Misses Mary and Miriam Connor
and Mr. Woodward Yongue gave sev
eral selections on the piano and violin,
which were vociferously applauded.
at any other time, thus eliminating Y proceeds, $28. go to the fund to
speculation. Another feature of this I procure better lights for the church.
mammoth campaign is that during thend spring approaches the "Bees"
elbsm period of the campaign I will be very busy in swelling the fund
a sealed ballot box will be installed gathering In the contributions for
and all subscriptions taken will be I the good cause.
placed in the box. and the box will not Mr. and Mrs. Joe Chinch and Mr.
be opened until the official iudres Mrs. .jwincnen, wno are winter
open it after the campaign has closed, visitors here, are on a little pleasure
In this wav no one. not even the cam- l"P x-exersourg, amp ana
paign manager, will know the num- Prhaps will take in the East Coast
ber of votes secured by any of the resorts bef ore returning Lake Weir
candidates. It is readily seen there- wiuun ine nw ien oaya.
fore from the rules published, which T friends of Mr. Loyd Burdick
will be adhered to in every respect, mother, who spent last winter on
that the Star is more interested in the lake and purchased property whHe
building up a bona fide subscription her be glad to know by recent
list than in trying to make money out ktten received by friends, that Mr.
of the campaign. Burdick after his winter in Florida
for his health has bought a farm in
NOT A MONEY MAKING SCHEME Connecticut and will don overalls and
The question is heard on every side, straw hat and join the procession back
"How can the Star afford to give away I to the farm and simple life for the
such valuable prizes? The truth of coming year. Their friends are sorry
the matter is that the Star b simply they did not buy a farm in Florida,
using this method to collect up all but hope to have them as a testimon testimon-nrar
nrar testimon-nrar nH rnw1 subacrintians. te th ial in the frozen north for a Tear or
MDCfi UlStCSa OX VOW UJZIV WUIU ntUI w vtutuf, w.v.k.
ods of using solicitors. The Star Mr. Deloney, who took the public
doesn't expect to make a lot of money school after Mrs. Denison was called
out of the campaign, but in building a J away on account ml illness, has been
lareer circulation, so that the merch-1 compelled to resign on account o:
ants of the city will have a better ad advertising
vertising advertising medium, an effort will be
made to place the Star in every home
in the county.
ll-2t scriptions count more votes now than
CANDIDATES MAY STILL ENTER
Ladies who-are desirous to- be-the
proud possessor of one of these val-
t rouble with his eyes and another
teacher took charge of the school
Monday morning, sent by Mr. IL G
Shealy, superintendent of schools.
The Lake Weir Country Club held
its annual meeting Tuesday night.
Mr. Charles Rheinauer was elected
president; Mrs. McCuen vice presi
uable prizes should clip the coupon dent; Mrs. R. M. Hall, secretary and
from this paper and bring or send it treasurer; Mrs. P. A. Methvin and
to the Star office at once.. Do not put Mrs. Kate Clements were appointed on
this off as it may be the most impor- the executive committee; Mr. E. F.
tent step of your life. On another Newport, chairman of the house corn corn-page
page corn-page will be found a cut of the hand- mittee. A vote of thanks was heartily
seme STUDEBAKER car that is of- given to Miss Rogers, the retiring
fered as first prize. Bear in mind that president, who had so ably filled the
all active candidates receive one of chair for the past two years. The
the prizes and start in real earnest at popularity of Mrs. Hall, who had also
once, as a lead osce secured is much served two years, was shown by an
easier held than trying to overcome luinimous vote to continue in office.
someone else. Bear in mind that only! Mr. H. G. Nettles and family with
four week's altogether will be given Miss Willis, Mr. Nettles sister of
you in which to get .votes, so get busy Darlington, S. C are located for the
now while the subscriptions count the winter in one of Mr. C E. Connor's
most votes. cottages on the beach.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. 'Jack
Camp was the scene last evening of
one of the merriest and most informal
occasions of the season. About ten
couples were invited to meet the hos
tess' ruest. Mrs. Udolpho Wolfe of
The main entertaining feature of
the evening was dancing, which took
place on the back terrace, which is
most ideal for that recreation.
Mrs. Wolfe who is fascinating at
all times was unusually charming last
evening in a handsome green gown.
heavily and tastily embroidered. Mrs.
Camp was most attractive in a pale
pink chiffon gown. A delectable re
past was served at 11 o'clock, but it
was the wee hours of the morning be
fore the guests departed.
Elect ra, Jan. 13. Master Jack Dur-
rance of Tarpon Springs is spending spending-a
a spending-a few days with his grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. C PQlans.
We are glad to know that Mrs. Sel
lers is recovering after a serious ill illness
ness illness of several weeks.
Dr. Neweunwef Georgia, who came
here to spend a few days hunting and
fishing, has returned home.
Mr. Holdman, sister and daughter
were callers on Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Mock Sunday afternoon-
Sunday school at Harmony Baptist
church at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon.
Everybody invited to attend.
See Bert Leigh in "Tea for Three
this evening at the Temple theater.
He is one of New York's leading ac actors
tors actors and belongs tthrough marriage to
Ocala. Give him and. his. excellent
company a full house and have no aft after
er after regrets of missing the best show
of the. season presented by Bert Leigh
W. O. W. MEETING
' The Woodmen of the World county
association meets at Ocala Friday
tight, January 14th. All sovereigns
urged to be present.
IL G. Shealy, Secretary.
The art class and anyone interested
in arranging for lessons tmder Mrs.'
Mauman are requested to meet at the -primary
school Friday afternoon at S
Bill Hohenzollern is saying nothing
and sawing wood. But he's be yelling
his head off at the size of your 1920
income tax if he were doing the coi,
OCA LA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY. JANUARY 13. 1921
Ocala Evening Star
FaMtehe Every Dr Execpt Ssadar fcy
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
R. R. Carroll. Prealdeat
V. LeaTeace4, Secret ry-Treorer
J. H- BjI. Edlter
Entered at Ocala, FU., postofflce
Of See FIve-Oa
B24ttrUl DeyartBteat Tw-erea
lerfety Reverter ....FIte-0
KXXBKR ASSOCIATED PRESS
) AaanMa tprf Press la exclusively
entitled tor the us for republication of
ail nwi diaoatchea credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted to tbla paper and
iia h 1.1 pal nmvrm published herein.
AU rights of republication of special
Xapatcnes nerem are iiw reswtu.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
On year. In advance 100
Six months, in advance .i .00
Three months, in advance .... .. 1.M
rtn month, in advance 0
Display i Plate 15 cents pr Inch tor
consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser inserting
ting inserting 25 ner cent additional. Composi
tion chances on ds. that run less man
a ix times cccs oer Inch. Special
nooitinn 2D oer cent additional Rat
Lscd on 4-Tnch minimum. Less tnan
onr hiehes will take higher rate.
' which will be furnished upon application
iteadlnar Xrtlees 5 cents per line for
Hrst insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
week, allowed on readers without extra
Legal advertisements it. lesal rates.
Now they say Hoover won't be in
the cabinet. That will be bad for the
If Dante had only possessed a ko kodak,
dak, kodak, what views of hell we might
The greatest reason for not passing
Sunday blue laws is that people won't
Governor Hardee has been re-elected
president of the First National
Sank of Live Oak.
Almost any man in America is in
favor, of a free press unless it be
comes what he thinks is too free with
The New York police has invented
a very efficient pocket machine gun,
end all the yeggs will soon be armed
with it. I
AN INTERESTING LIFE STORY
can rest assured that all is well and
Van assures us that all is well and
all of those who have been losing, Editor Star: The writer on the
sleep over the fact that all was ill 12th inst. passed his seventy-first
can go back to bed with the knowl- milestone in life. Seventy-one years
edge that Van is on the job and that 'fraught with about as much joy and
hereafter all will be well. All right, happiness as has ever fallen to trie
Van, you have lifted an awful load lot of man. Sixty-nine of these years
from our system and we are gratified have been spent in Cotton Plant. We
to learn that all is well." I have seen this community errow from
. ja wilderness teeming with wild life
It has always been supposed that to a community of well-tilled farms;
Atlanta stood like a solid rock on the from a community with less than a
"Piedmont rampart, as Atlanta writ-! score of persons to a densely settled
era were proud of proclaiming. So community of as good people as live
everybody was surprised that the city anywhere. We have seen this com-
trembled like an aspen leaf on that m unity grow from a community
night in September, 1886, when the without a school or school building to
Charleston earthquake shook things 'a community with a splendid school
op. Lately, in laying foundations for 'taught fcy an efficient teacher in an
skyscrapers in. Atlanta it has been up-to-date school building. Sixty-nine
found that a good many bogs and years ago there was no church organ
quicksands underlie tne city, and ar-(ization and no church building. To-
tificial bases for some of the big dav there is a pood church artranWa.
buildings have to be put down some-'tion worshiping in a building second
times as deep as forty feet.
Japan has two' Salvation Armies;
one bows to Christ and the other to
Buddha, and they are at war with
Review of Reviews refers to Bryan
as the leader of the democratic party.
We never saw him lead the party any anywhere
where anywhere except out the back door.
While Harry Brown of the Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland Teelgram is wrapping up his
mail, he might look at the Star's ex exchange
change exchange copy and make sure it isn't
Board of Trade secretary says the
town is full. Doesn't mean that it is
tanked up on, shine, but that all the
houses, apartments and
knows of are filled.
to no rural church building in the
Mr. I. Dod Israel sends us a copy of Sixty-five years we have been
-facts," a Philadelphia magazine, member of St. Johns Sunday school,
wnicn vigorously .denounces uenry holding all positions from pupil to
rord lor tne attacks or nis paper, tne guperintendent. For fifty-four years
Dearborn Independent, on the Jews, we have been a member of St. Johns
Uncle Henry surely is monkeying with church and have held all positions a
a buzzsaw, but when we see anything layman could hold. Our work though
of special prominence in his paper we feeble and much less than we could
cjjfh't help but wonder if he knows or should have done in these two or or-anythjng
anythjng or-anythjng about it. It's the general ganizations, has been for the uplift of
opinion in the newspaper world that the community and a higher standard
Ford's paper is run at his expense by 0f religious thought and action. What
a bunch of editors, stafT writers, 'etc., we have done was from a sense of
who write what they please and draw juty and obligation to God and our
big money for it. 'fellow man; for the reward we hope
; 'to receive when we are called higher
Let the bald eagle scream, but keep and not for the plaudits of any one
it away from our cities. One of the on earth.
species attacked a little girl in Tampa it is a beautiful custom, Mr. Editor,
the other day, according to a press and one we hope will never be aban aban-dispatch,
dispatch, aban-dispatch, while she was on a residen- doned, to lay flowers on the grave of
tial street, accompanied by her little a friend, to speak well of and praise
brother and a dog. The dispatch his work during life, but it may be
stated that the child was not hurt but that some who place flowers on the
nothing further was said about the'graVe never strew them in his path path-dog
dog path-dog Times-Union. way through life. Some who speak
Nor the brother? m a praiseworthy manner of their
deceased friend failed during his life
Mr. and Mrs. Harding are expected to encourage and praise him when
to arrive some time iii the latter part'praiae anj encouragement would have
of this month at St. Augustine, and been helpful. When all that is mortal
will put up at the Ponce de Leon. The of us shaU have en consigned to
fact that Mr. and Mrs. Harding bavejmother earth, some one will lay flow flow-been
been flow-been able to lay up enough to pay ers on our grave, some one will say
board at the Ponce lor three or four a good man has gone' to receive 'his
weeks shows that they have not reward, some one will say he did his
been extravagant during their mar- work well while he lived, and is at
Tied life. irest. If anv of fh mpmhorti nf St.
Johns Sunday school should do or say
The Times-Union speaks of prohi- these things, they will have the con
t ition enforcement agents as "rough- sciousness of knowing they did these
neck reformers." Roughnecks are gen- things while we lived
erally good men it's hard work and On last Sunday at St. Johns Sunday
exposure to the weather that makes school a beautiful and inspiring inci-
their necks rough. We invite the T.- dent took place without any reference
U. to produce a few gentlemen and cr knowledge as to our birthday. The
Christians from, the ranks of the boot-j incident to which we refer had been
leggers and shiners. j planned and in operation for several
' '. I months and had been kept a profound
Says the DeLand News: -Marion secret from us. Even our children,
and Alachua counties led off in show-jwno life in different parts of the
ing what Florida is capable of pro-'state, had been invited to be present
during in the pure-bTed beef .cattle and all save one and his family were
line, and now Hernando is doing the 'there.
same thing in the matter of import-j At the close of the Sunday school
ing and breeding dairy cattle of the exercises the superintendent called ud
finest breeds, including Jerseys and to the front and in a few well chosen
Holsteins." words presented us with a. beautiful
i loving cup upon which was the in-
Speaking ;of arresting a man be because
cause because he has the smell of liquor on
his breath, there are several' brands
of toothwash that smell pretty close
to the bouquet of wine.
QUEEN MONSTER OF CRUELTY
Fredegonde, Wife of French King,
Woman of Amazing Beauty and
Seemingly Without Heart.
One of the most bloodthirsty qoeeni
the world has known, but about whom
little has been related in ordinary
histories, was Fredegonde, a woman
of amazing beauty and utterly heart heartless,
less, heartless, who rulfd France with her hus husband
band husband Chllperlc from 563 to 597. She
came from an obscure Plcardy family,
and secured the notice of the king by
taking service as a common servant
at the court. Her beauty was so great
she won his heart, and he sent his
queen to prison for life, and raised
Fredegonde to high rank. He married
a Spanish princess, and Fredegonde
caused her to be strangled la her bed.
The brother-in-law of the princess rt rt-tempted
tempted rt-tempted revenge, was stabbed by
Fredegonde's hirelings, and then she
brought about the assassination of the
king's three sons by his former wife.
Ten young people in all died of her
commsnd or at her own hand, and she
was not above an attempt to murder
her own child. Regunthe. a beautiful
maiden of whom Fredegonde became
Jealous. She took the girl to hef
treasure che?t and told her to play
with the jewels. As the child stooped
over the chest the queen slammed
down the great lid and only aid from
chance passers saved the life of the
Charter No. 10578
Reserve District No. 6
REPORT OF CONDITION OF
'SURE GUILTY OF SOMETHING'
Fact That It Didn't Happen to Be
Larceny Didn't Make Much Dif Dif-'
' Dif-' fere nee to Hank.
There Is an old New England squire
whose knowledge of the statute law Is
limited, but who has decided views as
to common Justice. Not long ago a
certain Hank Miller was brought be before
fore before him, charged with larceny. It ap appeared
peared appeared from the evidence that Hank
had rented a horse from a farmer to
do some hauling and that, during the
period the animal had remained In his
possession, he had fed it from the own
er's stock of grain, although the agree agreement
ment agreement was that Hank himself should
supply the feed. He was charged by
the farmer, therefore, with the theft
of two bushels of oats and corn.
The statutes made and provided,"
the old squire announced ponderously,
"say that theft is to convert to your
own use the property of another. The
horse is the servant of the owner, not
of Hank, and Hank converted them
oats to the horse's use. not his so I
acquit Hank of stealln' them oats be
ain't guilty of larceny."
Hank rose, thanked .the squire and
was about to leave the room, when the
old man called him back.
"As I said. Hank, he remarked,
with a gleam of humor in his eye, "you
sln't guilty of larceny, but you shore
air guilty of something, and I'm goln
to seed you to jail for a month for It"
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
English peals are rung by a man to
a bell, the bell swinging on a heavy
mounting, starting at an Inverted po position
sition position when it is at rest. The bell is
attached to a wheel over which a rope
is strung pulley-wise, each riager hav having
ing having the two ends In his hands. The
ringers they call themselves "change "change-ringers"
ringers" "change-ringers" stand In'a circle, with a con conductor
ductor conductor In the center.. It takes a year
of training, one night a week, to make
a change-ringer. It requires a strong
tower to f tand the strain of the swing
Our friend, Lou Green! has put us
all in a box and nailed the lid down.
Lou is legally and morally correct.
Never again will we take a drink in
less than two hundred yards of him.
One of the best assets any man can
have is a friend who is not afraid to
tell him the truth. Tampa Tribune.
One of the quickest,- if not the
best, ways to lose a friend is to tell
bim the truth about himself.
Ocala Lodge No. 19.
pcription "To D. M. Barco from St. j Ing bells. The effect of the swinging
'Johns Sunday school, M. E.iC, S.. in to give a more beautiful tone than
conventions mpmur9..p i;f SpPVipp Wp
held every Monday evening at. 7:30 had expected such a recognition
ilrtAir r nnef la noli ATror rnn f I
C. Greene Co." drugstore., A cordial, our services and was so surprised
velcome to visiting brothers. jthat we scarcely knew what to say,
Tom Proctor, C C. ' lut in a feeble way we told the
Chas. K.' Sage, K. of R. & S i school how grateful we were for this
: recognition at their hands and among
MARION-DUXN MASONIC LODGE other things we told them that as
Iteautiful as .the cup was and as in-
Marion-Dunn Lodge No.' 19, F. & A.ispirjng as the inscription, that we
M., meets on the first and third ; prized above an the motive that ac ac-thursday
thursday ac-thursday evenings of each month at;.., orwi
OV-'U V-aWIW UUbU XlUbUCi UUViV1
The North Carolina man .who had
thirty-four children is receiving much
praise from the other men. -But one
woman is quoted as saying he should
have been hung, and there is no telling
what the others are thinking.
At the meeting of the Florida mem
bers of the electoral college at Talla
nassee, W. V. Knott-was selected to
carry the vote of the state to Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. : Florida will have more
honors for Will Knott in the future.
. A. L. Lucas, W. M.
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 p, m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Herb Felkel has given up his col column
umn column of "Bromides" to make room for
Luke McLuke in the St. Augustine
Record. Luke's entertaining, sure,
but we miss Herb's peculiar style.
St. Petersburg Times.
Yes, you can find Luke in almost
any old paper, but Herb only in one.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F,
meets every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of
Fort King Are. and Osceola street. A
warm welcome always extended to
T. C. Carter, N. G.
H. R. Luff man. Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Bob Holly af the Sanf ord Herald is
sarcastic. He says: "P. A. Van Val
kenburg of the State Automobile As Association,
sociation, Association, sends out the inspiring
rews to all the papers that he has
seen Governor Hardee and that the
governor says that there need be no
more worry about the road depart
ment, that the automobile association
words could not express our appre appreciation
ciation appreciation of the love "and respect the
school had shown us.
After the services were over a
bountiful feast of good things to eat
was spread at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. A. W. Woodward and all the
relatives of the writer who were pres
ent were invited to share in the feast,
each family furnishing its share of
as good a dinner as it has ever been
our good fortune to partake of.
Those at Sunday school and at the
feast were Mr. and Mrs. L. C Bell
and family of Hernando; Mr. and Mrs.
W. E. Veal and family of WBdwood;
Mr. and Mrs. C R. Veal and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Newcomb Barco and
family and Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Tucker
and family of Cotton Plant: Miss
Carrie Barco and Mrs. M. L Rey
nolds and two children of Ocala, as
well 'as Miss Lucas, the efficient
teacher of Cotton Plant school and
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every see- o w 7 r Z V
oi.d and fourth Fridav. Visitimr sov- Mr- J H Seckmger of MarteL
reigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Thus ended a beautiful day in which
a beautiful deed was enacted that will
bring each of us closer together and
I cause unity of spirit and" action for
OCALA LODGE No. 2S6, B. P. O. E. the advancement of God's work on
icirth. D. M. Barco.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent;
and Protective Urder 01 tUUO. meets- Fvorv Hollar of vonr income tax
roes into the common till for the
common good. Pay it today.
rings of each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book1
Shop, 113 Main street. j
u. x. Miuer. e. K. j
that of a fixed bell.
Change-ringers usually are trained
church folk. The Ancient Society of
College Youths, founded in 1637, -Is
their London organization. There are
more than a thousand members who
meet monthly and rin .special peals
in relaTS. On the kind's olrthday. cor
onation day. peace day and others.
there Is such a demand for change-
rinrers that the hell foundries are
called upon for their professional band.
But none of the other change-ringers
are paid. London Mall.
C. V. Roberts is framing pictures
and hasnt left Ocala, Phone 350. 6t
Briefly, Find "Your Niche.
When you can't do what you want
to do, do the next best thing. It may
be the failure Is for your good. Some Sometimes
times Sometimes we let our enthusiasm run off
with our Judgment. We would de
many things that are not for the best.
So a kind Providence heads the thing
off. Marshall Field could not succeed
as a clerk In a little down-East store.
but he could bund up one of the big biggest
gest biggest commercial enterprises in the
world la Chicago. Green, the histori historian,
an, historian, comld not do aay work for months
before he died, but be "could dictate
the beet history of the English people
ever written. Francis Parkman could
aot see to make watches, bat he could
become America's historian. Haydn
was not a great success as a barber
but'he could write "The Creation" and
wis world fame. Orit.
Papal Poison Antid&U
The horn of an Indian rhinoceros,
presented to Poo Gregory XI V la
1500 to protect biro against poisoning
by Its putative medicinal properties,
has bo donated to the American
Museum of Natural History. New
The horn, given te the pope by the
prior and brothers of the monastery
of St. Mary of Guadalupe In Spain,
was credited with sweating In the
presence of poison, by the way of
warning, and if powdered and taken
Internally, with acting as an antidote.
The tip is. missing. It was cut off
in 1591 and administered to the pope
in his last illness.
THE HIE Allfl CHA1USS IIAIIOIIAL BAilK,
At Ocala. in the State of Florida, at the Close of Business on Dec 29th, 1929
1. (a) Loans and discounts, including rediscounts,
(except those shown in b and e) 3784,545.07
Total loans : 784,545.07
(d) Notes and bills rediscounted with Federal
Reserve Bank (other than bank acceptances
sold) (see Item 54a) 326,135X0 26,135-00
Overdrafts, unsecured, $1,92&3 ,..
U. S. Government securities owned:
(a) Deposited to secure circulation (U. S. bonds
par value) 50,000.00
(d) Pledged as collateral for state or other de deposits
posits deposits or bills payable ...... ; 65,000.00
(f) Owned and unpledged 60,477.50
(h) War savings certificates and thrift stamps
Total U. S. Government securities
Other bonds, securities, etc:
(b) Bonds (other than U. S. bonds) pledged to
secure postal savings deposits
(c) Bonds and securities (other than U. S. se securities)
curities) securities) pledged as collateral for state or
other deposits (postal excluded) or bills-
(e) Securities other than U. S. bonds (not in
eluding stocks) owned and unpledged 53,958.29
Total bonds, securities, etc, other than U. S
Stock of Federal Reserve Bank, (50 per cent of
(a) Value of banking house, owned and unin unincumbered
cumbered unincumbered Furniture and fixtures
Real estate owned other than banking house..
Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank....'
Cash in vault and net amounts due from nation-
al banks ."
Exchanges for clearing house ...............
Checks on other banks in the sam city or town
as reporting bank (other than Item 15)...
Total of Items 12, 13, 14, 15 and 16. 57,761.66
Checks on banks located outside of city or town
of reporting bank and other cash items. ...
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due
from U. S. Treasurer
Interest earned but not collected (approximate)
on notes and bills receivable not past due
Capital stock paid in
Surplus fund :
(a) Undivided profits
(b) Less current expenses, interest and taxes
Interest and discount collected or credited in
advance1 of maturity and not earned (ap (approximate)
proximate) (approximate) ..
Amount reserved for all interest accrued
Circulating notes outstanding .......... ..4.
Net amounts due to banks, bankers and trust
companies in the United States and foreign
countries (other than included in Items 28
or 29) .:.
Certified checks outstanding
Cashier's checks' on own bank outstanding ....
Total of Items 28, 29, 30, 31 and 32
Desaand deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to' reserve (deposits payable within 30
Individual deposits subject to check.
Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days
(other than for money borrowed)
State, county or other muniicpal deposits secur secured
ed secured by pledge of assets of this bank... ...J
Total of demand deposits (other than bank de deposits)
posits) deposits) subject to reserve. Items 33, 34, 35,
36, 37 and 38
Time deposits subject to reserve (payable after
30 days, or subject to .30 days or more notice,
and postal savings:)'
Certificates of deposit (other than for money
State, county or other municipal deposits se secured
cured secured by pledge of assets of this bank
Other time deposits
Total of time deposits subject to reserve, items
39, 40, 41 and 42
Bills payable, other than with Federal Reserve
Bank (including all obligations represent representing
ing representing money borrowed other than redis rediscounts)
counts) rediscounts) .. ,.
54. (a) Liabilities for rediscounts with Federal Re Reserve
serve Reserve Bank (see Item Id) 26,135.00
Total contingent liabilities (54 a, b, c and d)
(not including items in Schedule 23 of re-
. port) 26435X0
. a m m m.. a a . a
- do. vi ue toiai loans ana discounts snown aoove, tne amounx on wmcn
interest and discount was charged at rates in excess of those permitted by
law (Sec 5197, Rev. Stat.) exclusive of notes upon which total charge not
to exceed 50 cents was made, was (none). The number of such loans was
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF MARION, as:
L DeWitt GriSn, cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the best of nrr lcnowledrs and belief.
' DeWTTT GRIFFIN, Cash lex.
Subscribed and sworn to before Correct Attest:
me this 12th day of January, 192L A. E. GESIG,
(Seal) Harraret U. Jackson, ; 3- HVTII02IAS.
' Notary Publk. L. W. DUVAL,
The laws of Florida require all au
tomobiles to have a 1921 license num
ber January 1st; 1921. All automobile
drivers not having 1921 license tags
on February 1st, 1921, will be prose
cuted. S. C M. Thomas,
Sheriff, Marion Coutny, Fla.
Crocus, daffodil and hyancinth bulbs
at the Court Pharmacy. Phone 184. 6t
Cream puffs and chocolate eclairs at
Carter's Bakery. ll-2t
FARM FOR SALE
Farm of 160 acres cf 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 bargam, Address, C
P. TTrwTl Rav IRS. Ocala. Fla. 31-30t
Have your old mirrors re-silvered.
We do it promptly and at reasonable
priees. AR work guaranteed. Ocala
Mirror Plating Works, Walter Tonge,
proprietor. Phone 604. 17-tf
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, JANUARY 13. 1921
By a Lieutenant
United States Navy
YOU ase nen-sfcld Tires, tTdtiTT you 7
And rubber heels, and chew your
food, and are careful not to stick head
or arm out of the window? Then
there's accident Insurance, .dentists,
and pure food laws to keep you out
! But do you hare a ust of things that
might happen? And do you -keep that
list In sight? I've a ten-spot says you
- In the navy we do. Ammunition and
guns are of course the dangerous part
of our equipment, almost of our lives.
After years of experience and many
accidents we have been able to cata catalogue
logue catalogue all the possible misfortunes that
might befall a loading crew. We have
devised a complete set of Instructions
which. If properly carried out, consti constitute
tute constitute a stitch-in-time against all such
miss-stitches as fire, explosion, and
destruction of the ship.
: This list is called the warship's
: Almost the first safety order Is that
they all shall be printed and posted
In every part of the turrets and-near
all guns. Men must know them back
wards and forward, and one at a time.
Men must know this "safety first" cate catechism
chism catechism so perfectly that when the emer emergency
gency emergency arises no Instant shall be lost
remembering Just what to do. j
Safety orders are of two kinds, pre preventive
ventive preventive and stop-It-ive. The former
discourage the devil's visit. The latter
entertain him after he has arrived. Of
the former some samples are those in
regard to ammunition: Don't take
"naked lights" Into magazines. Don't
drill with "live" that is, loaded am ammunition.
munition. ammunition. Don't expose too many
charges at one time two or three are
the limit with the big guns. Don't
handle shells and powder bags rough roughly
ly roughly they are strong, but much stronger
if they go off in your hands.
Most care Is taken at the guns
themselves. After each shot the plug plug-man
man plug-man must sponge off his breech-block.
Suppose SGO lbs. of smokeless powder
are shoved In for the next shot. Sup Suppose
pose Suppose the red-hot plug Is swung home to
stop the powder. Before it locks the
whole mass may Ignite. And the only
possible advantage that can come out
of such carelessness Is the afternoon
off you may get while burying the
ashes of your shipmates who were in
that turret. Safety- orders say
-SPONGE." And. believe me. we
There are over 200 safety orders.
No more Important set of commands
exists in the fleet. No day passes
without some drill and instructions In Including
cluding Including them. And the result is safety.
THERE Is a strain of the. mystic In
mariners which will never die.
For safety's sake they hold to mathe mathematical
matical mathematical precision when necessary. But
deep In the long night watches come
over again the old apparitions of the
Even In the navy this holds. There's
the thick main armor belt poured and
forged by formula. There's the nice
complexity of the anemometer. There
are drop-forged cranks and pistons,
and glistening oil-tempered torpedo
Yet who has not heard the whisper
of fog on the armor shelf ? No doubt
Columbus knew that the lips of thick
weather on its way can always warn
the keen-eared ship captain. ; Though
the truth of the matter is that thick
weather comes with calm, and the
wash of sea alongside is then more
And who, in spite- of anemometers
(wind velocity measurers), does not
know that westerly wind will work
evil with one's compass? Though the
scientific, fact la ..that homeward
bounders Into Queenstown started this'
myth. They were right; too. For with
weeks on westerly' trades the earth's
forces Induce a slight new magnetism
Into the ship's Iron, and so "works
evil with the compass needle."
There la the ."well-known attraction
of land on ships" which the old ras rascals
cals rascals used to bring up in court after an
Inexplicable grounding. They used to
get away with It too But can you
imagine a better creed when one has a
flfteen-mlllion-dollar man-of-war and a
thousand lives on one's hands than to
believe that rocks and shoals are draw drawing
ing drawing the helpless monster Into danger?
Is there a better spirit to keep a man
fcternally vigilant and alert?
Some old beliefs are very real. Local
magnetic spots are not devil's holes
as was .first supposed. Off Madagascar
and In several parts of the South Paci Pacific
fic Pacific are areas of iron-sand bottoms or
something of the sort. British cruisers
have several times reported sudden
and extreme variations of their com com-passes
passes com-passes at these points.
On the other hand equinoctial
stormte (March 21 and September 21)
are pure myths. So are weather
changes with changes of the inoon.
And it's lunacy to believe that after afternoon
noon afternoon sights are less dependable than
those of early morning unless one's
'grog allowance is too great.
PRESENTS MANY AND VARIED
Gifts to British Bride Include Furs,
Diamonds and Other Articles ef
In England when a daughter of the
nobility Is married her wedding pres presents
ents presents are costly as well as varied. The
following list of gifts Is clipped from
the London Times notice of the ap approaching
proaching approaching marriage of Mr. Cecil
Brassey and Hon. Ivy Spencer.
Jl beaver fur coat from the Vis Viscount
count Viscount Churchill to his daughter and
a diamond and pearl pendant from the
bridegroom ; a gold cigarette case from
her sister, Hon. Ursula Spencer ; s dia diamond
mond diamond tiara from Lady Violet Brassey ;
an old sntlque bowl and spoon from
the duke and duchess of Baccleuch ; a
feather fan from Viscountess North North-cliff
cliff North-cliff e ; a diamond brooch from the
duchess of Marlborough; a glass-top
table from the speaker and Mrs.
James Lowther; a pair of silver can candlesticks
dlesticks candlesticks from Hon. Lancelot and Mrs.
Lowther ; a pair of silver entree dishes
from Hon. Victor Spencer; a Chi
nese bag from Lady Sarah Wilson; a
large silver tray from the earl of Lons Lonsdale
dale Lonsdale ; a ruby and diamond brooch from
the maharajah of Cooch Behar; a
feather from the duke of Marlbor Marlborough
ough Marlborough ; a pearl and diamond brooch
from Sir Ernest Cassel ; a set of des dessert
sert dessert knives and forks from Mrs. Vic Victor
tor Victor Spencer; two silver baskets from
Lord and Lady Ludlow ; a dessert serv service
ice service from Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Brassey,
and a pair of silver salvers from Mr.
A number of wedding presents re received
ceived received by the bridegroom Include a
silver kettle from the duke and duch duchess
ess duchess of Northumberland and a silver
Inkstand from the employees at Ape Ape-thorpe
thorpe Ape-thorpe hall.
FREED FROM TURKISH YOKE
Chaldeans Promised a Measure ef In
dependence Under the Guiding -Hand
The American army officer, chosen
by the Chaldeans to present their ap appeal
peal appeal for Independence to the council
of allied premiers, reports that he has
been unable .to get a hearing for that
ancient people. They made some a
tempt during the peace conference to
obtain consideration, having heard
that "self determination" was to be
a guiding principle in the settlement
ef the world's affairs. Those at Ver Versailles
sailles Versailles who had some familiarity with
Biblical history may have recalled the
Chaldeans, of course, but they failed
to make an impression on minds sur surcharged
charged surcharged with acute problems of twentieth-century
The Chaldeans, or Babylonians, how how-'ever,
'ever, how-'ever, may count on being better off
than has been their lot for many cen centuries.
turies. centuries. They will get some benefit
from the new era. Residing In north northern
ern northern Mesopotamia, which France -now
will control the southern region be being
ing being confided to Great Britain they
will be freed from their old oppres oppressors,
sors, oppressors, the Turks, and the French gov government
ernment government has indicated a purpose to
give them a measure of autonomy. The
Chaldeans were once a warlike people,
capable of demanding what they de de-slredMore
slredMore de-slredMore than 1,000.000 of them are
now said to be dwelling in the region
that will be redeemed from Turkey.
What the Public Want.
Theatrical Manager Well What,
do you wont?
Playwright Sir, I've written a
"Everybody's doing that. Get out!"
"It has a batntub In It"
"Yes? 4 Have a chair."
"And a bedroom
"Here's "a cigar."
"And a young girl and a minister."
"Have a couple of cigars."
"In the third act the big one
the minister Is stricken with remorse."
"With remorse. He regrets his
"Sorry, 'young man, but that kind
of play doesn't go. I'm busy."
"I forgot to tell you that the min minister
ister minister Is already married to another
"Here's all the money I've got for
advance royalty." Life.
SIMPLE REASON FOR THRIFT
Its Practice Necessary That There May
Be Margin of Production Over
Is It not mere caddlshness for one
who can afford to boy and does bay
silk skirts and silk stockings' and
Automobiles, and who freely admits
that he wastes money, but who Justi Justifies
fies Justifies himself somewhat belligerently
by saying that he can, afford to waste
money, ami that Tt is nobody's busi business,
ness, business, to object to other people doing
the same sort, of thing only because
he thinks the other people cannot
afford the expenditures? Right down
In our hearts we know that the con concern
cern concern Is not all with the welfare ef
those other people who are wasting
their money; it Is really a matter of
jealousy and of class distinction
based on clothing a feeling that
these people have committed social
misdemeanors, as when the cook du duplicated
plicated duplicated her mistress' hat. And any
one who preaches thrift to people on
the ground that they should not have
what they like for their money Is
simply preaching nonsensical cant. He
Is really preaching revolution.
If, then, thrift has no virtue in It Itself,
self, Itself, if every person within the limits
of the law Is entitled to spend what
he can earn, and more than he can
earn If he can get away with it, is
there any unmoral.reaaia,for. tfc,ri?t?
The reason 'for thrift is pianx tt
is not necessary to talk about moral morality.
ity. morality. It Is simply that If we do not
have thrift we shall not mave a mar margin
gin margin of production over consumption
that Is. we shall not have capital. If
we do not have capital we cannot have
progress, for. we shall have no means
wherewith to make improvement in ex existing
isting existing facilities for production. There
Is the danger of extravagance. And
It Is a very real danger. Samuel Crow Crow-ther.
ther. Crow-ther. In the North American Review.
PAPER FROM VENEER WASTE
Possibilities In Material That Has
Hitherto Been Considered to Be
In. the wood waste from veneer fac factories
tories factories the Unked States forest prod products
ucts products laboratory sees considerable raw
material suitable for the manufacture
of high grades of paper. The cores of
many kinds of veneer logs now used
in a large part for fuel, would make
excellent pulpwood. In addition, a
large part of the clippings could be
turned into pulp stock with profit.
Among the veneer woods whose
waste has paper-making possibilities
are red gum, yellow poplar, cotton cotton-wood,
wood, cotton-wood, birch, tupelo, basswood and
beech. Many veneer factories cutting
these species are already within ship shipping
ping shipping distance of pulp mills. In certain
other cases veneer factories are so
grouped that they might furnish pulp pulp-wood
wood pulp-wood enough to warrant the erection
of a centrally located mill. Other
economic factors being favorable, such
a mill could profitably operate on a
dally supply of veneer waste equiva equivalent
lent equivalent to 50 cords of ordinary pulp pulp-wood.
wood. pulp-wood. Scientific American.
"Roast" Handball Players.
The execrations uttered by the In Indignant
dignant Indignant baseball fan against the un unlucky
lucky unlucky or awkward player In America
are as gentle murmurs compared with
the epithets hurled by the occupants
of the gallery a the contestants In the
game of handball In the playgrounds
of Madrid, Spain.. "Rogue V "Thief r
"Convict!" and "Idiot!" are some of
the trtUd. terms wltlvwJUch the play-
On the above date, beginning promptly at 10 o'clock
a. m., I will sell at public auction to the highest bidder
The horses and mules are in singles and pairs, well matched, thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly broken and all in finest condition READY TO V0RK. These
animals are now at my stable, where private parties can buy or
The cows are everyone guaranteed to be mpch cows, either fresh
now or will be in a short time. AlFare gentle and well blooded and
you are sure to find just what you desire in this lot
AUCTION WILL BE HELD AT MY NEW LOCATION
ere ire greeted When they miss a bail
or send it back in an easy position for
the opponent to play it.
The reason for this excitement Is
the prevalent betting. In which the
women spectators participate as much
as the men. Professional bookmakers
attend all matches, and their shouts
of the odds for and against the play players
ers players are mixed with the cries of the
gambling spectators, until the scene
resembles a bedlam.
In an old Spanish geographical work
on America published In 1552 by Fran Francesco
cesco Francesco Lopez de Gomera. a priest of
Seville. It is mentioned that Labrador
was reached for the first time by a
party of Norwegian sailors piloted by
John Scolvus or Jon Skoip in 1476.
The announcement was made for the
first time some years ago, but it wss
greeted with skepticism that Colum Columbus
bus Columbus had been anticipated on the Amer American
ican American shorts by any but Lelf Ericson.
but recently additional evidence has
shown that Columbus' visit to Jthls
country was antedated by Scolvus by
20 years and steps are being taken to
urge the former's claims for honors.
Peck 6Y Diamonds.
During" the year 1919 South Africa
exported 1.124 pounds of diamonds.
This quantity represented just about
This vast quantity of precious stones
reduced to terms ef bushels would
equal a trifle less than four, or what
would be two ordinary grain bags
full of them. Naturally the stones in included
cluded included a great number of very large
ones as well as many medlum-slxed
and small ones. Philadelphia Ledger.
Shaft 'for Hsro Dead.
An obelisk of granite seventy feet
high is to be erected in Denmark as a
memorial to the many thousands of
American and allied soldiers of Danish
descent who died In the World war.
It has been estimated that about 30, 30,-000
000 30,-000 men of Danish blood fought in
the American armies In France and
that about 20.000 Danes fought In the
Canadian, Australian, British and
rV r z-hte
Co Fo LAW1EMCE
(Better known as Uncle Charlie,)
Cars in Good Condition. 1917 and
-t:c. Start the New Year
right. If your eyes trou trou-c
c trou-c 'K" ble "you. have them ex-
CjLviv amin- Make this your
resolution for 1921.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
J. D. DAWKINS
ALL KINDS OF
FRESH MEATS, FISH
TUESDAY and FRIDAY
111 W. Broadway
Our Specialty Is
YOU SAVE MONEY
Cn your shoe bills by having us re rebuild
build rebuild your old shoes. Our charges are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac satisfaction.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig's
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything:
thing: Everything: we sell is cruaranteed. We're
firhting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Send your pictures to- us to be
fiamed. Roberts & Spencer. Phone
We repair all makes of cars and
pecialize on Maxwell, Chalmers and
GEO. J. WILLIAMS
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St.
Arrira and departure of passenger
cra-'na at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
(Eastern Standard Tims)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAI
2:15 am Manatee- 4:05 pm
:15 am Tampa 2:10 am
2:15 am Manatee- 4:17 pm
:05 pm Tampa-SL Petrsbrg 4:17 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE K. R.
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainaville S:S5pm
6:42 am Jksonville-GnesTille 10:13 pm pm-2:4$
2:4$ pm-2:4$ am StJ'eUbrg-Lakeland 2:12 srtv
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pro pro-7:10
7:10 pro-7:10 am 'Dunne lion-Wilcox
7:25am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 cc cc-3:25
3:25 cc-3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pin pin-10:13pm
10:13pm pin-10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 an
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
. Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
r?R n rAnn79c
if mA mA
THE MOST SENSATIONAL SAL1
Thousands of dollars worth of High Grade Dependable Merchandise will be sacrificed ;
Part of the story is told on this page, but vastly more is to be learned when you come tol
Consisting of Tricotine, Serges,
Georgettes, Satius. & Tricolettes,
a pretty selection. Some from
our regular stocjc, others from a
special purchase. Values up to
C23.C0, to clean up they will
Silk and Wool Dresses that
sold from $50.00 to $105.00 will
be sold during this sale at a re reduction
duction reduction of 33. 1-3 per cent from
the regular price.
wo vi i a "PAUL JONES" Children's Middy Dresses, sizes to 14 years, all RIMiecl
One lot Suits in navy, black and brown serge, nicely made up m colors, regular price $7.50, sale price $4X5 iauuw
plain tailored styles. Were $21.50. JDuring this sale One lot Children's Dresses, pretty Styles made of good quality Ladies Light Fleeced Vests l
plaid gingham, regular price $2.95 value for $1.C5 pm vpnQQ TWnn c.-toM
0 Ah One lot Ladies Dresses, made of flowered voiles,- organdies and tULU KU55 umon bmts
Oii.iliw linenes, were up to $29.50. to clean up ilaline Underwear. Misses Ri
0595 Maline Underwear. Ladies' f'
e Lot of Children's Fine Coats, made in pretty styles of all wool Price $1X3
Winter Hats Reduced to HALF PRICE fabrics, were $1650 now $9X5 ('PRINCESS MAY" Ladies Fi
- Valuable Gifts
Store closed Thursday F K E E TT73 1 0) 7
afternoon to mark down to the lucky 12 of thesfirst 50 JL JJXl fc
. , i customers entering the store I
prices back to normal. Friday morning at 9 acl6ck. Fc,
Opening of Sale CCALA, - J
L...il A A A A A? JL tA? !A7!A!!AUAAUAAAAL
A beautiful line of tricotine.
Serge and Wool Velour Suits,
some fur trimmed, but mostly in
plain tailored models, and are
good Spring Models, every one
lined with Hue quality silk, from
a recent purchase and bought
from the factory at less than
actual cost of production, were
made to sell up to 079.50, during
this sale at
No approvals or alterations. All
Our regular line of Winter Suits
will go during this sale at
OCALA "EVENING STA8, TBUKSDAY. JANUAttY 15, 1521
Ladies' and Misses
One lot of beautiful Coats in
Velours, Bolivias andSilvertones,
silk lined from a recent purchase,
were made to sell tpr $49.50
Re-adjustment Sale price
One lot Coats of Bolivia, Sil Sil-vertones,
vertones, Sil-vertones, Velours, some with
Hudson Seal Collars, were sold
up to $85.00. 'During thU sale
One lot High Class Ladies
Coats in all the new materials,
all fancy silk lined, some fur
trimmed, others collars and cuffs
of self material, were sold up to
$105.09. During this sale at less
than cost of production
One lot of Silk Skirts, pleated
and plain at $7.95, and
One lot plain navy and black
skirts, all wool, in sizes from 26
to 36 at 33 1-3 less that marked
Lot of Georgette Blouses in all
colors and sizes up to 46, were
sold formerly up to $9.95,
During this sale
All wool Sweaters at 13 less
than marked price.
All months are alike for
best month to spend it.
Most people count their r
that they earn; but, when yo
only real way to measure yoy
comforts of life that you get' g
If one man has a salary c
only gets a hundred dollars
out of it, he is not as well of
dollars a month and gets a 1
things for it j
After all, it is the way"yc
Many a clever wife not on!-f ?
but also earns a third as rrL,
in which she spends her op
That is why January is i
men and women. It is the b J
BIGGEST MONEY'S WORTH,;
been in business," there never
well to buy goods in January-
This January Sale offers,
because, when wholesale pric
and bought for cash to great
the drop in prices for which
to purchase your needs in
MILLINERY and NOTIONS,
at higher prices, which will
cost, and of goods recently p
facturers and wholesalers a
This is our story and for,-
ardless of Loss. Prices are down and we are taking our medicine willingly and cheerfully,
kore, and there will be news too good to miss Every Day for the Remainder of this Month.
money; but January is the
ty by the amount of money
af it, you will agree that the
e is by the pleasurers and
d ted dollars a month and
ommodities and pleasures
Ian who earns seventy-five
and ten dollars worth of
your money that counts.
se, and raises the family.
sbaDdby the wise way
important month to many
of the whole year to GET
of all the years we have
n a time when it paid so
iys this year.
better than you expected,
ped we went to the market
ce. This sale realizes for you
e waited and looked forward
le will be of goods we owned
in many instances below
li for cash from the manu manu-pwer
pwer manu-pwer than actual production.
pw"- . . i
.particulars visu me siore
s at Special 34c
fil Misses .79c
ion Suits 9 to 14 years .79c
ion Suits $1.75 value. Sale
Vests at Special .69c
OUR GREAT SALES
Silk and Wool
At less than Mill Prices
Lot of 40 inch Crepe de Chine, at
$1.45 a yard.
40 inch Crepe de Chine shirtings
sold for $3.25 a yard. Sale
price $2.37 a yard.
Pelgram and Meyer's Calcium
Crepe, a pretty Spring fabric
for makiog skirts, sold for $7.50
a yard. Sale price $5.30
Silk and Wool Poplins, all colors,
$1.50 values, 95c a yard.
Belding's Wash Satins (guaran (guaranteed)
teed) (guaranteed) $2.17 a yard.
- Ratine in rose, pink and blue
' at 51.20 a yard. ; -'
Large flowered Kimona, Silk
sold for $2.95 a yard, Sale price
' $1.95 a yard.
Silk and Cotton Flowered Crepes,
beautiful dress fabric sold up
to $1.75. During this sale .59c
Bontex, Buster Brown and Aristo, High Class
Full Fashioned Silk Hosiery in all colors
sizes, sold regular for $2.50 and $2.75, dur during
ing during thi sale
$11.56 a paiiF
...... ........................ ii.litlnl Hill t
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JANUARY 13, 1S21
Lot of whipcord plaid skirtings
79c a- yard.
Flowered Voiles 39 inches wide
at .39c a yard.
54 yinch Wool Jersey; sold for,
$3.25 a yard. Sale price $1.45
Wool Plaids skirting materials
$1.47 a yard.
Cotton Plaids skirting materials.
59c a yard.
54 inch all Wool Broadcloth
black and purple only, sold re re-gularv$4.50a
gularv$4.50a re-gularv$4.50a yard. Sale price
$2.69 a yard.
White Cotton Crepe, was .49c a
yard. Special .19c
Cotton Crepe, pink, tan and
flowered, .65c value, .39c a yd.
TO OUR OUT OF TOWN PATRONS
Your, railroad fare will be refunded one way within a radius of 50 miles
with purchases amounting to $30.00 both ways with purchases amounting
to S50.00 or 4 gallons of gas FREE of the price of same with $30.00 pur pur-chases
chases pur-chases or 8 gallons gas free with purchases of S50.00.
READ THESE ITEMS CARE CAREFULLY.
FULLY. CAREFULLY. Following is a list of
items that are priced at rock
bottom and may not be as
36 inch Sea Island Sheeting a
?- heavy. quality. at -.14c ba yard.
36 inch "HILL," the finest brand
of soft muslin manufactured.
Sold recently for ,49c a yard,
now .18c a yard.
Fine quality soft muslin bleached
and finished .17c a yard.
. made and finished for ladies
and infants wear for .20c a yd.
36 inch" bleached muslin .15c yd.
27 inch Outing, light shades 18c
36 inch Outing. light shades .27c
Utility Dress Ginghams, pretty
new plaids 21c a yard.
Brown, blue and green .Apron
check, Amoskeag make .18c a
27 inch Dress ginghams .17c a yd.
English Long Cloth at .24c a yd.
Hickory and Atlantic plaids and
stripes at .19c a yard.
Special purchase Pelgram & Meyer's "Mirette"
a brand new skirting silk. This sold form-
srly for $8.50 a yard, special
Here is your opportunity replen replenish
ish replenish your needs at the very low lowest
est lowest prices.
Pepperell Wide Sheetings
Brown 8-4 72 inch' .52c a yd.
Brown 9-4 81 inch .57c a yd.
Brown 10-4 90 inch .62c a yd.
, Bleached 8-4 72 in. .57c a yd.
v Bleached 9-4 81 in, .62c a yd.
. Bleached 10-4 90 in. .67c a yd.
Pepperell Ready Made Sheets
81-90 $1.89 each.
Turkish bath towels 20-40 heavy
quality, soft finish 33c each,
Huch towels 18-36 .26c ea ch.
Satin striped bed spreads $5.95
values $3.85. x;
1 lot bed spreads full size
1 lot Wool nap Blankets, (till size
The well known make of "MAR "MAR-v
v "MAR-v TEX" Bath Towels at reduced
Blue Denim at .39c a yard.
Striped Mattress Ticking at 23c
A. C. A. fine feather ticking at
42c a yard.
rWVVv w -m W -m-m W w -m a
OCA LA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY. JANUARY 13. 1S21
fIUST USE FOUR LANGUAGES
j Advertisers in Turkey Necessarily
to a Good Deal.
In order to advertise In .Constanti .Constantinople
nople .Constantinople It Is necessary to use four lan lan-'
' lan-' guages. The market Is hard to cultl-
there. The population of Constanti Constantinople
nople Constantinople Is very cosmopolitan, and all the
foreigners speak their own language
,arid read their own newspapers, writes
Trade Commissioner Eliot G. Mears.
"Sm reach the public In general, adver
tisements snoum oe puDiisnea in news news-papers
papers news-papers of at least four languages.
However, the best results are ob ob-.talned
.talned ob-.talned by publication In Turkish news-
papers, for, on the one hand, the Turk Turk-ilsh
ilsh Turk-ilsh population Is most numerous, and
on the other the Turkish reader is more
snscentible to tha claims of advertlse-
:ments than are Europeans and Ar Armenians.
menians. Armenians. Ithas been found by expe experience
rience experience that advertising in newspapers
.gives very good results In Constanti Constantinople,
nople, Constantinople, especially if it to pushed vig vigorously.
No advertising Is carried on tram-cars.
Street advertising is not pro projected
jected projected by law and cannot be recom recommended
mended recommended to fore! en concerns. The cir-
nlation of newspapers is not great
Trench newspapers have an approxi approximate
mate approximate issue of 6,000 to 8,000, Greek 4, 4,-000
000 4,-000 to 12,000, Armenian 4,000 to 8,000,
and Turkish 10,000 to 13,000.
MONOPOLY LOST BY GERMANY
.American Chemists Are. Now Produc Producing
ing Producing the Rare Sugars Required
for Scientific Purposes.
Not least among the triumphs of
the new American chemical industry
has been the production of the rare
sugars, so long a German monopoly.
The sugars were called for by the
(Small hospitals, as they are'. required
tn small amount in bacteriological
i laboratories one of them, for in-
stance, being the most sensitive stlm-
nlgnt of typhoid growth, while oth others
ers others serve in the detection of cholera
germ. The Infinite care necessary to
. prepare them in a state of absolute
purity makes their cost seemingly
enormous. The most expensive rare
: sugar catalogued is stated by. Drug
and Chemical Markets to be dulcitol,
'at $375 a pound, while mannose is
worth $140 a pound. This is a, deli delineate
neate delineate and delicious sweet derived from
manna, which is secreted in thin scales
from certain trees and shrubs,2 and
'with which the children of Israel were
miraculously fed during their wander wanderings
ings wanderings in the wilderness. Xylose, quoted
st $120 a pound, is made from the corn
'cob; lnulin is obtained from the bulb
I of the dahlia at certain seasons of the
; year. Other rare sugars are arlbl arlbl-;nose,
;nose, arlbl-;nose, at $100 at pound: levulose, $80
a pound, and rafflnose, $75 a pound.
Better Weather Forecasts.
Weather forecasts for months ahead
! will be possible within a few years as
direct result of solar observations.
, R. M. Stewart, assistant director of
the Dominion observatory, told the
Royal Astronomical Society of Canada.
The sun is the great influence over
.varying weather conditions on the
earth, and recent observations of it
have led to the belief that observa observatories
tories observatories will be able to predict with ac accuracy
curacy accuracy the general trend of weather
for six months or even a year ahead,
To be able to foretell the amount
of precipitation and the general
temperature for several months In
advance may take 50 or even 100
years of observation, he added," but
expressed the confidence of the ob observatory
servatory observatory that this end would be
Max Walter, head of a boys tram
ming school In Frankfort, tells the fol
lowing story by way of illustrating
- German thoroughness:
A venerable teacher in one of Ger Ger-.
. Ger-. many's preparatory schools was dis distractedly
tractedly distractedly ambling about his study one
"day when he noticed a stray piece of
' paper. Picking it up he saw that it
'was a Latin composition from one of
.his devoted disciples.4'
On looking at It more closely he de-
" tected an error" which he had over
looked! -l Seating1 himself at his desk,
he dipped his pec. In good red ink and
made the necessary correction. He
then folded the paper into a neat
'roll, stuck it in the fire, and with It
lighted' his pipe.
WOMEN AS "PAMPERED TOYS'
- Distinguished French Abbe Makes
Some Sharp Commentaries on Sex
, Relations In America.
American women expect (very right
ly) from their husbands the same at
tention which French husbands receive
'from their wives. The American bus bus-band
band bus-band expects nothing, and for what
lie receives the Lord makes him truly
thankful, writes Ernest Din net. In Har
. "We are pampered toys,, an Ameri
can lady told me in a distinctly resent
ful tone, "but we only know it when
our husbands, after keeping every
.trouble from us, suddenly die."
; If .the abstraction called the Ameri
can woman could be. met with, I should
ask her whether she really likes to se
a dozen men in her 1rawinc room
watch her the whole evening ami bI
up with military precision the monieut
she b:i!f rises to nr.- the Ueii; whether
she would not prefer her escort to
think of what' he is saying to -her -in
"stead -of cor centra Vinson jtrhere she
walks, skipping tOTlie unprotected S!Ue
of her the whole time;, or whether she
likes being supported across the road
with infinite precautions, as if she
were a very 111 person or a very brittle
object; or, on the contrary, firmly
grasped below the shoulder and wafted
to the other side with the triumphant
ease of long practice.
I have kept a picture representing
three exceedingly widely known Amer American
ican American men watching a lady go down s
deck stairway. She is spoken of as
a sportswoman and would probably
think nothing of scrambling down a
rope ladder If it amused her. The
steps on which she appears are broad
and comfortable, but the gentlemen
with guiding and supporting gestures
smile at her achievement with the
same wonder and delight as If she
were a baby for the first time off the
go-cart. Meanwhile the lady herself
smiles in her furs like coy Phoebe, be between
tween between two clouds.
RARE FRUITS IN PHILIPPINES
Two That Are Said to Be Delicious
and Unknown in the Rest
of the Wo rid.
Among the productions of the Phil
ippine Islands are two delicious fruits
almost unknown In the rest of the
world. One of these Is the durian,
whose remarkable qualities were des descanted
canted descanted upon by Alfred Russel1 Wal Wallace
lace Wallace during his explorations in the
It grows on a lofty tree somewhat
resembling an elm, is about as large
as a .coconut, has a shiny shell, and
contains a creamy pulp which com
bines some of the flavor of a delicious
custard with those of a fine cheese.
To eat durians, we are told by those
who know, is a new sensation worth
a voyage to the East to experience.
Americana In the. Islands call the du-
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careful estimates made on all COla-
tract work. Gives more and better
work tit the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Motor Funeral Cars
Private Morgue and Chapel
Day Phone 47
Night Phone 515
G. B. Overton. Manager
BUCK CARS :
MOTOR co. :
jC. Cecil Bryant:
Accounting and Auditing
. PHONE 332- I
Ralsfng the Famlly
'arratXArmat. cxftToh L- - 4
rian "the vegetable Llmburer cheese.
The other rare fruit spoken of Is the
mangosteen. said to be the only fruit
that the governor general of the Is Islands
lands Islands has never tasted. The exquis exquisitely
itely exquisitely flavored liquid It contains can cannot
not cannot be preserved for shipping abroad.
Circulating the Scriptures.
The 1919 issues of the American Bi Bible
ble Bible society were 3,752.309 volumes.
The sun never sets on the representa representatives
tives representatives of this society, which asserts
that some one is busy every hour of
the day and every day of the year cir circulating
culating circulating the Scriptures. This total
means that seven volumes were Issued
every minute of every hour of every
day of the year.
The Issues of 1919 were the small smallest
est smallest 6lnce 1911; chiefly because of
after war1 conditions. The average
of annual Issues for the last ten years
has been over 5.000,000 volumes. For
the period of the war, 1914-1919, It
was over 5,870,000, which means that
on an axerace IV volumes, of Scrip Scriptures
tures Scriptures wereTssuea every minute or tne
years of the war by the American Bi Bible
ble Bible society.
Prof. Alexander Silverman has In Invented
vented Invented a new illuminator for the mi microscope,
croscope, microscope, whose special advantage Is
that It gives a very strong light upon
the object examined, so- that opaque
and translucent bodies can be as
readily studied as transparent ones.
The top of the object on the side can
be seen with all the variations of its
surface. It Is particularly valuable
la testing samples of metals since It
shows the presence of blow holes and
pits and much detail not hitherto
visible. It is likewise useful to tex textile
tile textile experts since It shows the threads
of a fabric from every angle and Is
also much appreciated by bacteriolo bacteriologists.
gists. bacteriologists. I
There's a Difference.
"I resent the Imputation that I am
a member of the pie brigade,", said
the pompous citizen.
But you don't deny that you want
a government Job, do you 7" asked Mr.
"Certainly not It should be the
ambition of every patriot to serve his
. "I agree with you. It should be
the ambition of every patriot to serve
his countrywithout pecuniary re
ward." Birmingham Age-Herald.
He Do you believe In fortune tell telling?
ing? telling? f
She Well, I don't know much about
such things, but papa believes In it
He Is it possible?
She Yes; he says the mercantile
agencies are fairly accurate. New
HISTORIC HOUSE IN MARKET
Shakespeare Hotel at fitratford-eo-Avon
Recently Put Up at Auc
tion in London.
On Thanksgiving day there was of offered
fered offered at auction in London the Shake Shakespeare
speare Shakespeare hotel at Stratf ord-on-Avon, a
beautiful specimen of Fourteenth cen century
tury century architecture, which for years has
been the main resort of Americans
and ether tourists to Stratf ord-on-Avon.
The history of Stratf ord-on-Avon
may be traced back for a period of
1,000 years, and as the birthplace of
the great poet it has become a classic
center visited annually by some 50,000
people. The Guard house, where
Shakespeare was born ; Shottery. where
he courted Anne Hathaway; Charlotte
Park, once the seat of Sir Thomas
Lucy, whose displeasure Shakespeare
incurred' by stealing his deer; the
Shakespeare Memorial theater, on the
banks of the Avon, and Shakespeare's
monument, are all places worthy of
visiting In the old market tows of
The Shakespeare hotel, situated to
the center, of the town and close to
the Shakespeare Memorial Theater,
was erected In the Fourteenth century,
and has been In the hands of the late
Mr. Justlns' family since 1870. A few
doors from the Shakespeare hotel Is
the Harvard house, which was Ihe
early home of the Harvard family,
founders of Harvard university.
"The men's wear department is two
aisles to the left,' sir," said the offl offl-doms
doms offl-doms floorwalker. "We are having a
ipecial sale of collars today."
- "I don't want any collars," said the
meek-looking man who was waiting
for his wife. Tve been wearing a
pretty stiff one for twenty years."
"The same collar, sir?"
"The same. A preacher put it ea
me." Birmingham Age-Herald.
pa s oca ian to wHif n
I hereby nominate
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC
& it a- -a-
We never disappoint a customer on a promise.
t You get the job when its due.
Exoert Repairs Tires
1 Main Street. Opposite Foundry -
NOTICE TO MEMBERS OF
THE WOMAN'S CLUB
The meetinz of the Woman's Club
ihas been postponed from Saturday,
Jan. 15th to Saturday, Jan. 22. The
program will be in charge of the con conservation
servation conservation chairman.- Club members
please tale note of the change of the
date of the meetins;.'
Louise Harris dark,
12-2t Recording Secretary.
While visiting in the city during
the holiday s. grandma declared that
Federal Bread had that honest -to
goodness home-made taste. 5-t
- i i I l r i i M
THUS C O POM
as my choice to win the touring car or other
Only one nomination counted for each
ytMw. YOU TOOS
light Studebaker Six
OF FLORIDA'S BEST GARAGES
The anneal meeting of the stock
holders of the Carroll Motor Com
pany will be held at the offices of the
company, in Ocala, FUl, on Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, January 19th. 1921, st 10 o'clock
a. m. R. R. Carroll President.
Attest: A. A. GriSn,
Vice President and Acting Sec'y.
Ocala, FIs December 6, 1921. tf
' Meet me 1 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
' 25,000 Votes
P. O. BOX 606
Gas and Oil
Ocala. Fla, Jan. 4. 1921
To the Stockholders of the Metropol
itan Savings Bamc or Ocala:
You are hereby notified that the an-
nual meeting of the stockholders cf
the company will be held at the odes
of the company on the 18th day cf
January, 1921, at 8 o'clock p. for
tne purpose ox electing directors cf
the said company and attending t-
such other business as may come be
fore the body.
A. St. Geo. Richardson, Cashier.
F. P. Gadson, President. 1-5-
. Seafood, always to be had fresh st
2ty FISH llarket, 9 Ft. King Are. tf
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY. JANUARY 3. 1921
RECALL FATE Or FRANKLIN
J EL SPENCER
W. R. PEDRICK
A GEN CY
All Buick Cars Equipped With Cord Tires. r
We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Boick and the Prices are
Consistent with the Cost of Same.
GOODYEAR AND U. S. TIRES AND TUBES
Exclusive Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY 18 Ud. Guarantee
Aa Up-to-Date Battery Service Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with Expert Workmen, at all
Times, Auusing Prompt and Efficient Service.
GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.
PHONE 271 V
Ocala - - Florida
' fire eTra re?
W 1 VlmVllii
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE &10VING
FfoOWt ::. 296
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
Charleston, Miss. Mrs. R. V. Heins, of this place,
says: "I have never had to use very much medicine,
because if 1 felt headache, dizziness, or colds, bad taste
in the mouth, which comes from torpid liver, I would
take a dose or more of Black-Draught, and it would
straighten me out and make me feel as good as new.
We have used in our family for years
and it certainly is the best liver medicine J ever saw.
It has not only saved me money, it has helped keep my
system in shape, and has nevr weakened me as so
many physics do. I recommend it to my friends and am
Clad to do so." Black-Draught is the old, reliable liver
medicine which you have doubtless heard much about
When you feel badly all over, stomach not right, bad
taste in your mou bilious, or have a headache, try
Thedford's Black-Draught. At all Druggists.
Always Insist on the Genuine!
Interesting Relics Recently Brought t
Vancouver From the Land
Where He Perished.
After being In the possession of the
thrifty natiTes of King William's land
for three-quarters of a century, a
large number of Interesting relics of
the ill-fated Sir John' Franklin polar
expedition -have been brought from
the frozen north by Joe Benard. who
Is here after a four years stay along
the northernmost coast of the North
American continent, says a VancouTer
(B. C.) dispatch.
Though priceless from a collector's
point of Ylew, the utilitarian value of
the relics Is negligible, and they were
obtained by Benard for a piece of
lumber worth possibly 20 cents on the
A few brass buttons among tha
relics are believed to hare belonged to
the distinguished leader, though there
Is as yet no positive proof of this.
Benard also obtained a number of
prlmltiYe scientific Instruments used
by the northern tribes. These will be
sold to various museums and univer universities
sities universities for which the explorer has been
collecting ethnological specimens and
data since 1910. He also brought a
collection of furs worth approximate approximately
ly approximately $25,000.
Sir John Franklin, with 154 com companions,
panions, companions, sailed Into the Arctic In 1845
to find the northwest passage, and
was never heard of again. After many
relief expeditions had failed, his fate
was ascertained in 1S59, when bleached
skeletons were found on -the trail to
Everything to Please. Nothing to Offend
OTIS L. SMITH'S UNITED SHOWS
A combination of Shows and Rides, combined to meet the
1 requirements of an amusement loving people
ONE SOLID, WEEK, 6 DAYS AND NIGHTS 6
CGmmeeetai- JANUARY 1 17
i Band concert every evening
2 Bands 2 2 Rides 2 7 Shows 7
Show Lot Magnolia St Noriliy Near Union Depo
la the hears of the dty witn Hemming; Park for a "front yard.
Every modern eonvenienca in each room. Dining room service is
second to none
J. E. KAVANAUGH
France Q HnHing one' cbmfhrf In the
housing shortage. Divorces are de decreasing
creasing decreasing in TarLs and other French
cities "because of tLe lack of houses
Unable to find suitable places In
which to live apart, disgruntled cou couples
ples couples in many places are composing
their differences and continuing to
live under the same roof. During the
' first three months of this year, 8,005
decrees were pronounced In Paris
alone, but since April the shortage of
house has been making itself felt,
with the result that the number of
divorce actions has been falling stead stead-.
. stead-. II y. Last month the number of ap
! plications fell below one thousand, and
- this month It Is believed the number
i will not reach the seven hundred mark.
It Is an III wind, etc
Prenlstorio Graveyard Unearthed..
A prehistoric, graveyard believed to
be at least 2,000 years old has been
unearthed -near Stargard West Prus Prussia,
sia, Prussia, by German Investigators under
the direction of Professor Zak,rewskL
In one of the graves the excavators
found six black urns and one red urn
with white stripes filled with day and
ashes. Among the remains were some
glittering substances which the inves investigators
tigators investigators believe once had been adorn-
; merits of prehistoric men and women.
mm satohbm' l
75c. value, Royal 55c. value.
Scarlet Peaches 59c Brownie Apricots 40c
75c. value. Royal 50c. value. Red
Scarlet Pears 58c Label Peaches 39c
65c. value, 35c. value.
Brownie Pears 51c Rhubarb 26c
Electricity In Whlta House.
The White House is rrobably more
intricately equipped electrically than
any other residence in the world.
There are In the house more than 170
miles of wires, providing for 3,000 In Incandescent
candescent Incandescent lights, a bell system and a
private telephone system for the pres president
ident president and his family, exclusively.
.The Middle Initial.
With the exceptiou of William H.
Taft, Senator Harding Is the first
President since Rutherford B. Hayes, I
to use more than one Christian name.
Grover Cleveland, William McKlnley,
Theodore Roosevelt and Wood row
Wilson (who dropped his first name
Thomas, early In the career) got along
without middle names or initials. The
middle initial. Incidentally, Is almost
exclusively an American characteris characteristic
tic characteristic An Englishman may call himself
John James Smith, but practically nev never
er never John J. Smith. A Frenchman may
be baptised Auguste Charles Jesus
Marie Georges Dupont, but he will be
known to the world as Georges Du Dupont,.
pont,. Dupont,. and probably will sign himself
The use of more than one given
name is puzzling to a Frenchman.
When Senator Lodge is mentioned in
the French press, he is never "M.
Lodge," but "M. Cabot Lodge," or as
one prominent Parts dally writes It,
"M. Cabot-Lodge.- The President-Elect
may look forward to be known on the
continent as "President Gamaliel Hard
tag." Editorial Digest.
Bokhara In Handa of Reds?
Nominally the government of Bok Bokhara
hara Bokhara Is In the hands of the amir, who
is an absolute autocrat, but actually
power Is largely exercised by the Mo Mohammedan
hammedan Mohammedan clergy. The houses In the
capital are closely packed together,
and everyone must be Indoors by dusk.
At night the streets are paraded by
police patrols, who beat drums to
scare away thieves and robbers. The
dty issurrounded by a ruined but still
strong wall aboat 1 miles in cir circumference.
cumference. circumference. It is now reported that
Bokhara has been captured by the
Rafts May Cross Pacific
Swedish lumbermen are on this coast
Investigating the possibility of rafting
lumber from British Columbia to
Europe. Lumber rafts of large size,
called rafanutes,, have been success successfully
fully successfully towed from Sweden to Great
Britain, says the Scientific American.
The Ocean Itafanute Syndicate pf
London, England, has sent William
Olsson of Stockholm, an experienced
rafanute builder, here to Investigate
the possibility of adapting that method
to British- Columbia timber exports.
The rafanutes are made of square
timbers. -Mr. Olsson, though express expressing
ing expressing nothing definite, believes that the
tremendous timbers of the British Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia forests will make possible the
construction and successful operation
of rafanutes far larger than the rafts
now shiDped out of the Baltic. Swedish
structures carry 4.000.000 or 5.000,000
feet each. It is proposed that the
British Columbia rafts will coataln
15,000.000 to 20.000.000 feet
CASH AND CARRY
One East And One West City Square
Stop at the One Nearest You
Belgians Teach Farming.
The Belgian government has hit
upon a novel scheme of teaching the
farmers of the country better' methods
of farming, says Motor. The Idea of
a school for farmers Is not new, but
the Idea of taking the school to the
farmer by means of a motor caravan
is certainly novel. The school build building
ing building consists of three units, one 'pow 'pow-ced'Klthavjasollne
ced'Klthavjasollne 'pow-ced'Klthavjasollne motor: in short
a budding section on ST motor truck.
With this powered unit go two trail trailers
ers trailers and the three rolled into position
and Joined together makes the com commodious
modious commodious and convenient classroom.
. Cat Goes 600 Miles In WhasL
A kitten crawled inside the rim of
a big flywheel at the Great Northern
mills at Burlington, Neb., and fell
asleep. The mill pet was unnoticed
and the giant machinery was set la
motion. The wheel whirred about
with the kitten inside for nine hours,
held to Its perilous position by the
running of the wheel. The kitten was
still alive when the machinery was
stopped for the night It was esti
mated it had traveled 600 miles.
The words "peace and victory will
have a holier meaning when you have
paid'your income tax.
Mr. G. B. Overton is now tour
funeral director and embalm er. Night
phone 515, day phone 47.
Z5-tf George MacKay & Company.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAB
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.
Receipt for an income tax entitles a,
man to talk about -"our part in the
war." The cost in dollars is yet to be
A complete line of Norris' famous
candies and tauwN LUtt CAHUi
ecan rolls at the Court Pharmacy. 6t
Old Fort Still Useful.
Less than half a century ago al almost
most almost every American community west
of the Mississippi was protected
against Indian raids by a fort or stock stockade.
ade. stockade. Most of these structures have
now fallen into dust, says Popular
Mechan'cs Magazine. In southern Utah,
however. Is a stone structure,
known as "Cove Port," which was
built in 1SG7, at the time of the
Blackhawk-Mormon war, yet is to3ay
In a state of perfect preservation. It
Is now used, in fact, as a rancli house
0 T I C E
DO MOST WORK ON THURSDAY
Statistics Show That British Factory
Employees Are at Their Best
' What is the best workday In Amer America?
ica? America? In England It Is Thursday.
That Is the finding of Industrial re research
search research board Investigators of that
country. The London Chronicle reports
that over a period of twenty weeks
the output was registered and
"graphs" were made.
- The workers gave their best on
Wednesdays and Thursdays, but the
output on Saturday was invariably
low. When doubled (to equalize time)
It Is often less than 75 per cent of that
on other days.
Another Important conclusion waa
that the skilled workman Is much
more regular In his output than thejj
worker not so well qualified. He does
not get the "tired Saturday feeling" :
so soon. i ;
' In some factories the output arises
until Friday, but among the less skilled
workmen It was found tnat xnurs xnurs-day
day xnurs-day waa the best working day.
An Important consideration which
the investigators kept In mind was
that of the atmospheric condition in
which work Is done. Records of the
sir conditions have been taken with
the output records.
In various plants the Saturday out output
put output waa so low that employers found
It unprofitable to operate, so they
closed down. From this It would ap appear
pear appear that on a half day the worker
does not give the average of a half
day of production. Richard Spillane
The Treasury Department now ad advises
vises advises that permanent 4 1-4 per cent
Fourth Liberty Loan Coupon Bonds are
ready for delivery against surrender of
temporary Coupon Bonds.
We will be glad to make this ex ex-change
change ex-change for any holders without cost to
KOCAIA MXMMi mk
JOHN L. EDWARDS, President CHARLES S. CULLEN, Vice-President
H. D. STOKES, Cashier
In the Philadelphia Public Ledger. &JKYWk&Svt&
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY. JANUARY 3, 1121
ii you nave any
phone to five-one.
Mrs. R, T. Adams is spending a few,
d.iys in Jacksonville.
Mr. C. C. Priest of Anthony was a
business visitor in town yesterday.' j
; ; ;
One light 1919 five-passenger Buick
touring car, newly painted. Ninety-
day mechanical guarantee.' Reason-'brave
able. Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. tf
Mrs." William Hocker will entertain
a few friends at a luncheon at her j
All Ocala hearts are cheered at the
tight of the bright, new flag, floating
over the postoffice.
Sterno "canned heat and cooking
vtensils at the Court Pharmacy. Phone
Mr. W. N. A vera of Jacksonville is (
a well known business visitor in the ;
cly for a few days. i
J. E. Walker, with the state
roaa aepanmeni, juier a moniu
3 A. A. A
Arcadia, is at home again for a few'
f-.n't -fail tn visit. t.li f?iiamntiA
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every-.I??
fighting for QUALITY-
-not prices, tf
Mrs. G. S. Scott is expected Satur
day from a pleasant month's visit at
Birmingham, at the home of her son.
Dr. E. L. Scott.
Mrs. Frank Logan is entertaining
this afternoon at her home the regu-
lar meeting of the Thursday
noon auction club.
They are "light as a feather," says' ery. Phone 243. 7-tf
one-of our customers in' speaking ofi T
our rolls. Insist upon having Federal! -MrGeorge Smoak of Bamburg, S.
.bread and rolls. 5-6t'C, is here on a visit to his two broth-
- I ers, Mr. F. E. Smoak of Flemington
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Avery of De-
troit, Mich, arrived in Ocala yester-J
day afternoon to spend the remainder
of the winter with Judge and Mrs.
Mrs. E. G. Peek has issued invita invitations
tions invitations to a card party which she will
give at the Woman's Club Saturday in
honor of her sister, Mrs. Barker of
Moundsville, W. Va.
1916 even-passenger Buick. Good
paint. Good tires. Very reasonable.
Terms if desired. Spencer-Pedrick
Motor Co. 10-tfQ
: Mrs. O. P Hood, Dunnellon, Mr. W.
T. Merriman, Evinston and Mr. and :
Mrs. J. L. Godwin of Hernando, were
out of town visitors and shoppers in
the city for the day.
There is an almost destitute f amilr
jbere. in one of the small cottages on!
v pm c v. xucjf -RMj,
of everything. Help the
Daughters to give them ai&
i 19 Maxwell truck, Al shape; reas reasonable,
onable, reasonable, and terms if desired. Spencer-Pedricl--
Motor Co. 29-tf
Little Miss Adelaide Duval, the
bright daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. W. ;
five of her young friends this after afternoon
noon afternoon in celebration of her sixth birth birthday.
Messrs. J. C. Lloyd of Ocala and A.
M. Edwards of Gainesville, two clever
traveling men, who have been work working
ing working over their territory in this vicin vicinity,
ity, vicinity, came in last night and reported
Salt and fresh water fish, oysters,
hrimp, etc., at City FISH Market,
Ft King Ave, thone 153. 27-tf
Mr. R. H. Sanders of Dunnellon is
proudly driving a new Buick roadster.
It is a premium bestowed on him by
the Superior Clothing Company for
telling more goods than any other of
i Mrs. Geo. W. Martin is entertaining
the officers and teachers of the ele elementary
mentary elementary department of the Methodist
Sunday school this afternoon, compli complimenting
menting complimenting Mrs. H. C. Williams, who
will soon move to Dunnellon.
"Bert Leigh" (Mr. Acker) is Ocala's
only actor. His winter home is in this
, mr-w 9
vtJ. y wt uuu jVU.m.
. u iwif.amM j i n i tri 1 vrrmn imirn
his exceUent all-star company he pre
eents for your pleasure "Tea for
Three' at the Temple theater. It
V M. VA Morcan and two mt r st
ing children returned yesterday from
a three weeks' visit to relatives in I
Tampa. They were accompanied home!
by Mrs. Morgan's sister, Mrs. Mary
Durivaee. who will make her home
with her sister for the present.
YOUNG SOLDIER'S BODY
The body of Private J. C. Reynolds
is on its way home from Hoboken. A
fvrire from New York to his brother,
iMr. M. L. Reynolds, received yester-
day, announced that the body would
.leave that city on the afternoon of the
1 11th, so it is due here on any Seaboard
The funeral will take place Sunday
! afternoon, and the Star hopes our peo-
'pie will be out in force to help in r en-
dering the last honors to one of their
young defenders. The remains
will be laid to rest at the Oklawaha
church cemetery. S. R. Pyles & Co.
have charge of the arrangements,
Arrived this Afternoon
Later. The body of Private Rey-
nolds arrived this afternoon and will
remain at pyles & Co,s undertaking
parlor8 rati, 2:30 Sunday afternoon,
when the funeral party will leave for
"the cemetery acress the river.
services will held at 3 p. m.
MARION FAIR MEETING
meeting of Marion Fair
Associatj01) to have en held last
Tuesday was adjourned for lack of a
miftnim tn nprt Tiipsrlnv n ftamnnn at.
tWQ 0clock Meeting will be held in
- t rfM t- TpmniP theater.
j Mrs. T. H. Johnson has for the re
mainder of the winter with her at her
oli Tkla avenoe Mrs
1 XT XT "V i. j ii
Mrs. Pelfar of New Jersey, who are
friends of Miss Margaret Taylor.
Mr. J. E. Brown, merchant, of j
Stanton, was in town today. Jim is:
! bragging much of the good work be- I
ing done by the county road force on
the Lake Weir section of the Dixie
r "Prompt service and fair prices"
ni rv rw Crr9a "ta yVat' ovis-i Hinvt
and Mr. J. L. Smoak in this city. Mr.
Smoak lived in Ocala some years ago
and always finds a hearty welcome
here from his friends.
Don't fail to. visit the Guarantee
Nothing & Shoe Company. Every Every-hing
hing Every-hing we sell is guaranteed. We're
.ghting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mr. H. W. Camp of Rome, Ga has
! arrived in the citv to make his future
bomet having accepted a position in
the Market and Grocery. Mr.
Camp not only prove an asset to
this store, having had considerable ex-
perience in the grocery business, but
will prove popular amojig the mem members
bers members of the younger set of the town.
Good wholesome body materials
vith just the right quantity of sugar
and cinnamon make our cinnamon
oils "delicious." Federal Bakery. 6t
Nathews has( opened a
pew grist mill at the corner of Fort
King avenue and Orange streets. He
ground his first meal today and says
its the finest ever. This will enable
the farmers around the city to have
their own meal and grits made from
fresh corn and besides always having
1 o fc)i crm-nlv i will fui )ia n,ana
f ;i; t C
Attorney W. E. Smith, who has held
the position of judge of the probate
court of Marion county for the past
eight years, has opened law offices in
the Gary block, where he will engage
in the practice of law. Judge Smith's
years in the office of county judge has
given him a wide range of experience
which will be of great advantage to
him in his profession. Judge Smith is
not only well posted but his decisions
were sound and not often reversed
The Star predicts for him a lucrative
The following visitors and shoppers
were noted on the streets -yesterday:
Mrs. S. D. Griggs, Cocoa; Mrs. A. H.
Angus, Charter Oak; Mrs. O. Hooks,
Oxford; Mrs. J. A. Cauthen. Elberton;
Mrs. G. C. Crews,' Miami; Mrs. T. B.
Snook and Misses M. A. and G. H.
Snook, Weirsdale; Mrs. .S. L. Fridy,
Reddkk; Mrs. Walter Ducket and
Misses P. A. and M. G. Duckett of
Oklawaha; Mrs. L. B. Marsh, Bur Bur-bank;
bank; Bur-bank; Misses Grace and Irene Hogan,
Fort McCoy; Mrs. C. W. Turner and
Miss Mabel Turner, Anthony; Miss
Martha PfeiL Lowell; Mrs. H. J. Wild
. reyer r ereuson. aio.: jiiss aiuarea
i 1 1 i i i
jianning, Anuiony; irs. xienry iiern-
eman, Conner;' Mrs. J. F. Marsh, Fort
Myers; Mrs. N. M. Williams, Edgar,
Mo.; Mr. G. B. Thomas, Dunnellon;
J V. Hit 3Jtm J-S AUVUSA0 AUUUCUVU
Mrs. Charles Hightower, Jacksonville,
1 and Miss Ntti.. Hntr Htmtinrt0n.
Taking your hat off when the band
plays the national antnem doesnx get
you anything with tfnele Sam unless
'you pay your income tax.
I .. Hi
Beret Lcisr'n, who scored a ti hit here in "45 M'.nut-s ora rJ.oadway,M
"The Man on the Box." etc., comes ..ure w.;h ': fret; nccnc, Selvryn.
v Cos. sensational laugh hit, "Tea to: Hire: s.1 Tvr"rj,I& -theater
Shady,' Jan. 13. We
along out here.
None of us are let-
ting the blues overcome us tho' they
are in evidence more than for some
The usual first of the year "movie"
is on, but no one is leaving Shady just
now. Mr. Liddon and sons are get getting
ting getting settled at Santos on the Living Livingston
ston Livingston place. We all remember that
Mr. Livingston came here from town
so naturally he moves nearer a town.
He is conveniently located on two or
three counts, as he will tell you.
Mr. and' Mrs. Zeb Freeman are mov moving
ing moving to the farm owned by Mrs. Carl
Buhl. Their friends are glad they are
remaining in the neighborhood. A
family from Ocala is moving on the
Jirash farm, where Mr. and Mrs. Free Freeman
man Freeman have been for the past year or
more. We welcome .these "town peo people"
ple" people" to our community.
Mrs. Peacock'and family-have mov moved
ed moved here reecntly from Georgia and
are comfortably settled on the Caby
place. We also welcome these people
and hope they will see, if they have
rot already, the big advantages Flor
ida has over Georgia and too, that
they may realize what, blessing it is
they came to Shady to locate.
Did we say no one was leaving?
Well, about a month ago Mr. Rufus
Livingston, his mother and sister, sold
their place and moved to Bartow. We
regretted to give them up but their
hosts.of friends here are hoping they
will find happiness and prosperity in
their new home.
Mr. J. M. Douglas is having his
dwelling house repaired and when
completed Mr. and Mrs. Otis Gaskini
will move in it. Mr. Gaslan wiU iarm
for Mr. Douglas this year.
Sunday was a fine day and many
cr.rs were seen on the driveways en encircling
circling encircling Shady.
Mr. R. D. Douglas and Mr. E. H.
Douglas of Weirsdale were morning
M. and Mrs. J. J. Jirash and family
of Ocala, were afternoon callers and
we hope they come again. During
their residence of two or three years
here they made many warm friends.
Mr. J. I. Smith has had an acety acetylene
lene acetylene light plant installed in his resi residence
dence residence and nothing adds more comfort
to a home than goo dlights and good
Mrs. A. R. Douglas and Master
Morton Robert Douglas returned
Wednesday from a several days' visit
with relatives in Jacksonville.
Mrs, Norton of St. Petersburg and
Mrs. Tucker of Ocala were guests of
Mrs. S. R. Pyles and family Sunday.
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Mack
Williams of Edgar, who came here to
spend the holiday with Mrs. Will Williams
iams Williams parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. C Per Perkins,
kins, Perkins, are sorry to know that Mr. Will Williams
iams Williams was taken seriously HI soon after
arriving and has been confined to his
bed the past three weeks.
Miss Jeanette Turner of Ocala spent
Tuesday night with Miss Vivian Doug Douglas.
I JCa 14 ifVUKMa WCU W veavuf uiv
r j v;
The B. Y. P. U. elected new officers
and begins this year's work most en-
r our.n3:ly; The attendance is good
I and test and enthusiasm growing.
1 j If t tv,.l.. m
i entertain the senior B. Y. P. U. mem-
Friday evening and a merry time
Rev. J. H. Martin will preach here
Saturday evening at 7 o'clock, Sunday
morning at 11 o'clock arid Sunday eve evening
ning evening at 7 o'clock.
We join the editor's friends in wish wishing
ing wishing him and the Star family a pros prosperous
perous prosperous year.
Not all of us can be heroes but all
of us can be patriots. Payment of
your income tax helps to make you
I We wish to express to our heigh-
rs ana irienas.our appreciation oi
111..' 3 i1 3 t 1
their kindness, sympathy and help
during the illness and death of Mrs.
Hemphill, and to thank each one for
the beautiful floral offerings.
F. E. HemphilL
Juliette, Florida, Jan. 12.
It's a shallow brand of patriotism
that doesn't bum as brightly in time
of peace as in-timeot stress. Have
you paid your income tax?
"Bert Leigh" is Bert Leigh Acker,
Ocala's son by marriage and adoption.
He presents tonight at the Temple
theater "Tea for Three," the season ef
1920-21 Broadway success, supported
by an all-star cast. Let the S. R. O.
sign hang out tonight at the Temple
by the presence of yourself and your
family and friends. It
inf .nt m vriancw, r. ana mrs.
"Will Morrison" and children returned
home last week and are pleasantly lo located
cated located at their home near- Long Lake.
Mr.' and Mrs. Henry Fort motored
to Daytona Friday, returning Sunday.
They went especially to visit Mr.
Fort's sister, Mrs. Henry Clifton.
Miss Gladys Barry, our efficient
school teacher, after spending few
weeks at her home in Orange Lake,
returned Sunday to resume her school
Mr. Ralph Wheeler arrived Sunday
from Washington, where he has been
stationed in a government hospital for
several years. He is the guest of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Wheeler.
Mr. Wheeler went to France and did
his bit until he was wounded.
V a m via was anfi weal 3 MAVvr
aa uvr vuwivi; v
Messrs: John Galloway. Albert Fort
and Bob Griggs spent a few days last
week at Forbes praine, deer hunting.
They only got one deer.
The Bluff Cub, which was organiz
ed a few weeks ago, will hold its first
meeting Saturday afternoon at the!
home of Mrs. Raymond Wheeler. All.
the members are urged to be present.
The officers are as follows: Mrs. W;
C White, president; Miss Martha
Fort, vice president; Mrs. Raymond
Wheeler, secretary and treasurer.
Mrs. Robert Griggs and children
spent Friday at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. S. A McKinney.
Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton and Mrs.
Flora Charlton were shoppers in the
county seat Saturday.
The population of our little town is
increaisng fast. We have enough
scholars for two. school
while a few years ago we had hardly
enough for one. .
Remember how you cheered on Ar-
mist ice Day? Paying your income tax;
is evidence of real patriotism.
A lot of boys still in hospitals
would be glad to pay a 1920 income
tax. How about yours?
Get the habit ol reading the ads.
Be thankful you are paying an inMlTfjn ACCllIL'il
come tax to Uncle Sam and not an j
indemnity to William Hohtnzollern. j
Tulula Lodge No. 22. I. O. O.
Meets every Tuesday evening at the
. j j n ti i n a i
vua r euaws mux ai ue corner wip.,... o- :
Fort King Ave. and Osceola street. A
warm wt.come always extended to j
tjuumr urouaers. i
T. C Carter, N. G.
H. R-"Luffman. Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at;
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec-
T.d and fourth Friday. Visiting sot-
leigns are always welcome.
J. C Bay, C C
Chas. K. Sage. Clerk.
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.
Tom Proctor, C C,
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S-
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.
Jske Erown, Secretary.
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13. R. A. M m the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson. H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Advertise ln the Star.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:10a.m.
Leave for Tampa.... 2:15a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. l:S0p.m.
Leave for Tampa.... 1:55p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:51p.m.
Leave for Tampa 4:05p.m.
Arrive from Tampa., x :14 a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... Z:loa.m.
Arrive from Tampa 1:35 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . l:5o p. m.
Arrive from Tampa 4:16 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 4:17p.m.
Arrive from New York. ... 1:34 a. m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 1:37a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:55 a. m.
Leave for New York 3:00 a.m.
. Atlantic- Coast. Liae .
Amve from Jackson VQe. Zl a.m.
eava for St. Petersburg.. 2:32 a. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. 3:34 p. m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35 p. x
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10: 12 p. c
Leave for Leesburg; 10:13 p.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:26 a. m.
.eave for Jacksonville . . 2:27 a. m.
Arrive from St. Petersburs! 1:23 p. i
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.
Arrive irom JJeeaburg. ... 6:41 a,xa.
Leave zor Jacksonville.... 0:42 a. z
Arrive from Homosassa... 1-25 p. l
Leave for uomoeaasa 125 p.i
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily .except Sunday.. 11:50 a. i
Leave fer Gainesville. daOr
except 'Sunday 4:43 ;n.
LavWor. Lakeland Tbe.,
z Qf JThTtrsday, Satrdayi tTr2S .a rx
An from 'LakcXs'nd.Toes 'LakcXs'nd.Toes-day,
day, 'LakcXs'nd.Toes-day, Thursday, Saturday 11 :C3 p. ts.
Leave for Wilcox. Monday.
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10 a. m,
Arrive from Wilcox. Hon-
day- Wednesday. Friday. 6t4Sp.se,
Report of the Condition of :
THE METROPOLITAN SAVINGS
. BANK OF OCALA
At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at
the Close of Business December
, loana on real estate.....? 35150
Ivini on iAiItrl irantr
other than real estate..
All other loans and dis
, Overdrafts 14L17
United States bonds 2,953.00
CeL. 0 1 1 1 A AA
and fixtures ..,.. 2200.00
; Other real estate. : 27,600.00
,iaims and taer resources 307
j "JWII'M iaei
Qfc, exchanges for
clearing .. 4360
Cash on hand 7,140.91
Capital stock paid in .3 25.CCO.C0
Surplus xund ............ ajgzqjcq
Undivided profits (leas ex expenses
penses expenses and taxes paid). 1,070.03
Individual deposits subject
' to check 67,405.79
Cashier's checks outstand-
Savings deposits 55,727X5
State of Florida.
County of Marion, as.:
a m v 1 5
of .bovelnamed bank, do seletimlv
( swear that the above statement is true
to the best of my knowledge and be-
n- a. st, oeo. iuenarason.
. Correct Attest:
F. P. Gadson,
D. W. Goodwin,
R. Reche Williams,
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 5th day of January, 1321.
- Pearl E. Anderson,
(Seal) Notary Public
AD VERTISEi IENTS
UliVTm incr rnirvr rnn
. SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
25c Unea 50c:
one month Payabl ln 4Tance.
FOR SALE Ford touring car. Runs
like new ajid looks like new. Two
. extra tires. Price ,$250. Address
Box 93, Ocala, Fla. 13-Ct
NURSE Do you need a nurse? If
you need a practical, experienced
nurse, call for Mrs. Clara Gibson,
320 Daugherty street. 12-3t
WANTED To buy. a Singer sewing
machine. Must be in good condition
and cheap. Address Box 353, OcaL:,"
FREE Garden plot and part of house
to married couple with auto. Ref References
erences References exchanged. For particulars
call at" Maxine, North Main St. 11-tf
WANTED Twenty-five 1 woodchop-
pers to cut pine wood; pay SI a
cord. Apply to T. S. Mathews, Or Orange
ange Orange Lake. Fla. 5-6t
IHEEO-COLA WOODYARD 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. Chero-Cola Wood yard,
phone 167. 25-lm
OR SALE Full blood Poland China
boar. Herlong stock. R. E. Smed Smed-ley,
ley, Smed-ley, Santos, Fla. 4-9t
WOODOak and pine. cu t to any
length; delivered on short notice.
Phone Mrs. E. L. HowelL Oak,
rOR SALE Two story ten room
house with. all -modern improve improvements,
ments, improvements, at No. 303 N. Main St. For
further information, apply to Mrs.
W. T. Cole, 416 South Third St,
OR 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. L.
Cordrey, Ocala, Fla. 15-lzn
WOOD Giles Wood Yard. Season Season-id
id Season-id oak or pine wood, for either stove
3r fireplace; 31 and 32 per load. Yard
orner South Main and Third streets,
'hone, 112. 15-lm
WANTED Young man 24 years old
with four years experience as a
steno-bookkeepef desire a position
in Ocala. Can furnish the best of
references.' Address Box 323, Moul Moultrie,
trie, Moultrie, Ga. ll-t
FARM WANTED Would like to
hear from owner that has farm for
sale in Marion county. Give loca location,
tion, location, description and price in first
letter. Address, "Farmer," care
Ocala EveninrSUt-3-18t. 1
FOR SALE Six room house and 1st,
... 216-West, Fourth.. StEasy terns.;
See owned. 504 South Lime stmt,
OARD AND EO CHS In privtis
family. Hot aad cold running watsr
in rooms. Call at No! 22 North San.
chez St. Mrs. F. W. Broderici.
phone 306. 5 29-tf
FOR SALE House and lot; large
double-front two-acre lot; several
pear and pecan trees; two-story,
nine-room house (some large rooms)
complete .bath fixtures installed last
summer; hot and cold water in kit kitchen
chen kitchen sink and bath; also soft wa water
ter water in kitchen. Good large garage
and barn, with two stables; hen
house and servant's house. Price
reasonable. Write P. O. Box 180,
Ocala. Fla. or call at 1145 South
Orange St. 7-6t
X)ST Pair gold rimmed eyeglasses,
between 730 South Third street and
Frank's store. Return to Miss Maud
Blalock at Frank's store and get re reward.
ward. reward. g-St
FOB SALE Thoroughbred Collie
pups, eligible to registration. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Berry Carter, Route A,
Ocala, Fla. 10-t
LOST 30x3 H tire en steel Chevrolet
lira; between Ocala and Lake Weir
Sunday. Suitable reward hy return returning
ing returning to Ocala Auto Garage Com Company.
pany. Company. - 10-3t
"OR SALE Large property on Fort
aung avenue, i-roos resioenee
with : baths on each floor. Some
heavy furniture goes with place.
Property fronts three streets. A
wonderful opportunity for an apart apartment
ment apartment proposition or for building on
vacant portion of property. For
price and terms, address Box 609;
cala, Fla. 10-et
FOR RENT Six room house with
large lot en South Orange street.
(The Gamble place). Apply to Jer Jerry.
ry. Jerry. Burnett's Ullcr shop or- phone
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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.
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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 13, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05780
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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