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:
UF00075908:05788

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA EVEN

im

STAR

TEMPERATURES
This morning, 49.
This afternoon, 67.
WEATHER FO RECAST
TV
Cloudy tonight and Sunday.
OCALA, FLORIDA. SATURDAY, JANUARY 22, 1921.
VOL.27
NO. IS
IB IK COME
SOUTH TO BEST
OIIITAIII LOSES All
UNDERSEA BOAT
HAD BETTER BE
- LEFT TO HARDING
DIET MAY MAKE
HOG ISLAND WILL
CEASE TO HOG
LUD17IG MAHTEtlS
TO
T00L0IIG

II

OPPOSED

MODEST

DEMANDS

III I

STATED

'a4

Tresideiit-'Elect Will Attend No Pub Pub-lie
lie Pub-lie Functions During His
. Stay in Florida

(Associated Press)
St. Augustine, Jan. 22. A program
of recreation calculated to insure im immunity
munity immunity from the worries of the presi presidency
dency presidency awaited Mr. Harding upon his
arrival here today. He will spend the
afternoon on the golf links and leave
a few hours later on a houseboat for
.a cruise down the East Coast as far
an Miami.
It was announced today that during
the stay of the president-elect in the
South he intends to accept no invita invitations
tions invitations to public functions.
Harding's Message to the South
Atlanta, Jan. 22. A new spirit of
united Americanism, holding itself
above sectional anf partisan divisions
and making secure the interest of the
whole nation alike, was bespoken by
President-elect Harding last night in
a message to the people of the South.
"Of course, I have no message to
the people of the South that I would
not gladly utter to all the United
States. Perhaps the South would be
interested to know, however, of one
ambition which L cherish. I want to
be the instrumentality in establishing
that complete concord of union which
I hold to be essential to the American
fulfillment. I realize how the politi
cal solidarity of the South followed
the unfortunate days of the civil war.
-I know how that solidarity has been
encouraged on the one hand, and I
think I understand the desire to break
it on the other hand.
"It is not specifically a republican
' ambition. It is rather to be accredit
cd to a desire to establish complete
"mutuality of purpose and oneness of
ambition in America.
- "There is liltle left of the old-time
hostility and there isn't any occasion
for any section of America to pin its
aspirations, to the fortunes of one
party. I think it is fair to assume
that all political parties mean to be
best for our common country. As
republican I believe that many of the
republican policies are calculated to
best serve all of America. For in
stance, I believe there is a great sig sig-:
: sig-: nificance in the coming tariff congress
to be held in Atlanta. I believe most
cordially in prospering America first.
I do not see how we can retain our
borne markets, upon which American
good fortune must be founded and at
the same time maintain American
standards of production and Amerf-
can standards of living unless we
make other peoples with lower stand
ards pay for the privilege of trading
in the American markets. Ours is the
best maVket in the world, because we
are' largest in consumption and the
' ablest to. buy. The application lies in
a perfectly justifiable ambition to
make the Southland as industrially
eminent as the states of the north and
east. There, ought to be the flame of
indusrty here in exceptional signifi
cance, because of your vast natura
resources, xour people want precise
ly the same things which are found in
the natural ambitions of the north
and west. There isnt the slightest
excuse for a sectional line in Amer America.
ica. America. We are one people, with one
- flag, and it is folly to allow long-time
prejudices to stand in the way of the
fullness of understanding and the ut utmost
most utmost of cordiality of relationship.
"The people of the South are just
. as much interested as any other geo geographical
graphical geographical location in the development
of an American merchant marine. Out
of our abundance of resources, out of
our greater ability to produce, and
out of ou boasted 'American efficiency
-ought to come American eminence in
world-wide trade. We ought to send
cur cargoes from Southland ports
jost as numerously as we do from
Tcrthern and western ports. Of course,
-:M a general rule, we cannot sell
where we do not buy, but with a ra-
tional economic policy safeguarded in
protective tariffs we can buy the
things, the production of which is
not essential to our own good fortune,
and expand out trade with those of
whom we buy to supply our own
needs which cannot be supplied here
at home.
; "1 am sure the incoming adminis adminis-y
y adminis-y tration wishes -to see, figuratively
v speaking, every Southern port whit whitened
ened whitened by the sails of commerce and
know that our carriers are taking
messages of good wall and amity
- along with our cargoes to all the
marts of the earth.
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
.12 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc
eries for cash, Saturday and Monday
.only. Phone 377.
: dly-3t-tf H. B. WHTTIINGTON.
Celery today at Fort King Confec
tlonery. Phone 596. 22-2

The K-5 and All It Crew Went Down
at the Entrance to the Brit British
ish British Channel

- (Associated Press)
London. Jan. 22 The British sub
marine K-5. commander John Gaines,
was lost with all hands Thursday at
the approach to the English channel,
the admiralty announced today.
There was a full complement of of
ficers and men aboard. The number
is not given but submarines of this
class carry six officers and 50 men.
The cause of the disaster is unknown.
Ihe vessel was one of the latest type
British submarines 338 feet in length.
The disaster occurred while the
submarine was practicing with four
others of the K class. She submerged
and never rose to the surface again.
OUTBREAK IN INDIA
Manifestation of Dislike to
British
Rule in Looting of
Markets
(Associated Press)
London, Jan. 22. A serious out
break involving the looting of mar
kets occurred in the Muzufferpur dis
trict of British Indian, it is officially
announced. Sympathizers with the
non-cooperation movement are believ
ed have been the principal instiga
tors of the outbreak.
PRINCESS CHARLOTTE
' IS SLIGHTLY IMPROVED
(Associated Press)
Brussels, Jan. 22. Princess Char
lotte of Belgium, former empress of
Mexico, who has been seriously ill, is
improved today and 1s believed to be
cut of immediate danger.
MOONSHINERS COMMIT
A DOUBLE MURDER
(Associated Press)
Florence, Ala Jan. 22. Two pro
hibition officers were killed and one
mortally wounded in a battle with
moonshiners near lock six, in the Mus
cle Shoals canal, in Colbert county,
today.
CONDITIONS ARE BAD
IN CILICIA DISTRICT
(Associated Press)
New York, Jan. 21 Constant fight fighting
ing fighting betwen the French forces of oc occupation
cupation occupation and Turkish nationalists has
transformed the Cilicia district of
Asia Minor into an area of. ruin and
desolution resembling the devastated
sections of northern France, declares
Miss Elizabeth Webb, an American
missionary and worker for the Near Near-East
East Near-East Relief.
.In a letter to the relief organiza organization,
tion, organization, Miss Webb tells of a trip from
Adana, recently delivered from a
siege of 14 weeks, to the town of
Deurt Yol, about 50 miles distant on!
the Mediterranean Sea. The trip was
made on a French armored train.
"The Adana station itself was sug
gestive of the general situation with
its barricades of sand bags," she
wrote. "As we moved down the track
we saw bent steel rails lying by the
side of the new ones that had just
been laid. Bridges that we passed
over were newly repaired and village
stations along the route were demol demolished.
ished. demolished. The ruins were surrounded
by barbed wire entanglements and
broken telegraph poles, festooned with
tangled 'wire, witness to the events of
the past few months. No human be
ings were in sight but the barbed wire
entanglements were hung with tin
cans, which, in the weeks of fighting
that preceded my visit had been put
isp by the defenders to prevent sur
prise attack, for one touch on the
wire would set the whole row of cans
jingling.
"In the four hours between Adana
and Toprak Kale we saw only one hu
man being outside the vicinity of these
two places. This one exception was a
Turk riding a forlorn looking horse,
with tf white rag hanging from a
pole stuck upright in his pack saddle.
There were scores of threshing floors
where the cut wheat had been allowed
to rot in the sun and rain.
"The difficulties in Deurt Yol and
Euzerli have greatly increased by the
addition of about 3000 Armenian ref
ugees to the population. Most of the
refugees abandoned rich crops and
houses that had been newly repaired
with aid from the Near East Relief.
We found them in a pitiful condition
Houses of two and three rooms were
sheltering four or five families. All
pmpty houses, porches, storehouses
and every inch of available space was
filled with them. Some were sleeping
on the bare ground with no covering,
Try a -lb. box of crystallized
grapefruit or orange. Youll like it.
Ft. King Confectionery. Phone 596. tf

The Question of Partial or Total
Disarmament, Says Elihu
Root

(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 22. Total or par partial
tial partial disarmament should not be dis discussed
cussed discussed by the United States with other
nations pending the change of admin administration
istration administration March 4th, Elihu Root, who
helped form the international court of
arbitration under the league of na-
tions, declared today in a letter to
Chairman Butler of the House naval
committee.
The precise method of procedure
should be determined after and not
before Mr. Harding and his secretary
of state have an opportunity to in
form themselves and reach conclu conclusions
sions conclusions as to the way which affords the
best prospects of success.
Mr. Root declared it his belief that
steps should be taken promptly after
the new administration has been es established
tablished established to bring about a general
agreement of all the powers for dis disarmament.
armament. disarmament. EXTRA LARGE ORANGE
AND GRAPEFRUIT TREES
A few extra large, bearing size,
five-year-old buds on eight-year-old
sour stock. For yard purposes and for
filling in groves. Genuine Marsh seed seedless
less seedless grapefruit and Parson Brown
oranges or sour stock. $5 each for
three or more trees. E. H. MOTE,
22-tf Leesburg, Florida.
CINCINNATI OPERATES
MUNICIPAL RAILROAD
(Associated Prsss)
Cincinnati, O., Jan. 22. The trus trustees
tees trustees of the Cincinnati Southern rail rail-it
it rail-it ad, the only municipally owned rail railroad
road railroad in the United States, have for forwarded
warded forwarded to the Interstate Commerce
Commission a detailed statement of
the condition of the road, in support
of an application of the Cincinnati,
New Orleans & Texas Pacific Railway,
lessees of the road, for aproval of
plans to build a new bridge across the
Ohio river, at Cincinnati.
The trustees propose to issue $2,-
500,000 worth of bonds to pay for the
new bridge. The railway will bear
the sinking fund and interest charges
on these bonds, as well as the cost of
maintaining the bridge.
According to city officials and bank bankers
ers bankers the leasing of the railway system
from the city gives the Cincinnati,
New Orleans & Texas Pacific a dis distinct
tinct distinct advantage over other roads. In
the present condition of the market,
they say, a privately owned railroad
would have to offer a high rate of in interest
terest interest to float its bonds. In this in instance,
stance, instance, however, the city of Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati lends its credit, and the municipal
bonds issued for the purpose are ex expected
pected expected to find a ready market at an
interest rate of six per cent.
However, the city, too, will benefit,
fci when the bonds mature the sink sinking
ing sinking fund created through the rentals
paid for the bridge will redeem them,
and the city will own a structure
which did not cost it a cent.
BALTIMORE PAYS HER
SCHOOL TEACHERS BETTER
(Associated Press)
Chicago, 111., Jan. 22. With an in
crease of $600 per year to the aver average
age average teacher Baltimore is shown to
lead the list of American cities in the
amount of salary advances to be
granted to public school workers dur during
ing during the past year, according to a sur survey
vey survey of the national educational situa situation
tion situation just completed by the Better
Schools Service, a bureau of the Am American
erican American Federation of Teachers.
This bureau has been compiling sta statistics
tistics statistics and reports here since the
teacher shortage became acute. Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia is shown to bring up the rear
of all cities, its increase being only
frcm $50 to $120 per year.
The average increase for cities of
moTe than 100,000 population is listed
at $365 per year, for cities of be between
tween between 50.000 and 100,000 $332, in
cities of 25,000 to 50,000, $371.
'Reports from all over the country
show that the general advance in sal salaries
aries salaries still leaves teachers more inade
quately paid than previous to 1914,"
said William T. McCoy, director of j
the survey in making the first findings
public.
"Teachers are still at the bottom of
skilled workers in the wage scale, he
added. "The measures of relief have
been paliative only. They may have
checked momentarily the disintegra disintegration
tion disintegration in the public school system of
this country but they have not arrest arrested
ed arrested it

Try a -lb. box of crystallized! Pure granefruit and orange jelly,

grapefruit or orange. Youll like
Ft. King Confectionery. Phone 596.

The. Japanese May be Satisfied if we
Give California Up to
Them

(Associated Press)
Tokio, Jan. 22. Immediate evacua evacuation
tion evacuation of Siberia, universal suffrage and
insistence upon Japan's rights in the
California question were demanded to today
day today at the general meeting of the op opposition
position opposition party preparatory to the re reopening
opening reopening of the Japanese diet.
COUSIN OF MANNIX
ARRESTED IN CORK
(Associated Pres-")
London, Jan. 22. The Daily Mail
says that Father Mannix, a cousin of
Archbishop Mannix of Australia, has
been arrested in County Cork.
BATTLES RAGE IN
STREETS OF BARCELONA
(Associated Press)
Madrid, Jan. 22. Barcelona reports
indicate a continuance of the sangui sanguinary
nary sanguinary encounters between police and
syndicalists. The police killed four
syndicalists yesterday when they at attempted
tempted attempted to escape while being taken
to jail.
MRS. CARNEY'S TEA
One of the most enjoyable occasions
of the week wa the tea yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon given by Mrs. E. L. Carney at
her home on Oklawaha avenue, in
honor of four visiting matrons, Mrs.
J. C. Montgomery of Elizabethtown,
Ky., Mrs. M. C. Barker of Mounds Mounds-ville,
ville, Mounds-ville, W. Va, Mrs. R. D. Dodge of Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia and Mrs. A. L. Quaintance of
Washington.
The bright colors, green and red,
were used in the decorations through throughout
out throughout the house, lending an air of cozi cozi-ness
ness cozi-ness and informality. The flowers
used in the rooms, which were opened
en suite, were poinsettias, narcissus,
Richmond roses and japonicas. The
lights were covered with red shades
rrd the dining room was especially
bright and attractive,-it being further
enhanced with silver candle holders
w:th lighted red tapers and a hand hand-seme
seme hand-seme Irish Cluny centerpiece was
on the table, upon which stood a large
hand-painted vase containing Rich Richmond
mond Richmond roses and plumosa fern.
Receiving with the honor guests
were their hostesses, Mrs. Frederick
Ilocker, Mrs. E. G. Peek, Mrs. W. V.
Newsom and Mrs. W. T. Gary. At the
front door stood Mrs. Charles Rhein Rhein-auer
auer Rhein-auer and Mrs. Anna M. Holder, who
greeted the guests as they arrived
and introduced them to the receiving
line, which farmed in the parlor and
consisted of the hostess, the honorees
and their hostesses. Mrs. R. S. Hall
introduced the callers from the parlor
into the library, where stood a receiv
ing line composed of visitors in the
city. They were Mrs. Dellaven of
Covington, Ky., Mrs. C. E. Powell of
Lexington, Ky., Mrs. W. J. Frink of
Sumica, Miss Nellie Bain of Greens
bcro, N. C, Miss Anna Zora Bonner of
Texas and Miss Park of Brooksville."
Mrs. J. K. Dickson and Mis3 Musie
Bullock received in the music room,
where a musical program was ren rendered
dered rendered by Mrs. S. B. Ware, Miss Dor-
othy Lancaster and Miss Musie Bul Bullock.
lock. Bullock. Another receiving line com composed
posed composed of new residents, was composed
of Mrs. J. O. Lloyd. Mrs. Roy Ott,
Mrs. C. G. Rose, Mrs. S. B. Ware and
Mrs. N. A. Russell.. They were intro introduced
duced introduced by Mrs. T. S. Trantham and
Mrs. J. C. Johnson.
After a pleasant social time spent
chatting with the above visitors., new
comers and entertainers for the after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, Mrs. Walter Preer invited the
guests into the dining room, which
was presided over by Misses Kathe Kathe-r'.ne
r'.ne Kathe-r'.ne Pyles and Anne Swaim. Serv
ing a menu ot iruit saiaa, tomato
aspic, crackers and raspberry gela gelatin
tin gelatin with Bavarian cream, cake and
ceff ee were Misses Kathleen Leitner,
Ix)is Livingston and Irene Tompkins.
Of all the social affairs that Mrs.
Carney has given none proved more
pleasant than thi-i. She is always a
charming hostess and this occasion
afforded an opportunity fpr the visi visitors
tors visitors to the city and recent residents
to become acauainted with each other.
PRAYER MEETING NEXT WEEK
Beginning Monday afternoon at 3:30 j
o'clock a week of prayer for foreign
missions will be observed by the ladies
of the Baptist church, with the follow following
ing following as leaders: Monday, Mr. G. B.
Overton; Tuesday, Mrs. C. L. Col Collins;
lins; Collins; Thursday, Mrs. O. E. Cox; Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Mrs. R. A. Burford. Every wom woman
an woman of the church is cordially invited
to attend these meetings.

it. i "a Florida product," at the Fort "Kingithem that FEDERAL bread is the
tf Confectionery. Phone 596. 22:tf lest made. 19-t

Last Vessel Launched, and
Costly Machinery Will No
Longer Operate
Its
(Associated Press)
Philadelphia, Jan. 22. Hog Island
today sent its last vessel, the army
transport Aisne, on its trial run and
with delivery of the transport to the
Emergency Fleet Corporation next
week, ship building at the bjg plant
will cease.
FLORIDA'S FINANCES
(Tampa Tribune)
Sttae Treasurer J. C. Luning's an annual
nual annual report for 1920 shows a balance
in the state treasury of $2,270,950.98.
The total expenditures for 1920 were
less than the total reecipts by $425, $425,-051.52.
051.52. $425,-051.52. The total cash brought for forward
ward forward at the beginning of 1920 was
$1325,899.96. The state is, therefore,
piling up cash above its needs, approx approximately
imately approximately half a million dollars annual annually.
ly. annually. From the standpoint of the state
as a whole this is a fine showing.
From the -standpoint of the taxpayer
it indicates need for a tax reduction
somewhere, amounting to 50 cents
for each man, woman and child in the
state.
With no bonded indebtedness save
a paltry v $600,000 held by its own
Fchool fund, there is no good reason
why Florida should have an idle two
and a quarter million dollars lying in
the bank vaults. of the state's depos depositories,
itories, depositories, even if it is drawing a mini minimum
mum minimum of interest.
We note this report shows the sfate
prison fund and the state prison (tax)
f jnd both exceeded their income by
several thousand dollars, the .combin .combined
ed .combined excess of cost over income being
some $16,000. It is also noticeable
that the "flying squadron, the run
about teachers' examining board, costs
sHghtly more than its income.
The educational institutions and the
hospital for the insane are not expect
ed to produce revenue. All of these
need attention, and modernizing as
veil as enlarging. A good place for
some of that two and a quarter mill mill-iery
iery mill-iery the state now has would be in the
c-lucatitonal and hospital needs of the
state.
There are few states that will show
a better financial standing than Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, and the encouraging part of it is
that this surplus of two and "a quar quarter
ter quarter million dollars has been accumu
lated during four years of the most
ru.ious spending norma nas ever
known. It speaks volumes for the
state's financial handling, for the ef
ficiency of the treasury department;
and with a sane administration facing
us, it means there can be relief from
high taxes.
CARD OF THANKS
. We wish to express our appreciation
to our many friends for their kind kindness
ness kindness during the illness of our dear
husband and father, and for the many
beautiful floral offerings and their
leving words of sympathy we received
in the loss bf our loved one.
Mrs. E. Clemmons and Children.
WAGES OF SPANISH SERVANTS
Madrid, Jan. 4. Americans -accustomed
to paying their ordinary "hired
girls" $50 or more a month for gener general
al general housework will be interested to
learn that Spanish domestics are
forming a labor organization to en enforce
force enforce a demand for an increase that
wlli brinep their wages up to the equiv equivalent
alent equivalent of $5 or even $10 a omnth.
Cooks, parlormaids, kitchenmaids,
wet nurses and general help have
rnited in a movement not only for
higher wages but an eight-hour day.
This may look ridiculous in America
but it is serious business for the
Spaniards. They are accustomed to
paying their hired girls the equivalent
normally of about $4 a month and re
quiring them to be on duty from early
in the morning to late at night, or
even 1 o'clock the following morning.
The servant girls of Spain usually
are allowed half a day off each month.
The eight-hour day proposal hits
the householder hardest. One newspa
rer satirically says: "How will baby
get on if the wet nurse declines to
D2rform her duties for more than
nitrhf knnr a Hair?
, SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
12 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash, Saturday and Monday
er.ly. Phone 377.
dly-3t-tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
A smile costs nothing; greet your
neighbor with one often and show
tyour neighborly interest by telling

Its

But Because It is the Law, He Will

Recommend that Mexico
Pay the Bill
(Associated Press)
Mexico City. Jan. 22. Recommen
dations that the Mexican government
pay indemnities for damages sustain
ed by individuals and companies dur
ing ,the revolutionary periods in this
country will be made to the Mexican
congress by President Obregon.
President Obrqgon stated that per
sonally he did not believe that the
government should be obliged to pay
such indemnities but as Mexican laws
already enacted favored such pay
ments, he felt duty bound to submit
recommendations to that effect.
PORTO RICO
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Jones have re
ceived the following letter, descrip descriptive
tive descriptive of Porto Rico, from their son-
in-law, Mr. C. M. Tucker, who with
his wife, hee Miss Helen Jones, arr.
now making their home in that his historic
toric historic and beautiful island:
"Mayaguez, P. R.,,Jan. 1. At alst
we have arrived in Mayaguez. It took
us four days to come here from Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. We faced a storm all the way.
One minute the bow of the ship was
pointed toward the sky and the next
it was under the water. We shipped
as much as 400 tons of water at one
time. Helen was ill all the way. It
did not bother me much. We had to
s,nend a day and night in San Juan.
It is a nice city and the principal sea
port of the island.
Mayaguez is 175 kilometers .from
San Juan by rail. The trains are
faily good. The railroads are all
narrow gauge and look like toys to
us. The interior of the island is verv
mountainous and the railroads follow
the coast. It is the prettiest country
I have seen and the roads are fine.
They are paved and form a network
connecting the principal cities.
The principal crops are sugar cane
end coffee. They also grow oranges,
lemons and cocoanuts, bananas and
other tropical fruits. The oranges and
bananas sell at one cent each and are
very fine. Cane is grown on the low lowlands
lands lowlands and coffee on the mountains.
The cane land sells for $500 an acre.
Coffee grows on bushes and small
trees growing in the shade of larger
trees. People go out in the woods
and plant the coffee trees, which re require
quire require no attention at all. They are
through picking coffee now. It is a
red berry. Cane cutting will com commence
mence commence next month. That is the busy
.season.
The people vary in color from black
to white and all colors seem to be on
an equality. Nearly all speak Span
ish only. We are learning it rapidly.
Mayaguez is a city of about 30,000,
of whom about 80 are Americans. The
Porto Ricans are very polite and
friendly. In the center of the town
is a piaza, a raised concrete space
about 100 yards long and 50 yards
wide, surrounded by a stone rail, and
with seats all -around. In the center
is a statue of some "spick hero. In
the evening nearly every6ne goes
there and the young people walk
around and around from 6:30 till 9.
They all drese in the best they have
and try to be very stylish.
We have electric lights, movies (in
Spanish), street cars, water works,
etc., so you see we are a real up-to-dete
town here.
I believe it costs a little less to live
than in the states. Many things
shipped here from there sell cheaper
here than there. Gasoline and motor
suplies are taxed heavily by the Porto
Rican government. Gas is 56 cents a
gallon. There are a great many autos
here and not many Fords.
The climate Is fine. There is a cool
breeze all the time and the mornings
are cool. The college is situated on a
high hill just outside the city and
comands a fine view of valley, city,
ocean and mountains.
The-banks here are the American
Colonial and the Royal Bank of Can Canada.
ada. Canada. BUSINESS SERVICE BUREAU
We beg to announce to the general
public that on the 1st of February we
uill open a business in the Merchants
block, in Ocala, to be known as the
EUSINESS SERVICE BUREAU,
where those in need of stenographic
nd typewriting work, or general of
fice work of any kind, can have same
done at this office.
We also are prepared to do all kinds
of Multigraph work on short notice.
Soliciting your patronage,
Minerva Murphy.
22 eod Blair Wood row.
Dont fail to visit tha Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

If lie had Been an Honest Slan, He

Would Have Been Deported
Earlier
(Associated Press)
New York, Jan. 22. Nearly two
years effort by Ludwig Martens to
gain recognition by the United States
as ambassador of the Russian soviet
government ended today with his de departure
parture departure for Sweden. The department
of labor deported him as an undesir undesirable
able undesirable alien."
UELL FINALLY REST IN HADES
(Associated Press)
Copenhagen, Jan. 22. Lenine, tha
bolshevik premier, who is ill has been
oidered to take a long rest, says
Helsingfors dispatch. Rumors of Le Le-nine's
nine's Le-nine's illness have been current for
seme weeks.
WOMEN HAVE TAKEN
UP BANDITRY IN PARIS
Paris, Jan. 5. Women bandits are
becoming nearly as numerous as their
male counterparts in France and a
number of them have already been ar arrested.
rested. arrested. The police have just arrested a gang
of burglars who have long been want-
ed by the authorities for housebreak housebreaking
ing housebreaking in the suburbs and discovered
that the gang was led by a widovi
aged 54 and her three sons. Another
of the burglars was aided by his sis sister
ter sister and two other women former part
of the band.
Many of the robberies were accom accompanied
panied accompanied by particularly brutal assaults.
Advertising builds business.
I .. yto 1
- m
Hp
. i
r
Willar
pi
Plus longer life
Plus freedom from
battery worries
Plus the protection
of Threaded Rubber
Insulation
Pliis'WilJard Service'-
It always pays to
look for the Willard
Threaded Rubber
Trade-mark on the bat battery
tery battery you buy, and to
be sure you get it
OCALA STORAGE BATTERY GO.
MACK TAYLOR
Phone 348 OCALA, FLA.
1
lEvQL
Batteries

Mm

SnM rtw. .. ...... S



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JANUARY 22. 1921

i

Ocala Evening Slar

PaMtefcc Every Day Except Sudsy by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA.

masculine gender, and the presence of

woman on a jury might cause a ver

dict to be invalidated. If the women

knew what trouble it was to serve on

juries they would be glad to be left
off.

R. R. Carrail, frrealdeat

VIavC44ft Secret ry-Treirer

J, II. BeajanlB. Editor

Entered at Ocala. Fla.. postofflce as

second-class mauer.

- TELEPHONES

BuUitn Office Klre-Oae
Edltarlal Dearnieat . . .Two-Sevea

Saeletr Reporter .Fire-Oae

MEMBER ASSOCIATE!) PRESS

"he Associated Press Is exclusively

entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or

not otherwise creduea in tins paper and
i1m the local news published herein.

All rights of republication of special

dispatches nerem are also reserved.

DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES

One year. In advance .$6.u0
lx months,' in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.60
One month, in advance .' to

ADVERTISING K.viES

Display i Plate 15 cents pr Inch tor

consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser

tions 25 per cent additional. Comoosi

tion charges on ads. that run less than

six times cek.es per inch. Special

Dosltlon 20 per cent additional Rates

based on 4 -inch minimum. Less tnan

mur fnohes will take hleher rate

which will be furnished upon application.

Reailaa Notices i S cents per line for

first Insertion; 3 cents per line for each

ubseauent insertion. One change

week allowed on readers without extra

composition charges.
Legal advertisements u legal rates

.The First National Bank of Lees

burg has doubled, its capital.

If you don't believe prohibition is
popular,, just note the prejudice

against monejL getting tight.

Why wonder at Argentina's lack o

cordiality toward the league of na

tions. Argentine was pro-German

during the war.

Friend of ours says we can't start

anything in this county without a ban

quet, and that nine times out of ten

it stops before the banquet dishes

are washed.

We have believed without hesitancy

everything the Ocala Star told us up

to now; but its story of water going

so fast through a fire hose that fric-

;on set the hose afire causes us to

wonder how many more times it has

spoofed U3, and we didn't know it.

Tampa Tribune.

Now, Friend Trib, you know very

well that you have many times con

tradicted the Star, and two or three

times diplomatically insinuated that

it was lying. So you see you are
spoofing yourself. But regarding that
fire and water story, it was appro

priated from Uncle Henryford's pa

1 1.1 1 1

per, wnicn aouotiess nau scienuuc

basis for its statement. The fire start

ed by the friction was not inside the

tabe where the water ran, but be

tween the inner and outer tubes, which

were untouched by the water. Noth

ing unreasonable about it. If you

don't believe it, hang a wet rope off

the roof of the Tribune building ana

slide down the rope to the street. If

the friction doesn't burn holes in your

panties before you hit the ground

well buy you anything you can find

to drink next time we visit Tampa.

THE HORRORS OF GREEN

The Inverness Chronicle says:
Frederick Van Roy, founder of the

great Baum & Van Roy Crate Com Company
pany Company at Crystal River, one of the
county's best, strongest and most suc successful
cessful successful industries, has this week sold

the entire holdings to the Root boys

of Plant City. It will be remembered

a few months ago half interest was
sold them; now they have taken over
the balance of the stock. Mr. Van Roy
will kinder loaf the balance of this
year. He has considerable, holdings
in and around Crystal River separate
from the mill property. We are pleas pleased
ed pleased to learn he and Mrs. Van Roy will
continue their residence in the county."

Because the government did not
lun the railroads scientifically, is no
reason why the railroads should now
try .to rob both the government and
the people.

Uncle Joe Cannon has been a mem member
ber member of Congress for forty-four years,
but he will have to remain another
nine years to equal Gladstone's parlia parliamentary
mentary parliamentary record.

Herb Felkel will please explain how,
after his puritanical remarks, he
came to attend that press meeting in
Jacksonville last Sunday. He gives
a description of a bareback dancer
that makes us even more sorry we
couldn't go.

AH of the starving children in cen central
tral central Europe could be .saved until next
harvest by thecost of one American
warship. Gainesville Sun.-
It wasn't American warships that
started the children of central Europe
on the road to starvation.

While we temporarily vacated this
form of editorial page our friend Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin of the Ocala Star sent us word
that he was preparing an obituary
and was only waiting the word to use
it. Leesburg Commercial.
Obituary put in cold storage, Leach.
Glad you've come to life again.
Disarmament ,-is one thing; reduc reduction
tion reduction of armament another. It will be
all very well for the United States to
reduce armament to the lowest point
compatible with safety only a
blanked fool would advise his country
to disarm as long as other big nations
keep up their armies and navies.
Prohibition enforcement-, agents
have been looking with suspicion at
the great dipper and the milky way.
Too much moonshine up that way.
Times-Union.
Back up, there; you've been, pro proclaiming
claiming proclaiming they didn't look to heaven
for either information or inspiration.
The Miami Herald praises Mr. Wil Wilson
son Wilson for loyalty to his friends, citing
the t man Post,- who allowed undesir undesirable
able undesirable aliens too much privilege at the
immigration stations in New York.
One of Mr. Wilson's faults is that he
has been loyal to unfit and incompe incompetent
tent incompetent people, and retained them in of office
fice office to the prejudice of the country.

It's all very well to make fun of
Lou Green, but that old boy sticks to
his job with a faithfulness that the
law-abiding people of the county
should appreciate. He is not making
money out of it, either not in com comparison
parison comparison with what he could make in
other practice. Neither does he try
to exceed the law. Men who keep
within the law will have no reason to
complain of Lou Green.

A dispatch from Beersheeba in Pal Palestine
estine Palestine announces that Abraham's
wells are now equipped with modern
pumps and are supplying the town
with Water. According to ancient
tradition, there were seven wells at
Beersheeba, but at present only three
are known, which from time imme immemorial
morial immemorial have been used by the Bedou Bedouins
ins Bedouins to water their flocks. The orig original
inal original "Well of the Oath" was dug by
Abraham, as described in Genesis.

While the opinion is openly express expressed
ed expressed by some that the participation of
the United States in the world war
was in vain as far as the attainment
of the ideals involved is concerned,
the responsibility this nation neces necessarily,
sarily, necessarily, must hold for the men who so
ably- upheld our national traditions in
the great struggle cannot be mini minimized
mized minimized one bit. Jacksonville Metrop Metropolis."
olis." Metropolis." The United States may not have at attained
tained attained an ideal, but it attained a place
among nations that It would have
been shut out from if it had continued
to pursue its milksop policy.

ODD FELLOWS

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
'iieets every Tuesday evening at the

Odd Fellows hall at the corner of

Fort King Ave. and Osceola street. A
warm welcome always extended to
isiting brothers.
T. C. Carter, N. G.
II. R. Luffman. Secretary.
OCALA LODGE No. 286, B. P. O. E.

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
hop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller, E. R.

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall, over the G.
(.'..Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
velcome to visiting brothers;
Tom Proctor, C. C.
' Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

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 sov-"reigns
"reigns sov-"reigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE

OF TRAINS IN OCALA J

(Contributed)
Since the days of our childhood a fancy we've had
For the gay colored trimmings, and the world's latest fad;
Though in simple surroundings, or the gay walks of life.
The striking bright colors pierce the heart like a knife;
There's the blue and the red, and the white and the gold,
There's the deepest of black by which sorrow is told.
There's the yellow and pink we've so pleasantly seen,
But we all have a horror of anything green!
There's the venom of vipers the adder, the asp
" That shoots from the fangs when a victim they clasp
There's the acid which leaks from the leaf of the tree,
There's the poison that comes from the sting of the bee,
There's the substance which sweats from the rocks in the ground,
And secretions most deadly in the. system are found!
And they all make us shudder wherever they're seen.
For all of the poisons are more or less green!
But we've here with us daily, in our own little town,
A Green that's more deadly than's ever been known!
Far ranker than hemlock, or the sting of the wasp,
A hundred times worse than the bite of the asp!
Just waiting and watching some fa!se step to see,
To transfuse his poison into you and to me!
And there never was known, on the stage or the screen,
Such sights as are known as the HORRORS OF GREEN!
No czar from the throne ever wielded such power.
No kaiser, no sovereign not e'en for an hour
E'en the forces of nature around him now stand,
All watching and waiting to obey his command!
Not an artist or painter such a story could tell
Neither Goethe nor Dante in their pictures of hell,
Have yet found a demon so strong or so mean,
As is told of this fiend in the HORRORS OF GREEN!
I'm the lord of this world," says this powerful man,
"And you, the poor people, live the best way you can!
I will lay down the law by which you shall drink,
And tell of the' things of which you can think;
If you're caught in the .act of making moonshine,
You must work for your master, the rest of your rime!
If I suspeoi that you're guilty of anything mean,
I shall treat you to some of these HORRORS OF GREEN!
"If I find in your house any brew, malt or ale,
I shall sentence you quick to a long term in jail!
If you've booze in your car anywhere we should meet,
I'll consume them with fire in the midst of the street!
If by chance I should smell strong drink on your breath,
I must tell you right now that the penalty's death!
For I'm lord in my power, whenever I'm seen,
And I threaten the world with the HORRORS OF GREEN!
"You may snicker and sneer at your ease
You may call me a hypocrite a fool, if you please
It may be, as you say, on Peruna I live,
Not any such privilege unto you will I give!
For I must keep you in line all sober and free
For the world's never known such a guardian as me!
So all you poor simps, upon me now lean,
And learn of the truths from the HORRORS OF GREEN!"
Oh! deliver us, Lord, from horrors like that;
May this free land be stripped of its parasites fat
In pastures more green pray do let us dwell
- If he goes to Heaven, God send us to hell!
Let us live in some land where reason is law,
And where just a wee drink a long sentence won't draw.
For we can't stand these tortures, it is plain to be seen,
So save us, O God, from the HORRORS OF GREEN!

The Phases of
Our Service

are many, but its one purpose
is to render real and construe-
tive aid to our friends and cus customers.
tomers. customers. :
Your full co-operation and an
opportunity to serve you is in invited
vited invited by the officers and em employees
ployees employees of this bank.

IT

I
I

Munroe & Chambliss National Bank

i

SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY

NOTICE

Mr. G. Ii. Overton is now our
funeral director and embalmer. Night

12 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc

eries for cash, Saturday and Monday, j :hone 515, day phone 47.
only. Phone 377. 5- tf George MacKay & Company
dly-3t-tf II. B. WHITTINGTON. j

: j Have your old mirrors re-silvered.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee j Wt do it promptly and at reasonable
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every- prices. All work guaranteed. Ocala
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're j Mirror and Plating Works, Walter
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf j onge, proprietor. Phone 04. 17-tf

J. II. SPENCER

IV. R. PEDRICK

AGENCY

All Buick Cars Equipped With Cord Tires.
We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and the Prices are
Consistent with the Cost of Same.

GOODYEAR AND U. S. TIRES AND TUBES

I - ;
:5 ' ' 9
;o' ; .
' : lillllllTiHlIli. .-
- ;'" 1
15
: . I:
-5 g' :
9 - - B:r
4 t v
$i The Coupe is. surely a good and fi
Dj a useful car so good and so
SI useful, that the most we might h f
$ say about it, is outdone every ft
P day by the things which tens of x :
jj thousands of owners cay,
1: .; : J-
'1 '" ' f si-'
'J, Tka gaaolina omnnyjiBM 4 mtmmimTj low ( H,
'.A Tha tir milaaya is wiiially high
j AUTO SALES CO., ';
0 Mack Taylor
1 Ocala, F1j t.i i 111 I
I V
P
S I1:
'

Exclusive Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Mo. Guarantee
An Up-to-Date Battery Servic Station

We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with Expert Workmen, at all
Times, Auusing Prompt nd Efficient Service.

Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Leave
Arrive
jeave
Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Leave.
Arrive
Leave

Arrive

Leave

Seaboard Air Line
from Jacksonville.. 2:10a.m.
for Tampa 2:15 a.m.
from Jacksonville.. 1:30p.m.
for Tampa 1 :55 p. m.
from Jacksonville.. 3:51p.m.
for Tampa 4:05 p.m.
from Tampa 2:14 a.m.
for Jacksonville.... 2:15a.m.
from Tampa 1:35 p.m.
for Jacksonville.... 1:55p.m.
from Tampa.- 4:16 p.m.
for Jacksonville.... 4:17p.m.
from New York 1:34 a.m.
for St. Petersburg.. 1:37a.m.

from bt. Petersburg 2:55 a.m.

for New York 3:00 a.m.

Atlantic Coast Line

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:31
-eave for St. Petersburg.. 2:32
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12
Leave for Leesburg 10:13
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:26
eave for Jacksonville.... 2:27
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25

Some of the ladies want to know
why no women were put on the jury
list by the county commissioners. We
think it's because the law refers to
jurors as being exclusively of the

1:45

6:41

Leave for Jacksonville
Arrive from Leesburg

Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42

Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25
Leave for Homosassa 3:25
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday. .. .11:50
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45
Leave for Lakeland Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 11:03
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10
Arrive, from Wilcox, Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday. Friday. 6:45

m.
m.
m.
m.
m.
n.

a. m.
a. rru
p. m.
p. m.
a. nt.
a. m.
p. m.
p. m.
a. m.
p m.
a. m.
p. m.
m.m
p.m.

Seafood, always to be had fresh at
.ity FISH Market, 9 Ft. Kin Are. tf

GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.

SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.
PHONE 271
Ocala - Florida

SStWglT-K!

Send a Box of Citrus Fruit Home

$2;75

Oranges and Grapefruit
Mixed or Full Boxes - -

Kumquats at 15c per quart
LEAVE ORDER WITH
B. F. CONDON

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

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.

J. E. KAVANAUGII
Proprietor.

:C. Cecil Bryant;

Accopnling and Apditing ;

PHONE 322

raunic

Geo. MacKay S Co,
- Euneral Directors
and Embalraers
Two Licensed Embalmer
Motor Funeral Cars
Private Morgue and Chapel
Day Phone 47
Night Phone 515
G. B. Overton, Manager

111

BLAB

Fire
Insurance

Ocala, Florida

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

fhone 298. 7-tf j

VtfHBTE STAGS; -LINS;:

Net otiable 8torsf e Receipts Issaetf on Cotton, ABtTaWlf, Etc.

(I

MOVE. PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK, -PIANOS.
BAGGAGE.
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE. ETC

LONG DISTANCE l!SKS ;
Phone --2C3!:

MAPS OF OCALA

It
1

!
it

-

We have prepared a. number of blue print

maps of Ocala, showing the various subdivisions, f

lots and blocks of the city.
Buy a map and know your home town.

nui wu mis m aumuu

9 Oklawaha Ave,

HTf MTMf Mfwf H,ftf Ml ..f ..v.. ...... rty f

It
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HI
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.
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Advertise and get Eeculcd

-



o

" OCALA EYENT"& STAR, SATURDAY, JANUARY 22, 1921

UHISSCS&SHS 'KJXejSX ijjKSi0iBCe9Kj?

4
111
?
:i:
:i:
8

TO)

A M M

9

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

:l:

OCALA

TDTDTT
.riixii

"THE FASHION CENTER

9

FLORIDA

(EE

p "Just like the good old days come back" Is a
familiar remark made by many of the thrifty shoppers

who have taken advantage of the extraordinary bar- &
III gains offered. hi

o
If it is as much pleasure to you to pay low prices
again as it is to us to sell goods for so little, this is a &
happy month for all of us. &
It gives us a new thrill to bring goods here to sell pj
If or these low figures and we can see enthusiasm and &
delight in our salespeople as they tell customers how &
low the prices now are. jj

I mi MMI.Wll,,.j.Bl

MP ffflS M

mm

r.

Prices are lower than they will be soon again, for
two reasons:
1st. Manufacturers have accepted big losses to create
active January business.
2nd, We have cut out most of our profits anil taken
big losses on many kinds of goods for the
same reason.
Prices are again going up, but even at still lower
prices, we will need to make normal profits to keep
. business going and to pay our employees. Just for this
January Carnival we are doing withoat profits for the
good of the community and to "benefit the Nation's industries-(we
are doing our bit)- to KEEP BUSINESS
GOING, and to keep everybody employed. Everything
that you buy helps this good object, without profit to
us, this month; and it means a GREAT SAVING OF
MONIIY FO YQU. to huy now, while prices are the
lowest point th.ey will be for some time to come.

m

T, 71 7T7 T7T 7i T Ti .r n ir -i

:xi .11
m

r..

EM ARE A FEW OF THE ITEMS PICKED AT RAN RANDOM
DOM RANDOM FROM THE HUNDRED OF EQUALLY
GREAT OFFERINGS

Baptist
Rev. C. I Collins. D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sermon subject, "Lamps
that FaiL"

6:30 p. m. Senior and Junior C. Y.

F. Unions.

7:30 p. m. Sermon subject, "What

Is Your Goal?

Episcopal
John J. Neighbour, Rector
Septuagesima Sunday
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser

mon. I he Kotary Club of Oeala will

attend this service.

7:30 p. m. Evening1 prayer and ser

mon.

All cordially invited.
Christian
J. G. Waggoner, Pastor
10 a. .m. The Bible school studies
Promotion in the Kingdom."
11 a. m. The Lord's Supper and a

sermon on "Dominant Ideas."

7:30 p. m.-An address on "Watch

man, What of the Night?"

All, old or young, not in Sunday
s.chool are cordially invited to study

with us. All services for the benefit
of the public. Come and get their
benefits.

Catholic
On Sundaymass 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 confirmation.

Christian Science Services
Room 5. Merchant's- Block
11 o'clock Sundays.
Wednesday evening meeting at 8
o'clock.

BALL. AT THE COUNTRY CLUB

- .-
5

:

it

OUR ABM !"

We are striving to give the very best service that can possibly be given
to our customers and friends.
The officers of the Bank are anxious to talk over the conditions that con confront
front confront us, and help you to plan your finances, so as to make a success of youi
business.
Call on us when in need of advice or funds. We fully realize the import importance
ance importance of lending money, as well as accepting deposits.

THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK;
Resources More Than a Million,

r..Y..Y.Y..Y..T..T.T..

tme umm

S A "IL IE

fMTTrm

TPThTCD

UVUMlij

AT (IMIM'S

Is In Full Swing. Here Is A Sale That's Worth While
Attending. Glance At The Prices And See For Your Yourself.
self. Yourself. We Have Other Numbers Too Numerous To
Mention.

7Ic

Tt Ladies' and Misses long coats that

i sold formerly from $49.50 to $105

now

$24.85 $36.85 $41.85

A
i

m
m

M -Ju,1:,J

Jll Ladles' and Misses beautiful Tri Tri-tf&
tf& Tri-tf& cotine suits, styles that are suit-

anie tor the year round, sola
formerly up to $79.50, now
$29.85

iSi Qnp lftt ladies Tricptine, gerge,
Satn and- Georgette Presses,
cj These are values up to $4S.QQ
U; to clean up they go at

One lot Ladies Georgette Waists
that sold up to $9.95. for
$4.85

All Wool Sweaters for Ladies, Mis Misses
ses Misses and Children
1-3 less
Every Blanket in the store at
1-2 price
COTTON STAPLES
36 inph Sea Island unbleached
sheeting at, the yard 14c
36 inch "HILL" bleached muslin,
the finest grade, sold formerly
for 49c a yard, now 18c
36 inch bleached muslin at 15c
Beautiful new dress ginghams 21c
Another lot of dress ginghams 17c
Brown, blue, red and green Apron
Checks, per yard 16c
Striped Chambrays at 25c

hi These are just a few of the unusal bargains; hundreds

of others, and- REMEMBER that this Great event

only last another week

CLOSES JANUARY 31

TBE FASHION CENTER"

It was a merry occasion at the
Ocala Country Club last evening from
8 to 1 o'clock, when Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence Camp entertained at a ball
complimenting their visitors, Miss
Goedecke, Miss Winifred Goedecke of
New York city, their debutante daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Nettie Camp and Mrs.
Udolpho Wolfe of New Orleans, th
guest of Mrs. Jack Camp.
The club house is at all times in inviting
viting inviting and many times has been the
scene of some of the most jolly social
affairs ever given in the city, but the
ball last evening scorned to surpass
them all in informality and merri merriment.
ment. merriment. Balloons floating all around
the ceilings and flaming poinsettias
increased the brightness of the evening.

Mr. and Mrs. Camp were about

everywhere, hospitably greeting their
E'jests, making them entirely at home,
while their daughter. Miss Nettie
Camp met the guests to introduce
the receiving line, which was compos

ed of the following: Mr. Joe Borden,
Miss Winifred Goedecke, Dr. M. C. Iz-

ar, Miss Goedecke, Mr. Alfred Mac-

Kay, Mrs. Wolfe and Mr. N. P. Davis.

Miss Camp was gowned in orange col

ored brocaded metal cloth; Miss
Goedcke wore bla"ck net over satin:

Miss Winifred Goedcke wore black

ace over satin; Mrs. Wolfe was at

tired in green charmeuse; Mrs. Clar

ence Camp wore a black lace dress

:eavily trimmed with sequins.

After making the acquaintance of

and greeting the honorees, the guests

strolled into the room on the south
v;ing of the club house, where punch

as served by Mrs. W. W. Harris,
his spot proved one of the most pop

ular of the evening.

Davis orchestra furnished the mus-

ic, wnicn was exceptionally gooa. a

grand march led by Mr. N. P. Davis,

dancing with Mrs. Wolfe, opened the
dance for the evening. Dainty pro-

grames scored the dances, which com

menced in a jolly manner and con

tinued throughout the evening.

At 11 o'clock all repaired to th

dining room, where a chicken salad

ccurse, coffee and chocolate were serv

ed, after which dancing was "resumed

tnd it was some time after on o'clock
before the ball came to an end.

The Misses Goedcke are bright and

charming young women and are mak

ing friends rapidly who will regret

the arrival of the time for their de

parture. Mrs. Wolfe during her visit

in the city has been feted with many many-attentions
attentions many-attentions and is one of the most ad admired
mired admired visitors to the city this winter.

Miss Nettie Camp, a debutante of the

season, is one of the most popular

and accomplished young ladies of

Ocala and her first year out of col college
lege college is being filled with many atten attentions
tions attentions hv her friends, both old and

m
young.

Misses Elizabeth Yowell of Orlando,

Miss Nellie Bain of Greensboro, N.
and Mr. Sam Ham of Gainesville,

were the only out of town guests pres present
ent present at the ball.

w v

Fine yellow Homespun 27
inches wide, per yard

LL- yellow Homespun 36 f Olp
inches wide, per yard 12
27 inch outing, dark and -I Q
light colors, per yard
27 in., 32 in. Everclassic and
Amoakeag ginghams in stripes,
plaids and plain colors OO p
Great values, per yard
1 yard wide Bleaching, 10
going for the yard lw L
Fruit of the Loom, best Bleaching
made, all 36 in. wide, OA p
going for the yard l

36. in. fine quality Nainsook, just

the thing for fine under

wear, per yard 25c and

Indian head 32 in. 25c and

36 inch per yard

Foster Percale 36 in. wide

in dark blue, per yard

Lenox crana ri i c k o r y

Stripes, brown and blue

36 in. Cretonne in beauti beautiful
ful beautiful patterns, per yard

Fancy mattress covering

35 in. wide, per yard

281c

22!c

25 c

21c

25 c

Mattress ticking, fine or
heavy quality ud
A. C A. feather ticking MP
per yard
Railroad Cheviots. a bar- OC
gain at &u
Silk and cotton Foulards
stripes, checks and plain Q
colors, 36 in. wide "t
36 inch silk Poplins in all QO
colors, per yard 0

36 inch black and white
all wool plaid

Black Navy Copenhagen and
cream all wool serge 04 QQ
45in. wide. $2.25 value VJLv&

Black and Navy Trico Trico-tines
tines Trico-tines 45 inches wide
40 in. Georgette and
Crepe de Chine
Shawnee sheets 72x90

Black Hawk seamless sheets
72x90 for $1.39 81x90 for $1.69

Black Hawk pillow cases OC
going for each Ou

Full bed size counter counterpanes,
panes, counterpanes, $10.00 value

Turkish bath towels 18x36 OOl

' going for each

c
c
c
in
c
c

$1.19
en and
$1.39

$1.49
$1.49
- S1.00

s
!9
c

$5.98

22ic

Bo "(G (D) IL M A K!

"WHY PAY MORE"

WILLIAM A. T1NSMAN
CONTRACTOR
Estimates Given Free
Phone 526 Ocala. Fla.

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

fci.h hihtit sua

OCALA

FLORIDA

ItiitiKHCtKHtBOttttKtiOtOt jjHOHCtSwtHOHOBHH1

3 -C- v!

ONE OF FLORIDA'S BEST GARAGES
Expert Repairs Tires Gas and Oil
Accessories Storage
Main Street, Opposite Foundry - OCALA, FLORIDA

MEETINGS AT THE
CHRISTIAN CHURCH

The members of the Christian

church of Ocala consider themselves

fortunate in securing: the services of

Evangelist W. E. Harlow for a series

of meetings to be held early in Feb

ruary-

Rev. Harlow is an evangelist of con-

siWfthle note and ha been in this

work for a number of years.

These meetings will begin Sunday

morning, February th.

"Prompt service and fair prices

cur motto. Cook's Market and Groc-

CYLINDER REB0R1NG
MACHINE

For All Cars
KFICIENT WORKMEN,
PROMPT SERVICE
REASONABLE CHARGES
GEO. J. WILLIAMS.
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St.

Phone 597 Night 408

FARM FOR SALE

OPPORTUNITY OF A LIFE TRIE. BUY!
American Motor Export Co. stock. A Florida Corporation
"ol 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 pnrpose of the
American Motors Export Co. to give the public of Florida the first
chance of buying their m 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 consider
sider consider it will be a generation before they will be able to se-establish
themselves on the same basis as before the war connwenced. So take
opportunity by the forelock and buy 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
CIIAS. VV. SCOTT, P. O. Box 429, Ocala, Ha.
AMERICAN MOTOR EXPORT STOCK S15.C0 PES SHARE
Enclosed find check for J.. shares, with
the understanding that I am to receive five shares
bonus of Wharton Motor .Stock for every share of
American Motor Export Company stock.
Signed -L.
Street No City

Farm of 100 acres f good new

ground containing .the rich bcott

ej ring hammock, situated two mile
from Ocala on hard road, improved

w:th dwelling and all out buildings.

Will sell at a bargain. Address, G
P Howell, Box 188, Ocala, Ha. 31-30t
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. a M. Thomas,
Sheriff, Marion Coutny, Fla.
Advertise In the 8 tax. .

OCALA. MOTOR CO.;"
C. E. Simmons
Best Equipped Garage In Florida
BATTERY Water & Service FREE
DIAMOND THE BATTERIES GJD
$30 835 840

Read the Star Want. Ads. It pay

a

iv. Phone 243. 7-tf



OCA LA EVENING STAR SATURDAY, JANUARY 22. 1921

DCALA OCCURRFtiCES

If you have any, society
phone to five-one."

items,

A. J. Sims and Albert Hahn, accus accused
ed accused of stealing overcoats from Messrs.
Mote, McGuire and Walters, were
before Judge Futch this morning. The
judge bound Sims over in the sum of
$3000 to the circuit court, and dis

missed Hahn.

ROYAL ARCH MASONS

Tf vou are not using Federal bread,

dc vour neighbor how she lives it. Hunter's cafetaria has made a hit

thert give it a trial. 19-t J with local people and is much appre

ciated by visitors. A gentleman wno

Miss Eloise Henry left this after-j has been over most of Florida said

roon for Andersonville, S. G., for a today that he had obtained more good

visit of several weeks.

I food there for the money than any anywhere
where anywhere else in the state.

I
er ana left some scrap "OT tloTnlng ne-:

bind, going silently and not turning
back from "being scared by the noises I Regular conventions of the Ocala

that ensued." And not only in Greece, Chapter No. 12. R. A. M., on the fourth
but in EnglandVthere are many spots iFiiday in every month at 8 p. m. j
where the bushes around a certain j H. S. Wesson, II. P.
pool will be bung thick with shreds of B. L. Adams, Secretary.
clothing left by those who came to be j j

J MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

- "Winter's short days call
fv for much artificial ilium ilium-,
, ilium-, ination. As a result your
vse& j" eyes are taxed rather
severely.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

Celery today at Fort King Confec

tionery. Phone 596. 22-2t

cured.
According

mineral .prings are under the protec-! Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A. T TL T "FY A "NTYFI
tlon of the Nereids, and the virtue of i merts on ttP first a1 thirH i 1 1 lxXXll JLUA7V.

the water depends upon it being drunk hursday evenings of each month at! PRCTirI CA RPFVTFR ANIl

.. ....... 1 i .. u u Liin.iv unui 1 uriner nonce. ;
flee. Old Church of England canons t j r Pey, W. M.
dating back to 1102 forbid the wor-; n t. -A,iam i

Mr. W. T. Dupree, manager of the

Citra Fruit Company, who was m

Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor have re- town today, gave a most encouraging

turned home from a three-days' visit report of the orange market. His

at their home on Lake Weir. company this week shipped to New

York two cars of fruit from the fa

Celerv today at Fort Kine Confec- mous Mockingbird and Pineapple

tionery. Phone 596. 22-2t groves, receiving $4. per dox i. o

b. One car brought ?1792.92 and the

Mrs. S. L. Keeffe has returned home other $1596.39. Next week the com-

f rom a month's stay with her daugh- pany expects to ship eight carloads

ter; Mrs. J. M. Jackson in Winston- of this unsurpassed fruit.

Salem, N. C

FOR" RENT Farm containing 320

ship of wells without the bishop's per- j
mission, attributing the custom to j

BUILDER

Careful estimates made cn all cow-

tract vork. Gives more and better

OHUSOALJONDiTlOll
and Actir.j Pains m Her Back,
WlicJi Cardm RcEeTed.

FOR RENT Fursftohed roonvs fcr
light housekeeping.. Apply at- CCS
East Second street. 21-fi

t,, i,, ,,- I ork f i r the money than any other
Fresh vegetable? ar.J fruits at all ntf. Q in Am

worship of the fountain as a symbol l'me--- ri- t-oniectionery longe,
of the source of life. It was pointed s ttock, cor. Ft. Kin-r Ave. and O.-ceola
out then that the naming of wells was St. Phone 590. 22-tf j
as old as the days of the Patriarchs; I

that Abraham and Isaac are both

spoken of in the Bible as having done ",., y. Onor,: lf -r T0
so. but that worshipping them was aj-"- OJJC Vla.lL y lo

different matter.

DESIRED TO TAKE THE VEIL

! Rebuilding

Federal bread always has that
, good old home-made taste. Try our

cinnamon rolls, too. 19-Ct

acres under high state of cultiva cultivation.
tion. cultivation. Six miles south of Ocala on
orange avenue. Frank Moses,
Ocala. 22-3t

Mr. J. R .Burdette, one of Mr. Mack

Taylor's efficient salesmen, yesterday J NOTICE of ANIMALS IMPOUNDED

sold to Mr. Stewart Ramev of Citra a

Dodee touring car. I To Whom It May Concern:

This is to certify that I have this

Oldest Daughter of Thomas Jefferson
Attracted by Quiet Life Within
Convent Walls.

I

(Did Shoes

Onr hmc candips r hnnnA tn nloac Kay placed in the city pound the fol

" I. -i : i i.:v. 1.

anyone. Norris and Crown Log Cabin 'owing aescnoea anjm, uvC

rolls. The Court Pharmacy. 19-fit ? KtTT,

Oc-Qla rnntrarv tr the ordinances of

Mrs. R. Malever of Charlotte, N. C, j Htv

is here on a visit to the homes of her Tm vprliny5 no mark

brother and .sister, Mr. Joseph Mai- The owners thereof, Sr their agents.

ever and Mrs. a. uoidman. rA all wbom it. mav concern, are!

hereby notified that if the animals are

Salt and fresh water fish, oysters, I not claimed and all expenses of taking

shrimp, etc., at CITY FISH MARKET, and impounding thereof are not paid

Ft. King Ave., phone 158. 27-tf vithm three days from date hereof,

to-wrt: On the zoth day-ot January,

Miss Elizabeth Yowell returned to U?21, I will sell the same to the high-
I A A.I

her home at Orlando today after a est and &est Diaaer, saia saie xo iae
pleasant visit in the city, a guest at place between the hours of 11 a. m.
the home of Miss Eloise Henry. and J ?' m' ?n at the Clt

.-uuiiu ill uutia, x' iui lua.

' Henry Gordon,
Marshal City of Ocala.
C A. Holloway, Impounder It

Delicate toilet waters that milady
will find pleasing and fragrant at the
' Court Pharmacy. 19 6t

. Mr. Ben Rheinauer left this after

noon for New York city, where he will
be for the next few weeks, purchasing

the spring stock for Rheinauer & Co.

WATER "CURES" OLD BELIEF

Just received sea bass weighing

from three to twelve pounds, for bak

ing purposes. City Fish Market.

Phone 158. tf

Mrs. W. R. Lambert of Dallas, Tex.,

ai rived in Ocala this afternoon to

spend the next several weks at the

home of her sister, Mrs. J. P. Gallo

way.

Fresh oysters and full line of fresh

vegetables and fruits at all times.

Cook's Market and Grocery. Phone

43. 7-tf

in Both Ancient and Modern Day

Fountains Have Been Considered
Pools of Healing.

When you drink mineral water do
you do it because you believe in Its

curative properties or because you are

superstitious? Or both?

Extraordinary virtue has been at attributed
tributed attributed to the waters of pools and
streams by nearly all peoples of all

times. Among the modern Greeks to

day we find the remnants of the old

belief that the water from the Grotto

of Macedonia would cure all those
who drank if they entered the cave
with a lamp or torch in one hand and
a pitcher Jn the Qther. filled the pitch-

Martha Jefferson, oldest daughter
of Thomas Jefferson, third President
of the United States, came near to be being
ing being a catholic sister. She was a stu student
dent student at the school of Abbaye de Pan Pan-themont
themont Pan-themont at the time the French Revo Revolution
lution Revolution was in progress.- The daring
and flippant infidelity of the French
frightened and disgusted her, and she
clung to the calm and serene life of
the convent with all her strength. Her
mother had taught her in the ways

of the Church of England, but the sur surroundings
roundings surroundings at the school overreached
this, and she decided to become a
nun.

She wrote to her father asking his
permission to adopt the veil. No
answer came for several days, and
then Jefferson appeared in person.
He greeted the girl with a tender

smile, interviewed the abbess, and
then came out and told the girl to
pack .her things. Her school life
was ended at that moment, and the
next day she was introduced to so society
ciety society and made the mistress of her
father's household. She declared year
afterward that neither she nor her
father had ever alluded to the sub subject
ject subject by a single word from that
6&js on.

MUMlEm
10,000 Bushel Baskets with Tops and
Cushions, Wire Handles;- New
and O. K. Price f. o. b. Ocala
$2.40 Dozen

2C.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.

i

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

YOU SAVE MONEY

Cn your shoe bills by having us re

build your old shoes. Oar charges are
moderate, and we ruarante3 satiifac- j

tion.
MAZON & CO.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig'f
Drug Store

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

EQUIPMENT

ll

No. 15 North Ocean SL,
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

TX ASSESSOR'S ITIRRART

RAILROAD SCHEDULES i

Arrival and departure of pus?cr.'.-t
ira ns at OCALA UNION STATION

ine ionowing cnMuie nfurc pu- j
lished as information and not jmar- i

anteed. !-3J
i Eastern Stardard Tin:-) !,:;
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD ::5

How to Know. Poetry.

We literates have been taught to S :17 pm

read poetry, and taught also that it
Is highly commendable to enjoy it. In
order to know what kind of poetry
. ill i a 1

ougni 10 De especially eujoyeu, we rruu :15 ani

other books, written Dy critics, in or

Lea- e
:15 am Jacksonville-N'York

:55 pm
:17 pm

2:15 am
:15 am

Jacksonville:
Jacksonville
i'etersturo:
Tampa
Manatee-

Arrive
2:10am
1:34 am
4:15 pm
4 :0 trr.
2:10am

X. February, 1921

) Mart el. Is. Afternoon

.Cotton Plant. 1st Afternoon
.Heldtvllle. 2nd Morninjc
.Dunnellon. 2nd Afternoon
. liomfn. 3rd i .. .Mornlngr
.Blitchton. 4th Mornln
.Kmathla. 4th Afternoon
.Kendrlck. 7th Morn In
.Martin. 7th Afternoon

8th Mornlnjc
? Red.iick. 8th Afternoon

. .KalrneM. ?th Morning
. Fleminton. 9th Afternoon
. .rvntral. 10th Morning
. .OHser. -10th Afternoon
..Mcintosh. 11th Morning

. .Oranite lAke, 11th ....'Afternoon
. .Shady. 14th Mornlnp
..Santos. 14th Afternoon
. .TVllevleu-. 15th Mornlntr
..Pedro, 16th Morning
. Hummer field, 16th Afternoon

. . .Candler. 17th .-. Morning:
.Oklawaha, 17th Afternoon
1 1: Kastlake. 18th Morning

no
, 7
21
21
21
! 8

Houston. Tens. Mrs. C D. Cook, of
112 Vhitty Street, this city, recently
said: "About four months after my
iirriag-?, I . ; Is gin suffering nmci
pain, and knew that my condition was
unusual, but couldn't just decide what
was wrohg. I cad to so to bed. . ;
"All across ray brxk and tips wera
pains, pulling and aching -until I could
hardly sit up. I stayed in bed a few
days. My husband Lad beard of Car Car-dui
dui Car-dui ... so I told him te might et it.
"After I had teken Cardul a feir
days. I was up. I took five bottles and
haven't been In bed tlneC" for this
trouble, for if I hare the least symp symptoms
toms symptoms of this trouble I, get Cardul and
take it In time.
"I haTe a numtr of friends who
Have used Cardul, and they recommend
it very highly."
The experience of this Texas lady
is similar to that related by thousands
of other women.
Cardul Is purely rentable, and mild
and gentle in its action. Cardul may
be the very' medicine you need If suf suffering
fering suffering with womanly troubles.
Take CarduL NC-1SI

FOR SALE Newell Sanders three three-disk
disk three-disk light tractor plow; can b

changed to a two-disk; only been
used two days; cant tell it from
new, $100. D. N. Mathews, Ocala;"
Fla. 21-t

WANTED Maid for general hoc
work. Apply "H, care the Star of office.
fice. office. -- 2l-$t

FOR SALE One 1920 BulcV touring,
car- in perfect condition, also one

1917 Dodge. Apply. Box 640, Mk
anopy, Fla. 17

IHERO-COLA WOODYARD We art
prepared to furnish oak or pine
wood for either stove or fireplac
on short notice. We deliver your
money's worth promptly. Give os a
trial order. Chero-Cola Wood yard,
phone 167. 26-lm
LOST Wrist watch with gold link
bracelet. Finder return to Miss
Maudie Blalock at Frank's store and
receive reward. 20-3t

FARM WANTED Would like U
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" Evening Star. 3-18t.

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

Ocala Chanter Kn O V. R

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.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
clothing Si Shoe Company. Every Every-h.ng
h.ng Every-h.ng we sell is guaranteed. We're
.ghting for QUALITY not prices, tf

UNCLASSIFIED -ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED.' LOST. TOUND, FOR
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Rates: Six line. Trprimnm one time,
25c; three timet, 5vc; ui times, 75c;
one month, $3. Payable in advance.

:05 nm Tanina-St. PotrsLrir 4 :17 nm 1

der to understand what the poetry; ati.aktip iiiast live u It li

Arrive

1-1 Wt-ii-d.lflln 18th tf(rnnnn

1:17 p.n io ii. .Moss" Bluff. 21st Morning

. KIfctra. 21st Afternoon
.(.ynne, 22nd Morning
.Conner. 22nd Afternoon
. T".rrank. 23rd Morning
.Fort Mcl'oy, 23rd Afternoon

i:urekB. 24th Morning

that ought to be admired means, we LeaTe

read other books by professional 2:12 pm Jacksonviile-N'York 2:48 am -.Vi

grammarians. y me lime we uae :4o pm JkKonvuIe-iiainsvWIe .l:ij jir ju Orange Springs, 24th. .Afternoon
finished this preparatory reading, we! 6:42 am Jkfenville-Ciuviil..- 10:13 nm. is 'itra. 2f,th Morning

are somewhat confused. We are in Z:4, am isU'ttsbrg-Lukeiand 2:i2sm VVh0nv th Mo ne

n r. r T 1 j - -

a:ao pm rsr.i ois rp-i.u ::in i :.... rm l..

doubt as to what poetry actually is,
and how it differs from prose. In this

predicament we fall back on the print

er.

3

7:10 am Dunriellon-Wilcnx

7;2:am I)uneiiun-LkeIatul 11.03 cc.

If every line begins with a cap-! . tn

ital letter, we assume that it Is Po-l4:4f,

etry. Samuel MeChord Crothers in

the Atlantic Monthly.

pm

Gainesvillo

Ocala All of March

I have ht-en unable to get assessment

blanks, thus the delay In publishing my
itinerary. I want 'to urge every tax tax-icver
icver tax-icver t nu-et me and make returns of
hi- T.roi.trty. W. I COLBERT,

Tax Assessor.

ll:5Uai 2l-r.t-wky

Mondav. Wednesday Friday. i

"Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday. I Get the habit ot reading the ads.

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES Gilt Gilt-edged
edged Gilt-edged proposition for a man of en energy
ergy energy and initiative. County repre repre-rentative
rentative repre-rentative drrivc !. A !e2:i!:ato nni
practical proposition; will not inter

fere with present employment.
Write for particulars to Favorite
Manufacturing Co., Tair.ia Fla.
mon-th-sat

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-tt

FOR SALE Five room house and

bath room; large lot; in fine neigh neighborhood,
borhood, neighborhood, Wenona street, near high
school. Price very low. L. M. Mur-.
ray. Holder block. Ocala. 20-Ct

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

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

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 Brod-erick,
erick, Brod-erick, phone 306. 19-3t
WOOD Giles .Wood Yard. Seasoned
oak or pine wood for either stove er
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 car in good condition,
price $350; 1919 Ford roadster in
fine condition with good tires, price
$325. James Engesser, Ocala. 19-t

FOR SALE Farm 120 acres pf muck
r land and citrus soil in cultivation,
all equipped. Ten acres ready for
citrus grove. Some trees now grow grow-ing.
ing. grow-ing. Will sell all or part to suit pur purchaser.
chaser. purchaser. Also six-room house fur
nished. E. J. Ethridge, Stanton,
Florida. 20-3t

Circle No. 1 of the Methodist Mis

siohafy Society will met with Mrs. jf?
J. W. Crosby Monday afternoon at

3:30 o'clock. All members are I ?VZ

earnestly requested to be present.

Berlin-Jones and Crane's box sta stationery
tionery stationery in endless variety at the
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 19-6t

Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Beal and little

daughter of Arcadia, spent this week

in the city, guests of Mr. and Mrs. J.

P. Galloway and family at their home. I
They returned to Arcadia this after

noon.

AM

Our special ice cream for Sunday

will be pineapple; also have straw

berry, chocolate and vanilla. Delivered
any time. Fresh Martha Washington
pecan roll, $1 per pound. Phone 580
or 558. THE VOGUE. It

On Friday January 28th, 1921, at 10 A. M. in Ocala, Florida

Pure grapefruit and orange jelly,
"a Florida product," at the Fort King
Confectionery. Phone 596. 22-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Morgan Cardwell of
Indiana, who are touring the state,
are in the city on a .visit to their rela relatives,
tives, relatives, Mr. and Mrs. David Stevenson,
rf Nashville, Tenn., who are winter wintering
ing wintering in Ocala.

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
yon want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p. m. Owned and operated by
Americans. tf

Prof. G. J. Parrish of the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern College of Auburn, Ga., and
E. S. Muckley of the United Christian
Missionary Society of St. Louis, Mo.,
who are in the city, will speak at the
Christian church tomorrow morning
at the regular morning service by in invitation
vitation invitation of the pastor, J. G. Waggoner.
To guard against colds and other
infections make a practice of using a
daily gargle. Get an atomizer at the
Court Pharmacy. 19-6t
The Spanish-American war veterans
held a meeting last night. After bus

iness was over, they were guests of
T A.

-uai, uimmanaer Uary at .a supper

served at Hunter's cafe. After the

eats had disappeared, a social session

took place, and many "Do you re re-niember"s
niember"s re-niember"s were passed over the cof coffee
fee coffee and cigars.

' Fresh vegetables and fruits at all
times. Ft. King Confectionery Yonge
block, cor. Ft. King Ave. and Osceola

The estate of J. C. Boozer, consisting of
one-half interest in 112x114 feet of corner block
54 s. w., of old survey of Ocala, facing Metropoli Metropolitan
tan Metropolitan Bank, at the corner of Magnolia and Second
streets.
All of the south half of Lot No. 9, Caldwell's
addition to Ocala, located at corner of Watula
and Fifth streets.

Lot 27x112 feet with two story wooden
building thereon occupied by Spencer & Roberts,
fronting on Exposition or West Broad.
All of Block 24, old survey of Ocala, front fronting
ing fronting Washington and North Oklawaha Street, on
which are now located 3 houses, occupied by
negro tenants.
N. W. one-fourth of lot 2, block 78, old sur survey
vey survey of Ocala, corner of Adams and Osceola
streets, with negro tenant houses, now occupied.

North two-thirds of lot 3, block Y of Allred's
addition to Oala, fronting on Dixie Highway,
just across the street from Teuton's brick store
All of block 28, Cline's addition to Ocala,
with negro houses thereon.
- Lot 3, block 20, Cline's addition, with house
on same, fronting on railroad:

. We also have a few other small pieces of Negro property in which there
is a part interest which will be sold at the same time. Each piece of this
property will be sold for the high dollar on terms of 1-3 cash, balance 1 and
two years with 8 per cent interest payable annually. We will sell each
piece of property on the.lot and will show, you exactly what you are buying.
Sale will start promptly at 10 a.m. and the first piece to be sold will be at the
corner of Magnolia and Second Streets, and from here to .each piece, as nfTred
above, until all are sold. At 3 p. m. on same day we will sell 51 acres of

land located near Captain S. R. Pyles home fnthe country, eleven acres
lying just in front of his home and the other 40 acres lying in the hammock.
This property belongs to the Allen estate and is being sold for a division
among the heirs. Same terms as on other property. Our Mr. Felton will be
at the Harrington Hall Hotel and will be glad to show interested parties
over any of these properties. All of these properties- will be sold for the
highest dollar, and remember you make the price.

EASY TERMS, 1-3 cash, balance in 1 and 2 years. FREE Band Concerts and Dollar Bills, FREE

' FeMoe Keaflfiy- Annettfl(D)ini Ciranpaiiiy
ATLANTA, Sales Managers and Auctioneers V GEORGIA

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