The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05787

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
NINQ
TEMPERATURES
WEATHER FORECAST V
Partly cloudy tonight and Saturday.
This morning1, 51.
This afternoon, 61.
OCALA, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, JANUARY 21, 1921.
VOL. 27
NO. 71
FILE RETURNS
PHES I EI IT ELECT
EVILDOERS HAVE
EIRST ROUND LOST
RY THE FANATICS
TRIED TO WRECK
Slllll FEIII COMMITS
Hill SLAUOHTEli
MARCH FEFTEEI
IS Oil HIS VAY

GALA

EVE

STAR

i

SCHWAB

OVERHAULED

ABIES

STORY

AD

TRA

5-

5t
i

UmU Sam Calls a All his People to
Give Account of their
1920 Incomes

(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 21 Forms for
. tiling income tax returns on $5000 or
less will be ready 'for distribution
Monday. Copies will be sent to all
persons who filed returns last year,
the internal revenue bureau stated
today, but failure to receive a copy
will not relieve any one from making
returns by March 15th.
INCOME TAX RULES

Head of a Family Given Two Thou-
sand Dollars Exemption 1
Single persons, though required to
file a return if their net income for
1920 was $1000 or more, re, if they
are the heads of families, granted a
special eexmption under the revenue
laws. Such a person is defined by
treasury regulations as "a person who
actually supports and maintains In
cn: household one or more individuals
who are closely connected with him by
marriage or by adoption, and whose
right to exercise family control and
provide for these dependent individ individuals
uals individuals is based upon some moral or legal
obligation." Such persons are allowed
the exemption of $2000 granted a mar
ried person. In addition, they are al
lowed a credit of $200 for each de
pendent under 18 years of age or in incapable
capable incapable of self-support because men
tally or physically defective.
Husband and Wife
A married person living with hus
band or wife can not claim an addi
tional $2000 exemption as the head of
a family. His or her exemption is
based upon the marital status, irre irrespective
spective irrespective of the support of others liv living
ing living in the same household. The addi additional
tional additional $200 credit for dependents does
not apply to the husband or wife of a
taxpayer. For example, if a married
man supports a father who is incapa incapable
ble incapable of self-support, he is en titled, to
the $200 credit for such person. If
through force of circumstances he
suports his wife away from home he
is entitled to the $2000 exemption al allowed
lowed allowed a married person, but not to a
$200 credit for a dependent.
A son who has left home but who
sends his mother more than one-half
the sum required for her support is
entitled to the $200 credit, provided
the mother can not support herself.
Otherwise, the amount must be con considered
sidered considered as a gift, and, therefore, the
credit is not allowed. A son living at
home and supporting his father,
mother or other relative may claim
the $2000 exemption allowed the head
of a family, but not the $200 credit
. unless such relative is under 18 years
of age or incapable of self-support.
CONTRACT IS BINDING
SAYS CHARLES COCHRANE
(Associated Press)
London, Jan. 21. The original con contract
tract contract for the Carpentier-Dempsey box boxing
ing boxing bout is considered valid by Charles
Cochrane, the English boxing promo promoter,
ter, promoter, and a party to the agreement, it
Was declared in a statement authoriz authoriz-;
; authoriz-; ed by his office here today. Cochrane's
associates said they had no knowledge
of authority for William Brady, of
New York, to speak in Cochrane's be behalf.
half. behalf. 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.. 1:S0 p. m.
Leave for Tampa 1:55p.m.
.Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:51p.m.
.leave for Tampa 4:05 p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 2:14 a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville..... 2 :15a.m.
Arrive from Tampa 1:35 n.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:65p.m.
Arrive xrom xampa....... 4:ibp. m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 4:17p.m.
Arrive from New York.... 1:34a.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 1:37a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:55 a. m.
- ieave tor .ew xorK 3:00 a.m.
Atlantic Coast Line
Irnve from Jacksonville. 2:31 a. m.
-cave for St. Petersburg. 2:32 a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34 p. m.
Leave for St. Petersburg., 3:35 p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12 n. ra.
Leave for Leesburg 10:18 p. a.
. M CIA. V i. i
Ainve xrom ot. x-eiersDurg z:Z6 a. m.
-ieave for Jacksonville.... 2:27a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p. m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.
Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosasaa... 1.25 p.m.
Leave for Homosasaa..... 3:25 n.m.
Arrive xrom uainesvuie,
- daily except Sunday . . 11 :50 a. m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
- -Except Sunday ........ .4:45 p m.
, Leave for Lakeland Tues
day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a, m
.Ar. from Lakeland. Tuea-
; r,dyf Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p. ns.
-.Leave for Wilcox, Monday,.
r- Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10
ia.st
rrrre trom wucox, Hon-
CAf. 7edaeaday. Friday. 6:45 p.

Will Ride Across Georgia Tonight

and be in Florida Tomorrow
Morning:
(Associated Press)
On Board Harding's Train, Jan. 21.'
President-elect Harding is speeding to
Florida today and expects to remain
in the state until just before his in inauguration.
auguration. inauguration. A fishing trip down the
east coast is planned for the first two
weeks. Mr. Harding will take up his
residence at a St. Augustine hotel
ely in February to remain until his
departure for Washington. The spe special
cial special train passes through Chattanooga
late today, Atlanta tonight and will
arrive in Jacksonville and St. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine tomorrow.
COOLIDGE ALSO COMING SOUTH
Asheville, Jan. 21 It was announc announced
ed announced here today that Vice-President
elect Coolidge and Mrs. Coolidge will
arrive here about January 30th for a
winter vacation of two weeks. They
are coming from Atlanta, where Mr.
Coolidge speaks at the Southern Tar Tariff
iff Tariff Congress.
AT THS CATHOLIC CHURCH
Mass wilT be. offered up Saturday
morning at 7:30 o'clock at St. Philip's
Catholic church.
On Sunday mass will be offered up
by Rt. Rev. M. J. Curley, bishop of
St. Augustine, at 9 a. m. At 7:30 p.
m. the bishop will administer confir confirmation.
mation. confirmation. REAL REPRESENTATIVES
(Tampa Tribune)
The new members of the lower
house of the legislature from Marion
county seem anxious to be real rep
resentatives of the people, judging
from the very fine move they have
made. The Ocala Star says:
Our representatives to the legisla
ture, Messrs. Hunter and Mayo, want
to learn the wishes of the people in
regard to legislation at Tallahassee
next April and May. For this purpose,
two meetings are to be held, at the
courthouse in Ocala, the first next
Saturday afternoon, 22nd, and the
fcjlowing Saturday afternoon, the
29th. The citizens from all over the
county are requested to attend these
meetings and consult with our legis legislators
lators legislators as to what will be best for the
county and state."
If the Marion county people take
their representatives at their word
and attend in the spirit in which the
meetings are called, discussing open openly
ly openly and fully the county's needs, advis advising
ing advising with the representatives and list listening
ening listening to the reasons why certain pro proposed
posed proposed elgislation should be enacted,
then the people of Marion county are
going to be really represented in the
legislature. The' plan laid out by
Messrs. Hunter and Mayo of Marion
is an excellent one. The people of
every county should be close to their
representatives, else there is no com community
munity community of interest between them, and
no possibility of the people being real-
y benefited by the representation they
nave.
The attitude of the average legis-
ator in every state is "the people
elected me because of their great ad
miration for my brain, because my
policies are pleasing to them, because
of my ability and capability; in other
words, because I am a damned sight
smarter man than any of them and
they know it." It isref reshing, there
fore, to find two men, members of the
Florida legislature, saying in advance
of the session, "come let us reason to together."
gether." together." If more representatives would have
these talk-it-over meetings before the
cessions of the legislature fewer of
Ihem would be called on to "explain"
after the session adjourned.
Ocala -papers should encourage the
people to take these men into their
confidence and help them make Mar
ion county a name in legislative wis
dom.
BAPTIST MINISTER ELECTED
CHAPLAIN OF THE SENATE
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 21. Rev. J. J.
Muir, a. Baptist minister of Washing
ton, was elected chaplain of the Sen
ate today.
CHARLES BOOHER
(Associated Press)
St. Joseph, Jan. 21. Charles Boo Boo-her,
her, Boo-her, representative in Congress from
the Fourth Missouri district, died to
day at his home in Savannah, Mo.
Have your old mirrors re-silvered.
We do it promptly and at reasonable
prices. All work guaranteed. Ocala
Mirror and Plating Works, Walter
Yonge, proprietor. Phone 04. 17-tf

Also Nearly All the Money Taken by
Bandits Near Chicago Tuesday
has Been Recovered

(Associated Press)
Mount Vernon, Ills., Jan.
m Vir-I
21
tually all of the $185,000 obtained in
the theft of 31 packages of registered
mai! here last Friday was recovered
today bv postoffice inspectors in sev several
eral several raids in Mount Vernon. One of
the fovr persons arrested on suspic suspicion
ion suspicion of complicity in the robbery is
Rev. Guy Kyle, former rector of the
Free Methodist church here.
FLORIDA FARMS
And Farm Property According to the
Census of 1920
Number of farms
Operated by:
Owners
Free from mortgage ....
Mortgaged
No mortgage report ....
Managers
Tenants .
Operated by:
White farmers
Native
Fcreign-born
Colored farmers
54,005
38,487
25,010
8,102
5,375
1,829
13,689
41,051
38,836
2,235
12,954
Land in farms:
Total, acres 5,846,693
Improved, acres 2,297,271
Average acreage per farm
Total
Improved
108.3
42.5
Farm values:
All farm property $329,286,817
Land and buildings 280,450,504
Implements, etc 13,551.773
Live stock 35,284,540
Average value per farm:
All farm property
Land and buildings
2,097
5,193
4,211
47.97
38.90
Land alone
Average value per acre:
Land and buildings
Land alone
Mortgage debt:.
Farms reporting debt:
Number
7,308
Value $ 50,760,850
Amount of debt 12,911,813
Per cent of, value 25.4
Average rate of interest 7.3
Average debt per farm. 1,767
Of the native white farmers, 30,256
are owners, 1535 managers, and 7045
tenants. Of the foreign born white
farmers 1911 are owners, 193 man managers
agers managers and 111 tenants. The 12,954 col colored
ored colored farmers comprise 6320 owners,
101 managers and 6533 tenants. The
number of female farmers is 3208,
t
luluding 2493 owners, 27 managers
and 688 tenants.
As compared with 1910, the value of
k.nd and buildings for 1920 shows an
increase of 137.4 per cent.; of imple implements
ments implements and machinery, 204.8 per cent.,
and of live stock, 71.4 per cent.
SEE SUICIDE NATIONAL PERIL
Influential Japanese Newspapers Exalt
Christian Idea as to the Sacred,
ness of Life.
Suicide. which has always been
prevalent In Japan, is, according to
the Japanese press, even more rife
than ever since the financial crises In
the Land of the Rising Sun, says the
Literary Digest in a recent issue. The
Osaka Mainlchl. which sees peril to
the nation In the prevalence of .self .self-slaughter,
slaughter, .self-slaughter, acknowledges the excel excellences
lences excellences of the Christian view that sui
cide. Instead of being merely an apol apology
ogy apology for failure Is a crime. Many sui
cides in Japan are due to the fact that
the Japanese have "less attachment
to life than foreigners," and also to
the traditions of feudal times when
they belittled life.
The Osaka Mainlchl says further:
"Death much more suicide means
evasion of responsibllty . and
the notion that those who commit suU
cide have the keenest sense of respon-
siblllty l wrong. Suicide is the em-
bodiment of egoism and irresponsible
ty. One of the strong points of the
Christian people Is their conviction
that to kill one's self Is as criminal
as to kill others."
Remarkable Photographic Feat.
Conspicuous among a number of re remarkable
markable remarkable scenes In a three-reel motion-picture
film recently taken of an
Ohio steel mill In operation. Is one
fhat actually shows the boiling of
molten metal In an open-hearth fur-'
nace heated to 8.000 degrees Fahren- i
helt The photographic feat of sue-!
cessfully registering this action in de-
tall on the film Is particularly Inter-,
estlng, because the subject Is one that
a human eye can not gaze upon un unprotected,
protected, unprotected, says Popular Mechanics
Magazine. Furthermore, the extreme
heat of the furnace cast some doubt
on the safety of the camera, with Its j
charge of celluloid ribbon, and while I
the exposure was made, two men stood l
ready to hurl the operator to a cooler
place If anything happened.
Seafood, always to be bad fresh at
"2ty FISH Market, 9 Ft. Kiss Ave. tf

Steel Magnate Declares He Paid All
His Own Expenses While in
His Country's Service

(Associated Press;
New York, Jan. 21. Charles
M.
Schwab, who appeared before the con-

e"r",M", '""Tr ' landed rejection of the bill propos propos-testimonv
testimonv propos-testimonv of E. H. Abadie. jformer :

comptroller of the shipping board, to!
the. effect that Schwab's personal ex expense
pense expense for October 1918, amounting to
$260,000 was charged to the shipping
board.
Mr. Schwab declared that the state
ment of Abadie was absolutely, un unqualifiedly
qualifiedly unqualifiedly and maliciously false and
that he personally paid all his own
expenses during his term of office as
director eeneral of the Emenrencv
Fleet Corporation.
"Prompt service and fair prices"
rur motto. Cook's Market and Groc Groc-ly.
ly. Groc-ly. Phone 243. 7-1 f
Don't forget the O. II. S. carnival
on the 25th of next month. It
ALL CONTESTANTS
ED III
EOR

BUNCH

First Count of Votes Shows All Ladies
Fighting Hard For Valuable Prizes.
Next Voting to be Published Next
Friday.

The first count of votes in the mam mam-rroth
rroth mam-rroth popularity and subscription
campaign running on the Daily and
Weekly Star shows all candidates
very closely bunched. In fact, it -is
extremely doubtful, if any previous
campaign in-this vicinity ever de developed
veloped developed more interest than the one
now in progress as' all of -the candi candidates
dates candidates are very close together. As yet.
of course, hardly any of the candi candidates
dates candidates have gotten in their best work,
but as the campaign only runs till
February 12th, all candidates should
try and get all subscriptions possible
now. The largest extra vote offer,
the bonus offer, comes to a close at
the close of business for the day on
next Saturday, January 22nd. Up to
and including that date, an extra
50,000 votes will be allowed on eacft
?nd every $7.50 turned in, making
each subscription average three time3
as many votes as will be allowed dur during
ing during the closing period. It is easily
seen, therefore, -just how important
this period is and why it is so impor important
tant important that the candidates should get
eevry subscription possible while the
large offer is on. Never again will
subscriptions count as many votes as
now and the candidate who gets a de
c'ded lead this week will have the
best chance to win the STUDEBAKER
SIX, as a lead once secured is much
easier held than trying to overcome
the lead of someone else.
CAMPAIGN CLOSES FEB. 12TH
All candidates should bear in mind
that the campaign will close Febru-
ary 12th, regardless of the number of
subscriptions collected, or the amount
of money turned in. Under no cir-
enmstances can this date be extended
or prolonged, so the ones who would

should get every vote possible eiution that the bonus votes, count
every day as no extra time can before than the regular schedule, it fs
pn . f t- e.nMAtkfl tJanrarent that nrecantions shonld b

- --- v-v
get votes. All rules of the campaign
hr.ve been advertised and will be ad

FOLLOWING ARE THE CANDIDATES AND THEIR STANDING

NAM
Miss
ES
Katherine Leitner .
Louise Spencer
W. H. Hoffman
Ed. (C.) Carmichael
Estelle Howell
"Walter Marsh
Maude Keefe
Howard Lee
Edna NorsWorthy .,
Yvonne Seckinger .,
N. H. Lanier
Ethel Freeman
Lessie Freyc -muth
A. R. Douglas .....
J. M. Liddell.
Ada Fore Marsh .
Mamie Fant
Loi3 Zedrowe
Miss
Mrs.
Mrs.
Miss
Mrs.
Miss
Mrs.
Miss
Miss
Mrs.
Miss
Miss
Mrs.
Mrs.
Miss
Miss
Miss

Legal Committees of Tennessee Leg Legislature
islature Legislature Reported Against
the Blue Laws

(Associated Press)
Nashville, Jan. 21. The Tennessee
senate judiciary committee
recom-
inp to stop operation of trains and
the publication of newspapers on Sun
day and deferred action on the bill
which exempts public utilities and
acts of necessity. The house committee-
deferred action on both measures.
DEATH OF A LITTLE CHILD
Evelyn Marie Rosier, infant daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Rosier of
Oak, died at their home this morning
lat an early hour. The funeral serv
ices will take place at the Anthony
cemetery late this afternoon. The
many friends of the family extend
deepest sympathy in the loss of this
little girl. Sam R. Pyles & Co. have
charge of the funeral arrangements.
CLOSELY
THE RACE
STUDEBAKER
SIX
l.cred to in every respect and each
one interested 'may rest assured that
she will receive the prize to'which she
is entitled.
WILL YOU BE A WINNER?
This question can best be answered
by the candidate herself as work alone
will tell the tale. Will you work each
day, harder than the day before, cr
will you be satisfied to work spas spasmodically,
modically, spasmodically, expecting friends to bring
their subscriptions to you? Consis Consistency
tency Consistency is really what counts, as the
candidate who puts forth every effort,
every day, will no doubt be the one
who will be the proud possessor of the
beautiful STUDEBAKER. The can
jdidate who fails to take advantage of
jeach day during the opening period
'may have to content herself with a
.minor prize, as this is the most impor
itant period of the entire campaign.
jThe loss of one day's work may mean
tne loss or tne capital prize, no
each candidate should strive to make
each day count more votes than 'the
day before
RURAL CANDIDATES READ THIS
In order to give the out of town
'candidates the same chance as those
Jin town, the campaign manager will
issue extra votes on subscriptions
mailed in Saturday. The candidate,
however, must be sure and have the
letter mailed on Saturday and the let
ter must bear the postmark of the
22nd. All subscriptions must either
be brought to the Star office- before
the close of business for the day, or
niuiled sor.:e time Saturday, or bonus
vctes cannot be allowed. Each can
delate should see to it that her report
'reaches the office in plenty of time, as
no exceptions can be made to this
rrle, and when it is taken into consid-
- m
taken to insure each one receiving the
'e?tra votes her report calls for.

ADDRESS VOTES
....Ocala 330,000
Ocala 325,000
Dunnellon 320,000
....Ocala 313,000
....Oak ...310,000
Ocala 305,000
.....Ocala 302,000
Eastlake .' s. 300,000
Mcintosh 290,000
Martel 200,000
. Morriston 150 ,000
BeUeview 100,000
.... Ocala 100,000
Shady 95,000
.....Santos 90,000
L&cota .-. 75,000-
Irvine '. . 50,000
Mkranopy 50,000

Rails Piled Across Michigan Central
Track at a Station Near
- Kalamazoo

(Associated Press)
Kalamazoo, Jan. 21. County ana
railroad officials are investiratincr
what is believed was an attempt to
wreck and rob a Michigan Central
train which left Chicago last night
for Detroit. A number of rails were
found on the track at Lawton, where
the train was due at 1:45 this morn
ing. Officers of the road aassert there
was a shipment of money on the trauu
TRYING TO SAVE THE
TOBACCO GROWERS
Bankers. Farmers, Tobacco and Money
Form the Links of an Endless
Chain in Central Kentucky
(Associated Press)
Lexington, Ky., Jan. 21. Central
Kentucky is trying to save thousands
o farmers irom bankruptcy and
banks and business houses from se serious
rious serious embarrassment, according to
statements of bankers, growers and
others who have been active in the
movement to force prices for the 1920
crop of burley tobacco to a point that
ill not be far from .the 1920 record.
They assign this as the reason for the
nervous situation that has torn the
burley tobacco region for the last sev several
eral several weeks, resulting in all markets,
but a few, being closed, threats being
made against buyers, a run on one
bank and an agreement to "cut out"
the 1921 crop and hold the 1320 crop
if financial arrangements can be
made.
Banks in Central Kentucky loat
arge sums to farmers to finance theit
crops. Just how large the total ol
these loans this year is no guess has
been ventured. The question of how
long- the bankers can carry the farm farmers,
ers, farmers, nowever, was one of the foremost
in the .meeting of farmers, growers
and warehousemen held here recently.
It is claimed that if tobacco does
rot bring a satisfactory price these
farmers will lose their lands, and
many financial institutions will be
hampered.
Buyers of tobacco are silent as to
why prices are not "higher. Farmers
claim that in view of the fact that
prcies rose gradually over a period of
prices rose gradually over a period of
four years from 1915 to 1919, they
should drop gradually. They assert
that laborcosts during the 1920 sea season
son season were the highest in the history of
farmers in Kentucky. Stories of
farmers who paid $8 per day for com common
mon common labor in the tobacco fields are
common among large growers who
visit the officer of the Burley Tobacco
1G rowers' Association here. Stripping
tobacco taking the leaves off the
stalk and tying them into "hands' or
bundles cost from five to eighty
cents a pound, according to state statements
ments statements of officials of the growers' asso association
ciation association who have been traveling thru thru-cut
cut thru-cut the district.
CARD OF THANKS
The members of the brotherhood
class of the Methodist church' and
their teacher, Mrs. C G. Barnett, de desire
sire desire to thank, first, the ones who so
capably assisted them on the program
in the musicale at the church last eve'
ning, all others who helped in differ
ent ways and to those who made do
nations. All these kindnesses are ap
preciated.
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
12 M pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc
eries for cash, Saturday and Monday
or.ly. Phone 377.
dly-3t-tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
UPRISING OF THE ARMENIANS
Trying to Obtain Bread for Their
Families Severely Pot Dowm
by Bolshevik Troop
(Associated Press)
Baku, Jan. 21. The Armenian up
rising against. the wheat requisitions
at Delijan was suppressed by bol
shevik troops with much bloodshed,
recording to reports received here.
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.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Our box candies are bound to please
anyone. Norris and Crown Log Cabin
rolls. The Court Pharmacy. 19-t
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping. Apply at 605
East Second street. 21-tf

Fifteen of their Enemies Killed Yes Yesterday
terday Yesterday in Encounters
Near Dublin

(Associated Press)
Dublin, Jan. 21: Eight men, seven
of whom were constables, were slot N
and killed in engagements with Sinn
Feiners near here yesterday. The iix
constables were killed when their au automobile
tomobile automobile ran into an ambuscade, while
the body of another was found near
the barracks yesterday. The civilian
was shot by several men wh oentered
his home.
INFANT NETTLES
Joseph Edward Nettles, infant son
of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Nettles of Lake
Weir, died in this city this morning.
at 5:30 o'clock. His remains will be
forwarded over the northbound A. C.
L. train at 1:40 today for Hartville,
S- C Mr. and Mrs. Nettles have been
wintering at Lake Weir and their,
many friends sympathize with them fat
the loss of their little boy. Sam R.
Pyles & Co. have charge of the fun
eral arrangements.
TAFT TALKS ON DISARMAMENT
Ex-President. Spending a Month at
Bermuda, is Hopeful that Harding
Will Get Nations Together
(Associated Press)
Hamilton, Bermuda, Jan. 7, For Former
mer Former President William II. Taft, who
is spending a month here, said in an
interview today that "the enormous
burden of debt of every country makes
it almost indispensable that the nec necessity
essity necessity for armament be removed. You
can only do that by joint action and
joint agreements and by promises of
settling all differences without fight fighting."
ing." fighting." "They are already discussing se
riously in the United States an agree
ment for disarmament or the limiting
of armament and strangely enough
this comes in part at least, from men
who have been vigorously opposed to
any league at all," he continued.
"I amvery hopeful that under Mr.
larding we shall reach a conclusion
with other leading nations for an as-
- . t
sociauon or league wnicn snau mane
th advance brought about by the war
toward reasonable machinery for the
avoidance of future conflicts. This
will involve the sitting around the
council table of all important nations
and will imply the taking of joint
measures to compose differences and
to restrain a resort to the unsatisfac unsatisfactory
tory unsatisfactory and bloody arbitrament of war.
"Lately I have often been question-
ed as to the attitude of the United
States toward Great Britain. Of
curse the United States consists of
some 110,000,000 people with many
different currents of thought permeat permeating
ing permeating the mass. Many different group
ings too will be found and there are
some of these groups, more vocal
than representative of real public
otinion who manifest bitter feeling
against Britain. But when an impor
tant question arises, when a real issue
comes before us, then the sober public
opinion of the United States asserts
itself. '.
"I never have had the slightest con
cern over the relations of the two
countries. We form the strongest
union for peace between nations that
exists in the world today. We have
got into the habit of settling all our
diffeernces by means of negotiation
and arbitration. The great body of
the people in the United States can
not conceive of a war -between the
two countries because they are con
fident that any matters in dispute can
and will be .settled either by negotia negotiation
tion negotiation or by the judgment of a court as
with people in any domestic jurisdic jurisdiction
tion jurisdiction where law and order prevaiL"
Speaking of business conditions in
the United States, he said they were
rot alarming. "We are a very resilient
people and can fight our way out,"
he said. "Congress is attempting to
help in the matter of credits.
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
12 Vi pounds of sugar forone dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash. Saturday and Monday
only.
Phone 377.
dly-3t-tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
ITALIAN SOCIALISTS
- ARE KNOCKED OUT
la Attempt to Srcare EodoraesBent ct
their Party 'for Russian
ImterBatioHal
(Aoclated Press)
Leghorn, Jan. 21. The communist
faction of the Italian socialist party
was defeated in its attempt to secure
endorsement by the party of the third
international of Moscow,, and bolted
the socialist convention here today.

-

s,



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JANUARY 21, 1921

Oeala Evening Star

to get together and denounce the Uni

ted States for allowing slavery, but
although thi3 country was under pro-

ewV Day E.ee.t smmi.r bT slavery -administrations at that time,

ctid PiTRI.ISHIXfl rnMPAXY did not pay any attention to the

OCALA, FLORIDA.

(meetings in England.

ENFORCEMENT OF DRY LAWS

The following moderate and sensi sensible
ble sensible view of prohibition in America is
from the Jacksonville Metropolis:
To ascertain the success of prohi prohibition
bition prohibition in the United States after one

The Gainesville News talks good year's enforcement the New lork

sense when it says: "A movement is J Herald wired to mayors throughout
. I! 1 rv t a a t J

on loot to have all ex-soldiers re- me uniiea siaies ana asseti ior ex ex-examined.
examined. ex-examined. It. should be done at once, pressions on the subject. The ma jo-

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce s ti,d nrritar af ia nTt, cuviz-a I Wv nf the officials Hpclared that suc-

-A matter c... n I J

v" ... . . .. i i l i .i r : -1

icame out oi me army witn a aisami-icesa naa mari me maugurauuii

ity mark. His disability does not im- the anti-liquor movement, although

pair his earning a livelihood. He has others were frank to announce that
asked for nothing and wants nothing, many difficulties had been encountered

In fact, he would not accept any dis-lin the enforcement of the eighteenth

ability pay unless his disability made amendment and the mayor of Charles

However, many ten, S. C, went so far am to make the

Ocala Chapter No. 29, 0. E. S.

meets at the Masonic hall the second

and fourth Thursday evenings of each

month at 8 o'clock.

Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary.

R. R. Carroll. Prenldeat

. -' - -

J. H. Beajaml. Edltr

TELEPHONES

Biateca Offle ...Flre-Oae
E41tHal Department Twt-Stm

Savfety Reporter L Flre-Oae

- i 1

He. Associated Press Is exclusively n,ra um,t lor vsorK-

entitled tor the use tor republication of others would and are doine it. while flat-footed statement that prohibition
all news dispatches credited to it or , , M, ...
not otherwise credted In this paper and hundreds of others are getting prac- is a failure "because it is opposed to

also the local news
All rights ot republ

41fpatcnes herein are also reserved.

ews DUullshed herein. I it 4i a .r.-u Tln.n.n otirthmn

All rights ot republication of special jucany noimng arm are muura 10 iuii ".

pay. We know a man in Gainesville mat tne present mayor oi unariesion

that was a physical trainer, prior to says can be taken "cum grano salis.

the war. He was an athlete, in per- The claim that prohibition is opposed

feet health. He cot all 'messed ud' in to human nature is fallacious. "Self-

One month, in advance

DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES

On year. In advance sc.00
ix months, in advance 3.00

Three months. In advance 1.60 Uu0 w;tv, tho r.rm3n TnHw I reservation is one of the first laws

A I -ir

. I I. M 1 1 1 1 1

is unfit for labor. He cannot follow ot nature" ana certamiy a law wnicn

adtertising hai$ inis proiession oi pnysicai training, "-a f"1! ominauuciii x

Dtaalayt Plate 15 cents or Inch for hrnn; ho rWs nnt lnok 1ilc on him-1 an aee-long menace deserves the

tl"sC2Vlp1ce He is getting the paltry sum of whole-hearted support of the human

tion charges on ds. that run less than I eon tt,K Wo Vnnw nnthor kra familv.

position 20 per cent additionaL Rates m Gainesville. Prior to the war. he ine nquontes are seeKing to create

rights Zm&T'lisZg rafe1. was not healthy. He did nothing that the impression that because prohibi prohibi-which
which prohibi-which will be furnished upon aoollca- f

- I V CAO VA Oil V -V- a,V lllO VV II V. 1 - JT

Headias; Notleeat s cents per line for tion, but probably drive a nail or two cent enective aunng its nrst year it

une ior eacn

first insertion: 3 cents per

subsequent insertion. One

This is un

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

ROYAL ARCn MASONS

Regular conventions of the Ocala

Chapter No. 13. R. A. M., on the fourth

Friday in every month at 8 p. m.

II. S. Wesson, II. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.

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.

J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.

OCALA LODGE No. 286. B. P. O. E.

Ocala Lodge No. 28C. Benevolent
and Protective -Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve-

rings of each month. Visiting breth

ren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book

Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller. E. R.

x i 11 1T lie n mienMKIn -f n

han imo a craie occasionally, xie was u imaciauic iauuic

week allowed on readers without itraM

- f I W I Kj1 A 4fVs Vail fcV 1 GkliMZJ VH1U mm
composition charges. ..... , i .v. j i. i-

Legai advertisements it legal rates, jsnortiy aiterwaras aiscnargea Dy a 514 ay man wno unims uquor ai

disability board. Today this boy looks the present time if it isn't more dif-

Judge H. B. Phillips of Jacksonville I healthier than we ever saw him. If ficult to purchase it than before the

has been elected chairman of the he has hit a lick of work since his dis- law went into effect.

state highway commission. charge we haven't heard about it. He Count the number of drunks and

is in better condition to work now see if there hasn't been a remarkable

Mr, Hearst is printing stories of than he ever was, but he is getting decrease.

wars with Japan. With him the wish too much pay from the government to But the biggest and most important

is always father to the thought. I have to work. -He gets something I feature of prohibition is that it re-

like $75 or $100 a month. Re-examine moves to a great extent the tempta-

It is reported that Harding will every soldier that is drawing disabil- tion from the youth of the land. As

have two Southern men in his cabinet, ity pay. Re-examine all of them by time passes this benefit will be more

It is hard to imagine any two South- unbiased army doctors and give the generally observed. The enforcement
ern republicans who are of cabinet disability pay to those that deserve officers have made mistakes, some of
size.' it. The writer is prejudiced aeainst them glaring ones, but nevertheless

no one, most especially of all, a sol- the trend of events will rectify these

If Congress passes a law prohibit- d:er, be he either an overseas veteran and after the proper passage of time

ing cigarettes any time in the next or one that didn't get the chance to the enforcement of the law will be

four years, it is a safe bet that Hard- go abroad, for they all caught enough established on a permanent and sens!-

9 mm

TUE UNIVERSAL CAR

ing vetoes it.
self.

He smokes them him- li

lt looks like the country is becom

ing aroused over the neglect of the
sick and crippled soldiers of the

and got nothing in comparison b'le basis,

to those that stayed out of the army, A revolution cannot be brought

but we do believe in giving the disa- about over night. And prohibition is

bility pay to those entitled to it." a constructive revolution which is tak

ing place in the United States today.

A dispatch from San Dieeo savs Talk on the subject is being kept up

by the liquor interests of the country,

WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at

K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec

ond and fourth Friday. Visiting sov-

reigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter, 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.

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

jrorld war. We hope it won't go to that an account of a remarkable wire

sleep again. less telephone conversation extending who have missions invested in equip-

from Avalon, Catalin Islands, in the nient for the manufacture of liquor,

Most of the postmasters and post- Pacific, across the continent and over and this forces a constant defense of

mistresses who President Wilson has the Atlantic, to Spain and Portugal, the law, even though it is occasionally

appointed to office in the last few is reported by Frank Axe, who has misconstrued

weeks are ex-service men or the wid- an amateur radio station at Escondido

ows of soldiers. island. He was listenine in when he SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY

1 1

heard the Avalon operator tell the

Senator Fletcher is- fighting any operator at San Pedro that he was 12 pounds of sugar for one dollar,

discrimination against Southern ports, going to try to reach Annapolis, Md., with a dollar's worth of other groc-

cessful. The answer from JWpolis I Iy Ph(me 377.

3iu moiuii a iiica&iite was neurit

Here's hoping he may be successful. and that the Avalon station was sue

Tampa Times.
He has an uphill fight

there and was also heard by operators

The next batch of aviators that get m Spam and Portugal

lost in the wilds, should abstain from

writing letters. Tampa Times. A dispatch from Wewoka, Okla.,

They are not the only people that says: "At a conference of Seminole

should quit writing letters. I Indians held here recently a decision

eries for cash, Saturday and Monday

dly-3t-tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.

ODD FELLOWS

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,

neets every Tuesday evening at the
CA A ITakll Aura Ik A 11 of 4liA S1nAlB t

was reached whereby many Seminole -pnr xr; &vo ,a rwu fitpf A

Jacksonville expects to open its Anaians now "ving in Seminole coun- warm welcome always extended to

rragnificent million dollar bridge ty wm move to Mexico next summer jsiting brothers.

across the St. Johns river, April 1st. to live uPon a reservation allotted to

It will be a notable day. Tampa Tri- tnenl m 185y by the Mexican govern govern-bnne.
bnne. govern-bnne. mentj if claims to the land can be es-

And let's hoDe that it will be no tablished."

April fool. inese&eminoIes are the descend

ants ot a majority of the Indians who

The "Confessions of a Bride" have Iouent m "r Seminole war eighty

been running five or six years, and arelyears a2- Strange to say, they are

r the most tiresome rot imaginable, but no as often heard of as the remnant

if the bride would only settle down, wmch stayed in the everglades.

quit writing and qualify for becoming

a grandmother some day, we would

forgive and forget her.

T. C. Carter. N.

H. R. Luff man. Secretary.

1MDM

10,000 Bushel Baskets with Tops and

Cushions, Wire Handles; New
and O. K. Price f. o. b. Ocala
$2.40 Dozen

About Ford Cars Solid Logic
THE Ford car has been fundamentally right from the begin-
ning. That fact made it 'The Universal Car."- It has al- s
ways lead in lowest first cost as well as in lowest cost to main- 55
E tain and oierate. 5
E Runabout," Touring Car, Coupe, Sedan, Truck and Fordson "s
I Tractor we have them all and will make reasonably prompt de-
E livery.
i Simplicity has ever marked the designing andbuilding of s
Ford cars, trucks and tractors. Henry Ford anbThis engineers s
I have always striven for simplicity with strength. The success of 53
I the Model T Ford car and a great part of the Ford Motor Com- i
I pany's success has come from an early understanding and appre- eej
i ciation of that principle in motor car construction. The fewer E5
I the parts in a car, fewer the parts go wrong. When that simple
I truth is carried out in producing a car, as it is in Ford cars, ii
I trucks and tractors, the result is bound to be a simplicity of de- EEj
I sign and building that means simplicity, durability and economy Ej
I of operation.
I This simplicity of construction proves itself in the ease with h
I which Ford cars, trucks and tractors are driven. Four million five 2
I hundred Ford cars in daily service proves every claim we make. s
I More than ever we are sure the Ford car is your necessity 5
let's have your order today.
I TUCKER & SIMMONS I
DEALERS M
I OCALA - FLORIDA

illlllllllllllllllllllllilllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllillllllllllH

NOTICE

20,000. Field Picking Boxes; Well
Made. New and O. K. Price
f. o. b. Ocala, 37 cents each.

Above offered in car lots only. Good
opportunity for collective buying.

5,000 Gallon Steel Tank; New; Fir3t
Class, $750.

10,000 Gallon Steel Tank; New; First
Class; $1100 f. o. b. a point in
North Carolina

EQUIPMEN

T

No. 15 North Ocean St.,
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

Marion, Citrus and Lake county wa

termelon growers should get their
s"ed in the ground before February
20, says A. P. Spencer, vice director

of agricultural extension work in

. Florida. The season of planting may

, be from the 10th to the 20th, depend

ing on labor conditions.

jC. Cecil Bryant:

Accounting and Auditing
t PHONE 332

a

The shooting of Lieut. Langdon by

' a Japanese sentry was an ugly inci

dent. Japan and all other nations
u l J u i i i i :

biivjuiu ue maue iu unueisuiiui mcic ts
no open season for Americans. On
the other hand we see no sense in
veiled threats from America about

Japanese occupation of parts of Si

beria and China. Our people are not

interested in either Russians or Chi

nese.'

The Tampa Tribune wonders what f II jf f HIIKr A liVl

11 1 I a a 'a- aaaBaMaaaiB

vnu nappen in tne case oi nan a dozen

suppositions brought about by the Has always been to do the very best g

decision of the United States supreme L0Dair work DOssible. If you're in

court, to tne effect mat tne law conns-
v..-, .v.--v a ned of expert

uiuug vciucies ill wiiu.il uuuic is iuuuu

is constitutional. All we can do is to

refer the Tribune to the statement
made by an old negro janitor at the

capitoL He said, "If you loses out in

de s'preme cote, you might as wellj,iS

giv up. Dare's nothin' else to 'peal

to cept God

OPPORTUNITY OF A LIFE TIML BUY!
American Motor Export Co. stock. A Florida Corporation
of Jacksonville, Florida
We now offer to the public of our fair state of Florida an op opportunity
portunity opportunity of investing in some cf its securities. Our company pos possesses
sesses possesses wonderful opportunities in this Southland of unexcelled cli climate
mate climate conditions, abundant labor, cheap power and the necessary
adjuncts that go hand in hand with success. It is the purpose of the
American Motors Export Co. to give the public of Florida the first
chance of buying their securities. Our motto and policy will, at all
times, be an open, fair administration, keeping in mind, first, the in interests
terests interests of the people who invest their funds with us. Many of the
automobile factories abroad have been destroyed and the business so
paralyzed during the past four years that European authorities con-
sider it will.be a generation before they will be able to se-establish
themselves on the same basis as before the war commenced. So take
opportunity bythe forelock and bay American Motors Export Co.
stock. The man who has the foresight to see an opportunity and
has the courage to back up his convictions with an investment in
them is the man who succeeds. Fill in the blank for the amount of
shares you wish. Any one wishing more information will write
CHAS, W. SCOTT, P. O. Box 429, Ocala, Fla.
AMERICAN MOTOR EXPORT STOCK $15.00 PER SHARE
Enclosed find check for shares, with
the understanding thati am to receive five shares
bonus of Wharton Motor Stock for every share of
American Motor Export Company stock.
Signed
Street No City

The annual meeting of the stock

holders of. the Ocala Iron Works will

be held in the company's office at

Ocala, Fla., on Monday, the 7th day

of February, A. D. 1921, at 10 o'clock

a. jn., for the purpose of electing of officers
ficers officers and such other business as may
come before the meeting.
Dated in Ocala this the 7th day of
January, A. D. 1921.
. George MacKay, President.
Clarence Camp, Acting Secretary.
1-7-fri

FARM FOR SALE

Farm of 160 acres of good new
ground containing the rich Scott
si ring hammock, situated two milet
from Ocala on hard road, improved
with dwelling and all out building
Will sell at a bargain. Address, G
P. Howell, Box-i88. Ocala, Fla. 31-30t

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
C'othing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

Call and See
THE NEW HATS

At Attractive Prices

AFFLECK MILLINERY
111 E. Broadway
Near Western Union Telegraph Office

imiinmiTiuuu:

(?)

ONE OF FLORIDA'S BEST GARAGES

Expert Repairs Tires
A nnoccnriPC

Main Street, Opposite Foundry

Gas and Oil
Storage
OCALA. FLORIDA

NOTICE

The laws of Florida require all au automobiles
tomobiles automobiles to have a 1921 license num number
ber number January 1st, 1921. All automobile
drivers not having 1921 license tags
on February 1st, 1921, will be prose prosecuted.
cuted. prosecuted. S. C M. Thomas,
Sheriff, Marion Coutny, Fla.

NOTICE

Mr. G. B. Overton is now our

i funeral director and embalmer. Night

;hone 515, day phone 47.

25-tf George MacKay & Company.

First class stove wood only. Quick

d livery. Send postal. L J. Dankwertz,

a-1rJ

B
M
32LI

' By the way, whence does this com

mittee of 180, which is investigating

the wrongs of Ireland, get its author authority,
ity, authority, and how far does it go? And
what will it all amount to in the end ?
Suppose the English should form a
big committee to investigate the
"wrongs" of the negro in America,
or of the Filipinos" who are asking for
independence. Wouldn't we be inclined
to inform them politely but firmly
that it was none of their business ? We
would Tampa Times. -The
committee of 100 has no offic offic-cial
cial offic-cial standing and there is reason to
believe most Americans regard it with
disapproval. Before the war between
the states, crowds of Englishmen used

VULCANIZING:

Make it your chief aim to come to see

Our work is guaranteed.

BLALOCK BROS.
PHONE 7&

Corner Main and Oklawaha

m;;um;iiiii:iiiiu;i!

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

I

WHITE

Negotiable Storage Receipt Issued

KIP- MOVE, PACK, SHIP
nil LIVESTOCK.

PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC

TRANSFER
AND

STORAGE

STAR LINE

FIRE

PROOF

on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone 296

Ocala, Fla, Route A.

15-6t

?iHt. Winter's short days call

ination. As a result your

severely.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Spedaliat

5$AAAAA KviTKtSHwHIH!:

Send a Box of Citrus Trait Dome
Oranges and Grapefruit OO 7tZ
Mixed or Full Boxes - - tjAmiO
Kumquats at 15c per quart
LEAVE ORDER WITH
B. F.. C O N D O N

m w m

f
I
III
f
:i:
f
.
m
4

THE WINDSOR MOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, ELD RID A
In the bean of the city with Hemming Park for front jari.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room erriee If
second to nont

ROBERT M.1MEYER,
Maaarer.

J. E. HAVANAUGII

Ocala" Auto and Garage CompaEy
Successors to Gates Garage

We sell PhUadelphia Diamond Grid Batteries
Chandler and Cleveland Automobiles
Look at our Used Cars. All are Bargains acd Guaranteed as represented
Tires, Tubes, Accessories and Storage..
Cars Washed 51.00 Cars Pollsbcd C1X3



OCALA EVENING STAR, I RIDAY, JANUAKY 21. 1921

:i

-

FRANKS

e-Adjustment

Sale

is now

going on.

If You Don't Attend

You're Losing A Big

wtumty.

of the Prices Are

Below Wholesale Cost.

Opp(

Many

FRANK'S

"The Fashion Center

OU IPlDE LAST

Hudnut's Grits and Meal, 7 pounds 25c
Hudnut's Grits and Meal, 15 pounas 50c
Whole grain Honduras Rice, per pound 11c,
10 pounds for ....$1.00
Whole grain Blue Rose Rice, 3 pounds 25c;
6 pounds, 50c; 14 pounds ...$1.00
Polar White Soap, a very fine Naptha soap
ior fine as well as ordinary laundry,
3 bars for 25c; 1 dozen for 95c
Lard Compound, per pound 15c
Pure Lard, one pound 25c; 2 pounds 45c
No. 2 Tomatoes, 1 can 15c; 2 cans 25c; 3
cans 35c; one-half dozen cans 65c
Argo Starch, 3 packages for 25c; 1 dozen
packages .... 95c
AH other goods as Low as Good Quality and
and Honest Weights and Measures will per permit.
mit. permit. The above prices include out delivery
service and accounts, weekly or monthly,
if your credit is good.
FARMERS' EXCHANGE STORE
Merchants Block Phone 163

$17.00
$15.00

DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3,
old price $20.00, now
DIAMOND Plain, 30x3,
. old price $17.60, now

6,000 Mile Guarantee
. FEDERAL, FISK AND DIAMOND TUBES
NEW PIUCES Overhauling Ford motor $16.
Overhauling Ford rear end, $5 for time.
Grinding Ford valves, $3.
PIXIE GARAGE
JAS. ENGESSER, Proprietor
Phone 258 West Broadway

C V. ROBERTS, Phone 305

BARNEY SPENCER, Phone 431

Office Phone 350

Ocala, Florida

217 West Broadway

BASKET BALL GIRLS
GOING TO JACKSONVILLE

I The members of the Ocala high
I school basket ball team will leave
early in the morning for Jacksonville,
.where they will play the Duval high
school team tomorrow afternoon.
I They will be accompanied by Miss
; Lcuise Spencer, referee, and Miss Cal-
lie Gissendaner, coach.
The Ocala girls have done some
; splendid work this year and naturally
'we the quite proud of them. The fol following
lowing following are the players on the team:
j Cornelia Dozier, Clifton Sexton, Annie
jMacKay, guards; Christine Close and
lEstelle Wilkes, forwards; Mabel Ly Ly-.tle,
.tle, Ly-.tle, side center; Elizabeth Wetherbee,
second center. The substitutes are
Mildred Bullock, second center; Jessie
!Dehon, side center, and Marion Mef Mef-jfert,
jfert, Mef-jfert, forward.

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

BROTHERHOOD MUSICALE

j The Sunday school room of .the
Methodist church was filled to capac capacity
ity capacity last evening to hear the musical
! program of the brotherhood class of
j this- church, and many coming late
found seats in the main auditorium of
:the church.
i Ferns and bright flowers added at

tractiveness to this interesting event,
which will linger long in the minds
of those present as one of the most en entertaining
tertaining entertaining local talent musicals that
the city has enjoyed for some time.
Each performer rendered his or her
pr;rt fautlessly and in a manner that
showed splendid training and practice.
As a testimonial to the merit of the
program rendered, those taking part
have been requested to repeat the pro program
gram program at an early date, which it Is

j hoped will be done.

After the conclusion of the program

FELLOWSHIP VS. FAIRFIELD

Fairfield, Jan. 20. The Fellowship
girls' basket ball team played their
return game at Fairfield last Satur Saturday
day Saturday and again went down with a
score of 48 to 12 against them. Their
team was out-classed in every depart department
ment department of the game. Fellowship showed
some signs of playing a good game in
the beginning of play but when Fair Fairfield
field Fairfield got warmed up they romped all
over their opponents, scoring thirty
points in the first half.
The Fellowship boys' team came
aiong with the girls and played the
Fairfield, team and broke the honors
even by defeating Fairfield, 33 to 8.
Fairfield has but recently organized
and although severely beaten they
put up a game fight all the way thru.
Loon is Blitch referred both games
and gave universal satisfaction. Mrs.
Gibson gave a party for the two teams

at night and all enjoyed themselves.
The Fellowship crowd is a jolly,
good-natured and well-behaved bunch
and will be welcomed back to Fair Fairfield
field Fairfield on any occasion whatsoever.
The Fairfield girls will play Mcin Mcintosh
tosh Mcintosh Friday, Jan. 21st, at 3:30 o'clock
at Fairfield.

HTHTlTHTHlMlHTHIHtMlMIHItUHIHIMII

I To He ioisewife who raife to 1:

EtCdDMdDMl

ihe grocery bill is an every day affair, you and the rest of theTamily eat r

uiree times a aay.
A large part of your husbands earning goes to pay the grocery bill.
We all want to save money. And often the question is asked, how
we do it?

:i:

X

Is

can

sis
SIS

SIS

If you are willing to "pay cash and carry." these stores offer you the best onnor- sxs

& tunity that we know of to SAVE MONEY. fit

i
Everv dav is SDecial dav here. However w hnvA listed in thi ri ro rw i1;

5 extra specials. The prices on extra specials will be good only Saturday afternoon and v
S: during this week, from the 17th. to the 22nd, inclusive.

ANTHONY

Anthony, Jan. 18. Miss Caroline

Pafteur, who is teaching at Weirs-

ca'e, spent Saturday and Sunday at

home.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Bishop are en entertaining
tertaining entertaining relatives from West Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia this week.

After spending some time in Lake
Wales. Mr. F. W. Ellison if at home

for a while.

Mr. II. A. Meadows and family and

Mrs. II. G. Lamb spent Wednesday

with relatives in Sparr.

Mr. Gordon Beck of Georgia, visited

and Mrs. C. W.

the audience was requested to remain

and enjoy an informal reception which at the home of Mr.

took place for an hour, during which Turner this week

time refreshing punch and cake were County Superintendent II

served by Mrs. C. G. Barnett, the be- My of Ocala called on the

G. Shea-

on tne Antnony

loved teacher of the class, assisted by school Monday. Every one was pleas-

her pupils. e(j to see him as he was principal of

A free will offering was taken and the school here several years ago and

tne proceeds will eo towards the has a host of friends in Anthony.

building fund as it is the desire of the Mr. E. C. Beuchler has returned

Sunday school to build a new room; fr0m a business trip to Louisville, Ky.
the present one being entirely too He came by the way of Washington,
small for the rapidly increasing mem- nd was accompanied home by his

bership.

AUCTION PARTY

Tire Prices Reduced

father and mother, also his sister,
Miss Ellen Beuchler. who will spend

several weeks with them on the An-

Jthony Farms.

Mrs. J. C. Harp of Eastman, Ga.,

was the guest 01 iuiss ueuian Mor

rison for the past week. Mrs. Harp
was formerly a very popular teacher

EXTRA SPECIAL
15c. package Roxane Self Rising Pancake
Flour, per package
15c. package Roxane Self Rising Buckwheat
Flour, per package
REGULAR PRICE
Seven pounds of Hudnut's Fine or Coarse
Grits for
Seven pounds of Cream or Water. Ground
Meal for
Rice, best Blue Rose
per pound
EXTRA SPECIAL
f-Lc. Jars Royal Scarlet
Pure Fruit Jams
48c. Jars Robin Hood
Pure Fruit Jams
55c. Jars Gordon & Dilworth
Orange Marmalade
37c. Skookum Apple Butter,
per jar
EXTRA SPECIAL
Santa Claus Soap,
two cakes for
Fairbank's Clarette Soap,
two cakes for
10c. package Soapade, softens hard water,
for
REGULAR PRICE
Tetley's Yellow Label Tea,
quarter-pound package
Tetley's Yellow Label Tea.
half-pound package
Tetley's Orange Peko tea,
quarter-pound package
Tetley's Orange Peko Tea,
half-pound package

10c
10c
25 c
25c
9c
49 c
40c
48c
31c
7c
7c
6c
17c
34c
22c
44c

"etley'a Green Label Tea,
quarter-pound package
Tetley's Green Label Tea,
half-pound package
EXTRA SPECIAL
15c. tins Kingan's Pork and Beans,
per tin
15c tins Snider's Pork and Beans,
per tin
25c value Burnham & Morrell Gold Finch
Maine Corn, No. 2 tins
25c. value Welfare Brand Sweet Peas,
No. 2 tins
25c. value St. Lawrence Brand Sweet
' Mellow Peas, per can

SHINE 'EM UP EXTRA SPECIAL

SHINOLA Shoe Polish. Black. Brown. Ox

20c
40c
10c
12c
19c
20c
20c

1
I
s
sis
sis
as
sis
m
sis

SIS

turtOLA Shoe Folish. Black, Brown, Ox IP- :
Blood and White, two 10c. tins for IOC m

EXTRA SPECIAL
To introduce Kingan's Nut Oleomargarine,
35c. value, per pound

EXTRA SPECIAL
Pompeian Brand Pare Olive Oil, half pints, OQ
50c value, for OSC

Fcmpeian Brand Pore Olive OA. pints,
90c value, for
REGULAR PRICE
No. 4 Snowdrift Lard
per tin
No. 8 Snowdrift Lard,
REGULAR PRICE

30c

73c

St
sis
sis
sis
hi
lis

70c
$1.40

Tall tins Pink Salmon, 1 SIS
per tin

The four-table auction party yester

day afternoon at which Mrs. Harry

Dozier was hostess at her home on

ort King avenue was quite an enjoy

able affair. There was just the right Lt the Anthonv srlinnl.

number present to comfortably till the Mr. G. M. Brown has purchased the
reception room, which was attractive- j. g. Graham property and has taken

y ornamented with vases of handsome possession. Mr. Brown and family

pink roses and ferns, and the after- have been residents of Anthony for a

noon was informally and most pleas- number of years past and have many

antly spent. I friends here who welcome their return

The following were those playing Mrs. D. E. Knoblock returned to her

auction:. Mrs. Harry Walters, Mrs. homo at Martin Friday after a brief

W. Dumas, Mrs. Phillip Murphy, vjsit to her mother, Mrs. Eva Forbes.

Mrs. E. G. Peek, Mrs. M. C. Barker, Mr. L. M. Hill has opened up his

Mrs. Leverett Futch, Mrs. N. R. De- stor ir the W. II. Webh huildintr

hon, Mrs. E. H. Martin, Mrs. C. P.J Mrs. A. P. Baskin returned -home

Chazal, Mrs. Welsh Wheeler, Mrs. W. Monday after a jleasant visit to her

A. Wilds, Mrs. T. S. Trantham, Mrs. son. Dr. J. G. Baskin and family of

J. Knight, Mrs. E. G. Lindner and Dunnellon

Misses Annie Davis and busie Lou Mrs. B. K. Padgett entertained at
FlHs. For serurinc hich score. Mrs. I ;r,a anA "mrn-ioc" in ra1i

a r i ...... u&au vtiv itivf iV4j

Lindner was presented with a dainty Monday evening, Miss Maude Brown,

ud vase. Miss Beulah Morrison and her guest. Art

.... ... .... i i.;

The following ladies joined tne Mrs. J. C. Harp.

players for refreshments, consisting Mrs. W. N. Fielding has returned

cf a chicken salad course, coffee and from the bedside of her son, Mr. Will

. m m in . ? I 1 I ... ...

AMlr.i. n.n M n-wr 'I rtrtrt n. ..a Wr ITT m I I J L 1 L-. I

Mrs. Harvey Clark and Miss Mary Gainesville. We are glad to know ()

Marshall. that William is much improved

Mrs. B. K. Padgett left Thursday

for Jacksonville.

Aiie manager ui me owi b tmuia-

Saturday r

to be 'Sf

Tall tins Chum Salmon I x

per tin

You make no mistake in dealing with us. We handle high grade goods, and
you will find an assortment here that isn't often found in city stores. t

CASH AND CARRY

5

One East and One West City Square Shop at the one nearest yon g

v

ftOfw.H

Jr-"

READY FOR BUSINESS
HUNTER'S CAFETERIA
MERCHANTS BLOCK, opposite old A. C. L. Depot
Down Goes the High Cost of Eating

In Girlhood, Womanhood,

Motherhood

Roanoke, Va. "I have taken Dr.

Pierce's Favorite Prescription from

time to time for over 16 years and
always found relief from it. When

I was nrst marriea, about 18 years
ago, I had feminine trouble. I began

taking tbe 'Prescription' and also the

'Pleasant Pellets' and I obtained such
wonderful benefits that I continued. 1

have taken all of Dr. Pierce's med

icines with the greatest satisfaction.

"My sister is taking Dr. Pierce's
Pleasant Pellets at present and says

they are all any one can expect.

"1 have given Dr. Pierce's Favoritt

Prescription to my daughter, who ii

16 years old, and also the 'Golden

Medical Discovery and they havf

done her a world of good." MRS

JOHN MORRIS, 9 Fifth Ave.. N. E

All druggist! sell Dr. Pierce'b

medicines.

tion drive was m Anthony

in the handsome Studebaker

given as first prize at the rlose of thel

contest. This handsome car is enough

tc make anv enthusiastic worker do

some hustling to win it.

SERVE YOURSELF AND SAVE MONEY"
MENU FOR BREAKFAST

Stewed Prunes 10c Baked Apples 10c

CONNER

MANY OCALA PEOPLE

ENJOY AIRPLANE RIDES

Ouite a number 01 ucaia people are en

have been taking air rides with Cap-will reside.

tain B. H. Pearson and Mr. Edward
Bailey. The former gentleman was

commissioned in the Royal Flying at the Griggs

Conner, Jan. 18. J. W. Randall,

who is in the naval service, stationed

at Charleston, S. C, is spending a

month's f urloueh with his wife and i

his parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Ran Randall
dall Randall of Conner.

S. L. Manning, who has been laid

w

up with a bad knee, a large saw hav

ing fallen upon him. cutting his knee,

under efficient medical attention is

improving.

Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Bradley of Val-

dosta, spent several days this week

with the family of E. E. Dasher. They

route to Tampa, where they

Grape Fruit 10c

Oat Meal, Fresh Milk 10c
Oat Meal with Fresh Cream 10c
Wheat Cakes and Syrup 10c
Wheat Cakes and Maple Syrup 20c

Dr. A. H. Wingo and son of Nor- ()

cross, ua., are locaiea ior some urae .)

place,

near the Key

Corps Oct. 19, 1915, and during the Pond school house.

amr sptvpH in France and Eevnt. Mr. Miss Martha Powell entertained a

Bailey was one of Uncle Sam's boys, few friends at her home last Friday

serving in the navy. They have with evening

them a British plane which was used Miss Zeppa Dasher will leave in a
in the defense of London against Hun few days for Perrine, where she will

air raids. This war-time carrier ac- assist her father in his store.

commodates two passengers besides A large crowd gathered at the Ok-

the tiilot and thev are making special lawaha Baptist church last Sunday

riffle -fnr tViic A follows: I afternoon to attend the funeral of J

Grape Nuts, Fresh Milk 10c
Corn Flakes, Fresh Milk 10c
Buttered Toast 10c
Bread and Butter 5c

Hot Rolls and Butter 10c Hot Biscuit and Butter 10c
EGGS Two boiled or scrambled with Bread and Butter 25c
EGGS Two poached on Toast 30c
Bacon and Eggs, bread and butter 40c
Ham and Eggs, bread and butter 40c
MENU FOR DINNER
Roast Beef with Mashed Potatoes 25c
Beef Stew with Vegetables 20c
Boiled Ham Hock and Cabbage 25c
Macaroni and Cheese 20c Mashed Potatoes 10c Candied Yams 10c
Stewed Tomatoes 10c Boiled Cabbage 10c

HO

Two passengers for $15 and one pas passenger
senger passenger for $10. Mr. H. D. Leavengood

of the Star took a ride with them
yesterday and pronounced it as safe
as an auto and much smoother.

Head the Star Want Ads. It pays

WOMAN'S CLUB WILL MEET

The Woman's Club will meet to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock at the
club house. The conservation chair chairman
man chairman and members of the committee
villi have charge of the program.
Louise Harris Clark,
Recording Secretary.

Advertising baHdj bosTnrgi,

C. Revnolds. son of Mr. -and Mrs. J.

M. Reynolds of Lynne. The body ar

rived from France a few days ago.

Mr. Reynolds was' a soldier in tht

world war and ied at a hospital in

France of influenza two .years ago.

He is survived by his parents, one

sister and three brothers. The funeral
was in charge of the local post of the

American Legion, and following the

services, 'neath a flower laden casket
they laid him to rest by the placid

lake "in the quiet .country church

yard."

Miss Elsie Hicks is indisposed with

a severe cold and has not been able to

attend school this week.

. -SPECIALS
OYSTERS-One Dozen Fried 50c
Half Dozen Fried 30c
Oyster Cocktail 25c

One Dozen Stewed 50c
Half Dozen Stewed 25c
Plate of Raw 30c

JUJ

GOOD FOOD COOKED CAREFULLY
Try the Cafeteria. It is the quickest, most satisfactory and econom economical
ical economical method of eating. You see what you buy and there is no delay
in serving. If you get it at HUNTER'S ITS GOOD.

Advertise and get Results



DCAIA OCCURREIiGES

If you have any
phone to vfive-one.

society items,

Mr. T. D. Lancaster Jris a business
visitor in Jacksonville.

' Mrs. James Nicholas has returned
from a pleasant visit to friends at
White Springs.

If you are not using Federal bread,
esk your neighbor how she lives it,
then give it a trial. 19-6t
Mr." Arthur Olin, formerly of Ken-

drick, now in one of the-Seaboard of offices
fices offices in Jacksonville, is here, Visiting
old friends.

Mrs. R. L. Martin is entertaining at
her home at Lake Weir, her brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. G. C.
Terry of Louisville, Ky.

Federal bread always has that
good old home-made taste. Try our
cinnamon rolls, too. 19-Ct

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Crook of Pa Pa-latka
latka Pa-latka are visitors in the city for an

indefinite stay at the home of the for
liter's sister, Mrs. A, E. Gerig.

A telegram from" George Chambers

received last evening announced his

YE OLDEN TIME

Hoop skirts
were worn
by those who
first asked
the druggist
for "Golden
Medical Dis Discovery"
covery" Discovery" put
up' by Dr.
Pierce over
fifty years
ago.
Lenoir,
N. C "Dr.
Pierce's
Golden Med Medical
ical Medical Discov

ery Is a great medicine for me in
building me up when I feel run-down
In health. It gives me strength and
flesh, I have been using it at differ different
ent different times for thirty years or more."
MRS. LUCY BEACH, No. 1.
Druggists sell it in liquid or tat lets.'

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.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

Friends in this city of Rev. John

Conoley of Gainesville will regret to

learn of his illness at his home in

that city. It is hoped that Rev. Con Con-oley
oley Con-oley will soon be out again. Rev.

Farrell of Brooklyn, N. Y., will arrive
in Ocala this afternoon to hold serv services
ices services at the Catholic church Saturday

and Sunday.

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K, Sage, Clerk.

Dr. Charles Watson Moremen.
Dental Surgeon
'Commercial Bank Building, Ocala,
la. Office phone .211; residence

phone 298. 7-tf

Delicate toilet waters that milady
will find, pleasing and fragrant at the
Court Pharmacy. 19-6t

Mr. Robert Clarkson arrived m

Gcala this afternoon from Bndge-

nnrt fnnn tn mnVp a visit at the

safe arrival in Greenville; also that nf hia riar(nt8. Mr. and Mrs. H

he was comfortably situated and feel- B clarkson and family. .g Ml

ing ueiier. riorkcnn'o fire vUit'hnmA

Itwn vpars and hesidps

To guard against colds and other w.m welMmft flt home in keDt

ittfectionsmake a practice of using a fcusy with hearty greetings from his

aauy gargie. uet an atomizer at me friends.
A. TY1 s t i I

uouri rnarmacy. iy-ot

MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

Mrs. 1. U. Wray of Columbia, S. C,

has arrived in the city for a visit with Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
her niece and brother-in-law, Mrs. W.jj., meets on the first and third

J. Frink and Mr. D. E. Mclver at the Thursday evenings of each month at

home of the latter. 7:30 o'clock until further notice.

J. R. Dey, W. M.

B. L. Adams, Secretary.

.After a two weeks visit in the city,

a guest at the -home of her grandpar

ents, Dr. and Mrs. W. M. Richardson, OCALA LODGE No. 28$, B. P. O. E.

Miss Eloise Bouvier returned this

afternoon to her home in Jacksonville. ucaIa S5 Z8?. uenevoieni

and Protective Order of klks. meets

Fresh oysters and full line of fresh I . . VJa, -f. l,fK

vegetables and fruits at all times. alwnv wlcom.- T ronmsi

Cook's Market and Grocery. Phone Lpstair3 over Troxler's and the Book

43. 7-tI Rhon. 113 Main street.

C. Y. Miller. E. R.

City Marshal Gordon recover?d Mr.

W. A. McGuire's coat today. He found

it in a pressing club where it

been left by one of the thieves who! f

stole coats "from Dr. Walters and Mr

Mots.

Get the habit oi reading the ads.

J. D. DAWKINS
ALL KINDS OF
FRESH MEATS, FISH
and OYSTERS
EVERY
TUESDAY and FRIDAY
Phone 519
111 W. Broadway

CYLINDER REBORKG
MACHINE
. Fop AH Cars
2FFICIENT WORKMEN,
PROMPT SERVICE
REASONABLE CHARGES
GEO. J. WILLIAMS
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St.
Phone 597 Night 408

FOR SALE One 1920 Bukk touring
car in perfect condition, also one
1917 Dodge. Apply Box 640, Mie Mie-anopy,
anopy, Mie-anopy, Fla. 17 -t

LIFE

FIKF.

IHERO-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. 26-lm
LOST Wrist watch with eold link

! bracelet. Finder return to Miss

Maudie Blalock at Frank's store and
receive reward. 20-3t

l

m. - m

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

UNCLASSIFIED

ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

FARM WANTED Would like to
hear from owner that has farm" for
sale in Marion county. Give loca

tion, description and price in first
letter. Address, "Farmer." care

Ocala Evening Star. 3-18U

FOR SALE We have a surplus of
fifty head of horses and mules for

sale. You can find stock suitable
for any purpose by applying at the

stables. Anthony Farms, Anthony,

Fla.

18-tf

RAILROAD

SCH

Arrival and departure of passenger

trains at OCALA UNION STATION.

The following schedule figures pub

lished as information and not guaranteed.

(Eastern Standard Time)

SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD

Lea e Arrive

:15 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
:55 pm Jacksonville 1:34 am
:17 pm Jacksonville 4:15 pm
Tamna-

2:15 am Manatee- 4:05 pm

St Petersburg
:15 am Tampa 2:10 am

2:15 am Manatee- 4:17 pra

:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:17 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrire
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 tro
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 did

2:49 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 ra

3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox

7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 cm

3:25 pm Homosaasa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
'Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.

Rates: Six lines, maximum, one time,
25c; three times, 50c; six times, 75c;
one month, S3. Payable in advance.

FOR SALE Newell Sanders' three-

disk light tractor plow; can be
changed to a two-disk; only been
used two days; can't tell it from
new, $100. D. N. Mathews, Ocala,
Fla. 21-6t

WANTED Maid for general house

work. Apply MH," care the Star of office.
fice. office. 21 -3t

LAND FOR LEASE Seven to eight

hundred acres high, rolling land in
Polk county, Fla., splendidly adapt adapted
ed adapted to watermelon culture. Has just
been cleared, plower, harrowed and
is in prime condition. Excellent lo location,
cation, location, with transportation right at
hand. For particulars address P. O.
Box 226, Tampa, Fla. 21-tftue-fri

LOST Or stolen from shop, baisted
sleev to unfinished coat of a brown
mixture. Reward to finder by re returning
turning returning to Jerry Burnett. 20-3t

FOR RENT Comfortable and large

rooms nicely furnished. Apply 504
Oklawaha avenue. 17-Ct

FOR SALE Five room house and

bajh room; large lot; in fine neigh neighborhood,
borhood, neighborhood, Wenona street, near high

school. Price very low. L. M. Mur

FOR SALE Pretty bungalow on E.

Fourth street, six rooms with all

modern conveniences and a garage.

Terms attractive. Price low. L. M.

Murray, Holder block. Ocala. 20 6t

BOARD AND ROOMS For two men

in private family. Hot and cold run running
ning running water in rooms. Call at No. 22

North Sanchez St. Mrs. F. W. Brod

erick, phone 306. 19-3t

WOOD Giles Wood Yard. Seasoned

oak or pine wood for either stove or
fireplace, $1 and $2 per load. Yard

corner South Main and Third Sts,

Phone 112. 1-19-lm

FOR SALE 1917 Ford roadster in

good condition, price $250; 1917
Ford touring carin good condition,
price $350; 1919 Ford roadster in

fine condition with good tires, price

$325. James Engesser, Ocala. 19-Ct

MAPS OF OCALA
r
-
We have prepared a number of blue print
maps of Ocala, sbowing the various subdivisions,
lots and blocks of the city.
Buy a map and know your home town.
Florida Title & Abstract Corp.
9 Oklawaha Ave.

:::
m
: :

'
:i:
in
111

.
Ill
IV
I1:

M

YOUNG-MEEMN CO.
CIVIL EiNGLNEERS AND SURVEYORS
Licensed unJer the laws c( the State of Florida
"Surveys Plats Reports
Highways Drainage Phosphate

i& CapL Edward Drake is associated
with ns and in charga of our Phos-
( phate Mine and Plant. Department.
& OIHccs, 33-34 Holder Bldg. Phone No. 543
OCALA, FLORIDA

ENGLAND

Sold ewrvwlvera byfumiiim da&laa

ana acparnnani i

stores

EMCLANnER SFRIMO BED OCX

r:.

FOR SALE Farm 120 acres of muck

land and citrus soil in cultivation

all equipped. Ten acres ready for

citrus grove. Some trees now grow growing.
ing. growing. Will sell all oT part to suit pur purchaser.
chaser. purchaser. Also six-room house fur furnished.
nished. furnished. E. J. Ethridge, Stanton,
Florida. 20-3t

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER ANU
BUILDER
Carelul estimates made cn all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work fir the money than-any. other
contractor in the city.

VmiAM A. MSf-IAN
CONTRACTOR
Estimates Given Free
Phone 526 Ocala, Fla,

. Berlin-Jones and Crane's box sta stationery
tionery stationery in endless variety at the

Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 19-6 est made.

A smile costs nothing; greet your
neighbor with one often and show
your neighborly interest by telling
them that FEDERAL bread is the

19-Ct

m 9

Mrs. Ralph Birdsey and her three
children of Macon, Georgia, left
this afternoon for their home after a
month's visit in the city, guests at the

home of the former's mother, Mrs. II.

A. Ford.

mm y tWMM mm

ill?

Just received sea bass weighing

from three to twelve pounds, for bak

ing purposes. City Fish Market.

Phone 158. tf

Mrs. Gale Mcintosh of Providence,
R. I., arrived this afternoon for a
visit over Sundav at the home of Mr.

.

D. E. Mclver. She expects to leave

Monday for St. Petersburg to spend

the remainderof the winter.

Mr. W. H. Debusk and Miss Essie

Hall came up from Inverness to inter

view Judge Futch, and went back

home as Mr. and Mrs. Debusk. The

judge has become an adept at tying

happy hearts in a double bowknot.

Have you given your new or re-newal subscription to your favorite candidate, and
helped her to win one of these valuable prizes, or are you wait waiting
ing waiting for ,the right candidate to. come along?
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Salt and. fresh water fish, oysters,

shrimp, etc., at CITY FISH MARKET,

Ft. King Ave., phone 158. 27-tf

Mr. C. R. Tydings Jr., who went to
Tampa a few days ago to take exami examination
nation examination before the state board of
pharmacists, has been notified that he
passed with colors flying. Robert's
numerous friends congratulate him.

Mrs. Neil Weathers and her five
children will arrive in the city the lat latter
ter latter part of the week from their home
in New York city to spend several
months at the home of Mr. Weathers'
parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Weathers.

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every-

hing we sell is guaranteed. We're
V .ghting for QUALITY not prices, tf

The Misses Goedeck of New York

city, arrived in the city yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for a visit of several weeks at

the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
Camp. Tonight at the Ocala Country
. Club Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp

will entertain at a dance in honor of

these two young ladies, and sharing

. honors with them are Mrs. Udolpho

Wolfe of New Orleans and Mr. and

Mrs. Camp's daughter, Miss Nettie
Camp, who is a debutante of the sea

son.

The Thursday afternoon auction
club enjoyed its weekly meeting yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon with Mrs. George K.
Robinson at her home. Playing with

the cluh mpmhers were Mrs. B. A.

Weathers, Mrs. J. J. Gerig and Mrs

Slattery, and at the refreshment hour

they were joined by Mrs. Ralph Bird

- sey of Macon. Ga.. and Mrs. H. A.

Fcrd. The three highest" scorers dur:

ing the afternoon were Misses "Minnie

Gamsby, Emily Stotesbury and Mrs

B. A. Weathers.

1921 Model
Five-Passenger
Touring Car
Six Cylinder
Value $1695

GRAND CAPITAL PRIZE

PURCHASED FROM
' and
ON EXHIBITION AT
4

OCALA, FLORIDA

Second Prize

1
f
A

Talking
Machine
Mahogany
Finish

Purchased From and
on "Exhibition at
GOLDMAN'S

Third Prize
Ladies Beautiful
Watch Bracelet
Waltham Movement
15 Saphire Jewels
Value $75.00
Purchased From and on Exhi Exhibition
bition Exhibition at
Smith's Jewelry Store

Fourth Prize
Ladies
Cedar Chest
Very Beautiful
Purchased From and on Exhi Exhibition
bition Exhibition at
GOLDMAN'S

filth Prize
EASTMAN KODAK
If it isn't an Eastman,
It isn't a Kodak.
Soon on Exhibition

Sixth Prize

Ladies'
Watch Bracelet
Swiss Movement
' Very Beautiful
Purchased From and on Exhi Exhibition
bition Exhibition at
Smith's Jewelry Store ;,

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-- Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

Clothing & Shoe Company., Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not. prices, tf

Each and every subscription given on or before January 22nd, yields your favorite candidate more
votes than-will be allowed during the remaining periods of the campaign. 50,000 extra votes will be given
on each and every $7.50 in subscriptions turned in on or before this date, making each subscription average

tnree times as many voies as wiii ue anoweu uum mc uiuamg i?iiuu, cu uuv v

1

and vote.

MEILi

CD

OIMIIEOMIE

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Full Text
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