The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05790

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
VENINQ-
WEATHER FORECAST
Generally fair tonights
and Wednesday, except
showers in extreme north
portion.
TEMPERATURE
This morning. Am.
This afternoon, 74.
VOL 27
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JANUARY. 25. 1!)21
SO. 20

OCALA

AM

WILL BE GUEST OF

II
Second Visit of Last Year's Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Standard Bearer to
the White House
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 22. James M.
Cox, democratic nominee for the
presidency in the November elections,
will be received by President Wilson
tomorrow moaning, it was announced
at the White House today. It will be
the second visit of the former demo democratic
cratic democratic presidential candidate to the
White House, the first having been
made soon' after Mr. Cox was nomi-i
nated at San Francisco last July.
Mr. Cox continued today to receive
calls from democratic leaders and
other friends in Washington. He and
his wife plan to remain here for sev several
eral several days.
COAL MEN THIEVES SAYS SEN-
' ATOR CALDER
" The opinion that the American peor
pie were mulcted of a billion and a
half dollars last year by men in the
coal trade, was expressed today by
Senator Calder, republican, of New
York, who was a witness before the
Senate committee considering his bill
for regulation of the coal industry.
PUT THE GAFF TO THE PACKERS
Washington, Jan. 25. By a margin
of thirteen votes, the Senate late yes
terday passed the long fought bill for
federal regulation of the meat pack packers
ers packers and other agencies of the live
stock industry.
The vote was 46 to 33 and the legis legislation,
lation, legislation, the center of bitter contro controversy
versy controversy for a decade, now goes to the
House with its supporters hopeful of
final action during the present session
of Congress. A special rule to expe expedite
dite expedite House action is to be sought.
ANOTHER INVESTIGATION
Investigation of the lumber price
and supply situation on the basis of
the recent Federal Trade Commission
report on the activities of lumber as association
sociation association will be started next wees,
bv the Senate reconstruction commit
tee."
RELATIVE POPULATIONS
The negro population of Roanoke,
Va., is 9300, an increase of 22 per cent
over 1910: the white population is
5300. The negro population of Kan
sas City, Mo., is 3706, an increase of
30 per cent. The negro population of
Camden, N. J., is 8513, an increase of
40 per cent. The negro population of
Youngstown, Ohio, is 6660, an increase
of 244 per cent.
SHOULD BE LAW
IN EVERY STATE
Heavy Punishment for Landlords Who
Won't Have Children in
Their Houses
Lansing, Mich., Jan. 25. A bill
making refusal of a landlord to rent
his property to families with children
punishable by $100 fine and ninety
days imprisonment has been introduc introduced
ed introduced in the lower house of the Michigan
legislature.
PLENTY OF SUCKERS
DOWN THAT WAY
, Rockledge, Jan. 25. Mr. Harding
planned to leave here early this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and expected to arrive at Vero
before dark. The party now is ex
pected to delay fishing until after ar
rival at Miami.
EXCITEMENT SUBSIDED AT
WARRENTON AND NORLINA
Warrenton, Jan. 25-Last night
passed quietly here and at Norlina,
where a race clash Sunday was fol followed
lowed followed by the lynching of two negroes
taken from the jail here early yes
terday. The home guard patrolled
Warrenton through the night, while
armed citizens were in charge at Nor
lina.
BRITISH AMBASSADOR TO
AMERICA IN PARIS
Paris, Jan. 25. Sir Auckland
Gedes, ambassador to the United
States, called home from Washington
for conferences, arrived in Paris this
morning to confer here with Premier
Lloyd George.
Mrs. Harry Boaher is entertaining
her mother, Mrs. Newberry of Cler
mont.
Fresh vegetables and fruits at all
times. Ft. King Confectionery Yonge
block, cor. Ft. King Ave. and Osceola

PRESIDE

T

St. Phone 596. 22-tf

ULTIMATUM BROKE
SOCIALISTS UP

Twenty-One Conditions Promulgated
by Head Bolshevik Hare Met
with Negative Response
(Associated Press)
New York, Jan. 24. Nicolai Le Le-nine's
nine's Le-nine's ultimatum to the socialists of
the world, giving them the "21 condi conditions"
tions" conditions" to which they must subscribe
before they can be. received into the
third or communist internationale. of
Moscow, has met with a widespread,
if in many cases negative, response.
It indicates a decided split in the
ranks of the socialist party in many
countries judging by reports from
abroad.
In the fifteen nations where such
opinions have been expressed, four
have been unqualifiedly against enter
ing the third internationale. one is
undecided, three are divided and seven
ir. favor are opposed by determined
minorities.
Lenine demanded, among other
things, that socialist organizations
must purge themselves of all mod moderates,
erates, moderates, defy all national laws, under undermine
mine undermine armies, gain control of the
press, throw off the allied "yoke,"
promote a world economic crisis, con
demn any league of nations, aid the
soviet government and abandon for
the blood and fire of "red revolution"
all conservative social democratic
programs.
Action on the bolshevik dictator's
terms has been taken as follows:
United States. National executive
committee of socialist party in refus
ing to recommend affiliation said-
We concede to the Russian comrades
the right to formulate their own in
ternal policies without interference
from any other section of the working
class movement of the world. What
we concede to them we claim for our-
serves. Every resolution adopted by
our party implies or claims this right
for the American movement."
England. Leaders of British labor
party and trades union congress, in
appeal to socialist and communist
parties of world urged efforts to "re
constitute the internationale on u
non-sectional basis."
Italy. Executive comittee of -Ital
ian socialist party voted to adhere to
internationale principles and appealed
to Lenine for aid but he warned them
they must first eliminate the reform-
st or conservative element.
I Germany. Independent socialists,
at a conference in Halle in October,
voted to adhere to the third interna internationale
tionale internationale program, the vote being 237
to 156. Great disorder marked the
session and a number of delegates
bolted the conference. A month pre previously
viously previously independent socialists at a
convention in Berlin went on record
against bolshevism. f
France. Socialists split into three
actions following convention atJ
burs on December 29. at which a mo
tion by the left wing to join the third
internationale without reservations
received 3208 votes, winning by a
large majority. The centre and right
groups oppose the elimination of con
servative leaders.
Spain. Socialist congress voted in
favor of the bolshevist program last
June but no definite action was taken
until September when Marcelino Do Domingo
mingo Domingo and his followers pledged ad
herence to Lenine and his rule of the
proletariat.
Switzerland. Executive committee of
the Swiss socialist party refused al allegiance
legiance allegiance to the Lenine program. The
party approved the committee's stand
tut a split followed over the question
of joining the third internationale.
China. A socialist party reeferndum

resulted in a majority of socialists hen plans were started for the or or-xegistering
xegistering or-xegistering their approval of the Mos- anization of a fourth internationale.

cow aictaiorsnip dux a small minority
opposes adherence to Lenine.
Argentina. Delegates to the na-
rational socialist convention on Jan-
nary 10, by a vote in the ratio of three
to one, rejected a proposal to accept
Lenine's terms and decided not to
send envoys to Russia to study soviet-
a.
ism.
Sweden. Extreme socialists and
laborites favor world revolution. In
dependent socialists in 1919 voted to
loin the third internationale.
Norway. Resolutions advocating
creation of a revolutionary regime

based on the soviet system were! No official expression of opinion on.o.es' Aid society oi me rresoyi
passed at the last 'socialist congress. ,the Lenine ultimatum has so far been church served the excellent repast.
Scandinavian workers' congress in made by socialist or communist bodies Mr. Ross made a few remarks appre appre-session
session appre-session at Copenhagen, however, by a in the following countries: Canada, ciative of Florida.

vote of 385 to 15, rejected the Norwe-
gian socialist proposal to enter the.
Moscow internationale and denounc-

WILL PROVE
MARION COUNTY'S
INTRINSIC WORTH

Exhibition Truck of Mr. J. C. Howell
Being Equipped and Almost
Ready to Start Out
The following is a list of those do donating
nating donating to Mr. J. C. Howell for the
purpose of preparing and supporting
the exhibition truck of Marion county
products to be carried over the state
by Mr. Howell:
Pasteur & Johnson $ 10.00
H. A.. Waterman 10.00
Arlo Box Co 10.00
T. T. Munroe 10.00
J. C. Johnson 10.00
Cash 5.00
Thomas & Pasteur 5.00
Rogers-Wilson Realty Co 10.00
E. C. Bennett 10.00
Nathan Mayo 10.00
C. E. Simmons 5.00
II. W. Ragland 2.50
A. A. Matthews 5.00
Ocala Auto & Garage Co 10.00
E. C. Beuchler 10.00
Walkley & Barnett 5.00
If. B. Masters Co 5.00
4l.l.einauer & Co. 5.00 j
Mack Taylor 2,50 i
O. K. Teapot Grocery 10.00
PHlans & Smith 10.00
Ocala Steam Laundry 10.00
W. H. Marks 2.50
Jrmes Hall 10.00
J. G. Baskin 5.00
E. L. Wartmann 5.00
C. A. Sumner : 10.00
Jchn Kendif 5.00
Lake Weir Washed Sand Co... 10.00
Mrs. Kate Howell 10.00
American Cafe 10.00
Ocala Manufacturing Co 10.00

George MacKay & Co 10.00;" u "r 31 e nopPltame
Charles Howell 10.00 home of Mrs' J' W Crosbv on 0kla"
C. M. Thomas 2.50 j?ha. ?venue- The tinB was open-
T. D. Lancaster Jr 2.50 'd th ffnpture reading and prayer
j a Talton 2.50i y Buhrman, and quite an inter-

O. H. Rogers 2.50
Charles Murphy 2.50
Mr. Swain 5.00
$275.00
Total expenditures:
Cost of car to Murphy
Motor Company
Cost of painting to Swaim.
Work on car and body....
200.00
50.00
20.00
$270.00

Mr. Ed Carmichael will donate $10lookin after those in need- Sixteen
ner week for the fall lene-th of timeimembers and four visitors were pres-

that car is out on advertising cam campaign.
paign. campaign. E I
Miss Shelton Souter has returned
from a week-end visit in Jacksonville.
Every piece of the Boozer property
must be sold and you will be the loser
if you do not attend this sale. Any Anything
thing Anything you want to. know, ask Mr. Fel Fel-ton
ton Fel-ton at Harrington Hall. He is .here
to answer questions. 24-
ed what it characterized as Lenine's
"barbaric terroist regime."
Holland. Dutch socialists in confer confer-erce
erce confer-erce on October 27 decided to defer
action on the Lenine ultimatum.
Belgium. Socialists rejected the
overtures of third internationale lead
ers and declared their purpose of pre preserving,
serving, preserving, independence of action.
Austria. Extreme socialists after
accepting membership in the third in international
ternational international broke off -relations with
Moscow on November 8, the social
democrats passing resolutions con condemning
demning condemning the Lenin e-Trotzky regime
as designed to "disrupt trade union unionism."
ism." unionism." Mexico. "Communist congress. of
the Mexican proletariat" in Mexico
tint; .tiaVavait tvicwiia.
Citv SeDtember 19 ended in disorder
Bolshevism previously had been en
dorsed by some of the speakers. Rad Radicalism
icalism Radicalism reported spreading in Yuca Yucatan
tan Yucatan where property of opponents of
.bolshevism has been dynamited
i The Baltic states went on record
j against sovietism when the social
democratic congress at Riga on Dec.
A A V .r
18-20 rejected aanerence xo me aios-
.cow program by a large majority.
, While the socialists of Strasburg
.voted adherence to Lenine, the French
agricultural federation announced it
would expel an xnose wno-pieagea a.
. . i 1 1 J
legiance to him.
Australia, isew zaiana, rorrogai.
China, Japan, Colombia, Venezuela or
Peru. .

ATHENS

WELL INSURED
Damage to the Town from
Night's Fire Can Soon be
. Repaired
Last
(Associated Press)
Athens, Ga.. Jan. 25. A large part
of the Athens downtown business dis district
trict district is a mass of smouldering ruins
tocay and it is estimated that the fire
which early this morning swept clean
three city blocks and damaged adjoin adjoining
ing adjoining buildings had destroyed property
valued at more than three million
dollars. No loss of life has been re-
ported.

Fire of undetermined origin broketary points out. to give momentum to
out shortly after midnight and five .the progress that has been made In

iivuis idier mrougn me comoinea ei
forts of firemen from Atlanta, this
end other cities succeeded in gaining
control.
The rapid spread of the blaze is
id to have been due to the explosion
of gasoline drums in the Joseph build
ing on Wall street, which wa? occu occupied
pied occupied by a motor company.
PROPERTY LOSS $2,000,000
Latest estimates after an examina
tion of the debris today placed the loss
at approximately two million dollars.
jand the property owners are said to
be well protected by insurance.'
Chief McCorman of the Athens fire
department, is the only casualty re reported.
ported. reported. He fell from a ladder and is
in a hospital in a serious condition.
While the origin of the fire is still
undetermined, it is believed the flames
started in a restaurant.
MISSIONARY MEETING
Circle No. 1 of the missionary so-
jciety of the Methodist church met
i f-j.. .1 ....
iestin c meet-in c -a.-a a VioM Vow nffind
0 - - - -J a.ava. V.
were elected for the ensuing year, re reports
ports reports on the work were turned in by
the various members and other busi business
ness business was transacted.
It was decided at this meeting for
the circle to meet at the church on the
second Monday to form a sewing cir circle,
cle, circle, each member being asked to bring
some garment to make and donate to
raise funds for the purchase of more
material to carry on the work of
ent. One new member was enrolled.
After the business of the afternoon
was disposed of, the hostess served
refreshments consisting of lemon ice,
cake and hot coffee and a pleasant so
cial hour ensued.
Mrs. O. T. Green extended an invi invitation
tation invitation to the circle to meet at her
home on the next fourth Monday.
NOTICE TO ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
will entertain the members of Amity
lodge, Inverness, tonight at the hall
in the Condon building. There will be
work in the second and third degrees.
light refreshments will be served
after the session. All members of
Tulula and visiting brethren are espe
cially invited to be n hand.
T. C. Carter, N. G.
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
Remember when you buy at auction
you make the price we make the
terms, and the high dollar gets the
property. 24-
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Ditto arrived
from Versailles, Ky, Monday, and are
ia their regular winter quarters,
rooming with Mrs. T. M. Moore and
taking their' meals at the Arms
House. With them came Messrs. J.
H. Frazier and J. C. 'Dawson, also of
Versailles. They are welcome guests.
Mr. Hugh Ross of Jackson, Tenn
brother of Mrs. Margaret Thompson,
and visiting Dr. Chace and family,
- was .e Ku. M
' .1 .4- Va T?svtr I IT K Q t
jus uy
$200 will buy two Ford cars. Ad Address
dress Address Carroll Motors Co.. city. 25-3t

ANNUAL

ME

BOARD OE TRADE
Will be Held Thursday Night of this
Week at 8 O'clock and Some De De-cisive
cisive De-cisive Action Must be Taken
The annual meeting of the Marion
County Board of Trade will be held
Thursday night of this week at 8
o'clock. At this meeting the report of
the work of the organization during
the year is made and officers for the
new year are elected. The Marion
County Board of Trade is the only
commercial organization in Marion
county. The organization also takes
on added importance at this time be
cause its work is needed, as the secre
the city and county since the close of
the world war. The policy of the or organization
ganization organization for the year is largely de determined
termined determined by the annual meeting. It is
expected, therefore, that the atten-
jdance Thursday night will be in keep-
ing with the importance of the meet
ing.
A president, vice-president, treas treasurer
urer treasurer and board of governors will be
chosen by the members Thursday
ni?ht. The secretary is employed by
the board of governors.
A number of most important re results
sults results have been obtained by the Board
of Trade during the past year, as will
be pointed out in the report of the
secretary to be read at the annual
meeting.
INVESTIGATING CAUSE
OF TnE EXPLOSION
Memphis, Jan. 25. An investiga investigation
tion investigation by federal agents, officials of the
oil company and the city is under way
to determine the cause of yesterday's
explosion. The death list stood at ten
today, all negroes. Several of the
score or more injured are reported in
a critical condition at hospitals.
MILLION DOLLAR FIRE
IN NEW HAVEN
New Haven, Conn., Jan. 25. Fire
which destroyed several business
buildings in Chapel street here early
today caused a million dollars damage.
The flames were brought under con control
trol control after three hours' work by fire firemen
men firemen in a zero temperature.
Miss Estelle McAteer, one of the
Dunnellon high school faculty, was a
vrcek-end visitor to her parents and
other relatives.
Mr. B. Hahn of Sturgeon Bay, Wis.,
has just reached Ocala for his third
winter here. Mr. Hahn, who purchas purchased
ed purchased a farm on the Dunnellon road' two
seasons ago, has great faith in the
future of Florida and thinks-much of
Marion county, so much so that he
has been trying to induce many of his
Wisconsin friends to locate in this
county. Mr. Hahn and friends start started
ed started from Wisconsin for Florida in an
automobile, but on account of bad
roads in Georgia, had to ship the car
from Huntsville, Ala, to Jacksonville,
where he drove to Ocala by way of
Palatka and Hawthorn. Mr. Hahn's
son, Mr. W. Hahn, has been looking
after the farm here. Other members
of the family are expected down a
1'ttle later.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Nothing & Shoe Company. Every-
fc.ng we sell is guaranteed. We're
.ghting for QUALITY not prices tf
The many friends of the family of
Mr. J. V. Tarver will learn with deep
regret of the critical illness pf Mrs.
Tarver. It is much feared that this
beloved woman will not be on earth
lut a few days longer. During the
residence of this family in Ocala, Mrs
Tarv er has been an invalid, but a more
catient sufferer or Christian woman
was never known. Mr. and Mrs.' Tar
vrr's son, Mr. John Tarver, who is
making his home in Arkansas, is ex
pected to arrive on any train.
Mrs. T. M. Moore had for her week
Frances Starr and Mr. Raymond Starr
of Jacksonville and Mrs. Pen. Watson
cf Philadelphia.
Mrs. J. A. Morrow of Dallas, Tex.,
arrived this afternoon to pay a visit
to her nephew; Mr. R. R. Carroll. Mrs.
Morrow has rooms at the home of
Mrs. Robert 'Marsh, and before re returning
turning returning home will visit other relatives
at Miami. This is her first visit to
Florida and of course she is delighted
with our climate, having left snow on
the ground at Dallas'.

XTra V" A Hirirvin. i ms jnsw
- ... mm- T

" , stnctions as xo territory and a eana eana-Stckes
Stckes eana-Stckes and Mr. Tell Blalock of Mica-j
nopy are guests of Mrs. T. M. Moore., J (Concluded on Fourth Page)

FINAL EXTRA OFEER
IS 11017 III Eff ECT

Doable Votes Will be Given on Each
Subscription Turnetf in on or Defer
February 2nd Onlj a Few More
Weeks Remain for Ambitious U
Win.
The second and final vote offer to
bo allowed in the mammoth popularity
and subscription contest, now run running
ning running on the Daily and Weekly Star,
is now in effect and during the next
ten days double votes will be allowed
en every subscription turned in. Of
course, subscriptions do not count as
many votes as were allowed during
the opening period, but each subscrip subscription
tion subscription now is worth two. taken after the
second of February. -Thus, during' the
opening period, a one-eyar subscrip subscription
tion subscription on which averaged 15,000 votes,
only counts 10,000 voted during "this
period, and during the closing period
only 5000' votes will be allowed. This
is positively the last extra vote offer
to bevallowed as after the close of this
offer, nothing will be given except the
original schedule and under no cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances will this rule be broken.
Some of the candidates have been ad advised
vised advised by misinformed friends that it
would be advisable to hold their sub subscriptions
scriptions subscriptions till the close of the contest.
This would indeed be foolish, as twice
as many votes are allowed now as
will be allowed the closing period.
tofrteir r
on which ,8 printed on each sub subscription
scription subscription receipt book.
lisheTn ray.Venin? Md pub"
Mar. The count this week promise,
to create considerable interest!
ny of the candidates' fri
hoping to see their favorite candidS
tte coveted pl,ce. Ttt. w?i
las count of votes to be made m &
nallotmg from then on will be secret!
The reason for this is obvious as U
WlU end to eliminate all chance" of
speculation of none of ttTcoE
testants know how many vote. Z
Possible has been done all thronghSe
campa.gn to protect the interest, of
w T e'.and the "update, who
win tha 1
v,uu pnzes are roine- tr.
re the ones who have srnrTv-
most subscribers. The closing rule,
or the campaign are unique, in the fact
that all subscriptions taken during th.
closine Deriti of
' . ujp.gn are to
be placed m a sealed ballot box, not
to be opened until after th
judges have declared the campaign
closed. Each candidal thTfnr
receive the prize to which she U en entitled,
titled, entitled, and in accordance with the
amount of work done.
THIS PERIOD VERY IMPORTANT
Each candidate should acquaint her
self with the 'new vote schedule which
in effect today and try and take
advantage of the double vote offer.
When it is taken into consideration
that each subscription now is worth
two after the close of this period, it
is readily seen just how important
this period is and why it is necessary
lor the ambitious to take advantage
of each day of the double vote offer.
Bear in mind that no other extra
vote offer, of any kind will be allowed
during the contest.
RURAL CANDIDATES ARE DOING
GOOD WORK
One of the surprise, of the cam
paign so far ha. been the showing
made by the rural and out of town
candidates. So far each of the ladies
nominated have held their own and it
is an assured fact that all of the can candidates
didates candidates are going to fight to the but,
and to try picking, the winner will b
an impossible task. The circulation
of the Star is leaping forward in
leaps and bounds, in every section of
the county, thus making the Star the
best advertising medium rn this sec section
tion section of the state. Rural candidate,
should remember that more vote, art
flowed on the Weekly than on the
Daily Star and should push the
weekly as much as possible. There
remain hundreds of subscription, yet
to be taken and because a candidate
ha. seen the folks in her immediate
neighborhood, they should not stop
but should get around in other neigh
borhoods. Remember there is no
.... . ..



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JANUARY 25, 1921

Ocala Evening Slar
Pablbifced Every Day Eil Sndy by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY..
OCALA, FLORIDA.

R. It. Carroll. FrcMldeat
V. Vrrnvrmgowl, Seretary-Trerer
J. H. Beajsnl. Editor

Entered at Oca la. Fla., postoffice
second-class matter.

TELEPHONES
Dtiklaeaa Of Ice ..........
Editorial Department . .
tlty Reporter

. .FUe-Oae

by Vice-President Coolidge. It has
been called for the purpose of dis discussing
cussing discussing tariff on southern products
and, while no set program has been
devised, every line of industry will
be allowed "to present its reasons for
a tariff, schedules and resolutions will
be formulated and presented to the
tariff committee at Washington by a
specially appointed committee. It is
expected that 2000 or more southern
business men will be here, and more
than 500 club women, members of the
women's division of the Southern Tar Tariff
iff Tariff Association, are expected.

MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
"he Associated Press 13 exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
kU news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted in this paper and
also the local news 'published hereiii.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.

DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year. In advance $6.00
Six months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance iO

ADVERTISING KAtfiS
Display: Plate 15 cents pr inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less tnan
six times ce-is per inch. Special
Sosition 20 per cent additional. Rates
ased on 4-lnch minimum. Less tnan
tour inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon appllca appllca-,
, appllca-, tlon.
Reading Notleeat 6 cents per line for
nrst insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra
'composition charges.
Legal advertisements it legal rates.

i A hincranVlPr now eava AKa T.inonln

didn't split rails with an axe as com

monly supposed. Who "supposed" it?

Rail splitters in those days used a

maul and "glut." -Tampa Tribune.

Rail splitters, Friend Trib, have to

use axes to cut trees down and cut

them in rail lengths. Then they have

to use them to make incisions in the

logs in which to drive the first iron
wedges. Gluts are big, wooden
wedges, and can't be used until the

iron wedges are driven in. Finally

in splitting a log, the job must be

finished with an axe. We've split a
few ourself.

mere seeps to huge springs that are V

the sources of creeks, and even of riv-

passenger and freight steamers. !3Vt

"Silver Springs, in Marion county,

the best known as well as the larges

springs in Florida, is appropriately

named. The water emerges from a

uasiu uici tcck uni wiu u uui

that objects lying on the bottom of
this huge finger bowl are distinctly
visible. The source of this spring is
the porous and "cavernous Vicksburg
limestone. Much of the water enters
the ground within a few miles of the
spring and as it has not traveled far
through the soluble limestone it is
only slightly hard. The flow is about
385,000 gallons a minute, sufficient to
provide for Silver Springs run, a
stream eight or ten feet deep in the
middle and nearly 10 miles long
from its source to its junction with
the Oklawaha river.

AAAAAA0AAArJL,MA J

,-w mm w mm m mm w mm w mm m mm w mm wvvvvvwvw w.mm w mm www wvvwwvww mm v mm w mm w mm w w

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Cloves may.be a good alibi for liq

uor, but there is no alibi for cloves.

. Herb Felkel is

and our nerves are
soothed.

bromiding again,

consequently

Farmers in two Kentucky counties

are being warned by night riders not

to sell their crops of tobacco.

Lady newspaper correspondent with

Harding's party offers to wire the

Star 500 words a day about the talks
and walks and fishing and golfing and
possibly fallings overboard of said

party during the trip, for $25 per day,

the Star to pay the tolls. Golly; no.

Mr. Harding says he wants peace and
privacy on this trip, and how could he

with the Star's lady correspondent

peeking around and. asking questions?

No, sir, ma'am. We are going to try

to encourage Warren Gamaliel from

I the start to be a good president.

OCALA SHOULD BE
REPRESENTED' BY A GOOD

BALL TEAM THIS SUMMER

Some of the Ocala fans have tried
to organize an association to give
Ocala a ball team this summer, but
the few who have attended the last
two meetings can not do it all. So
turn out at the baseball meeting Wed

nesday, Jan. 26, at 8 o'clock at the
Beard of Trade hall It is near sum summer
mer summer now and nothing has been done
toward hiving the diamond put In
shape for the coming season. Be on
hand and helD the faithful few.

NOW

TEDERE AME OTE

DON'T PROCRASTINATE

Frank's Great Re-adjustment Sale, The
January Carnival of Economy
ENDS NEXT MONDAY.' NIGHT

RAM

THE FASHION CENTER'

as
:i:
:i:
:l:
hi

:i:
:x:
U:

Great Britain reduced by nearly
$100,000,000 its floating debt in the

United States during December. N

Propositions will be brought before

the next legislature for the division

of counties in this state. We have
some big counties in Florida that could
well be divided when they attain a
sufficient population but no county in
Florida oucht to havp less t.hm twpntv

bright newspaper man thousand le. A smaller number
m TTowHimm'a twin I

than that should not be called on to

meet the expenses of maintaining a

county government. Times-Union.

It is difficult for even twenty thou

sand to pay expenses of a county

now.

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 504. 17-tf
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

That was a

who, in writing of Harding's trip, lo

cated Ormond on the Indian river,

We have been told by some who

should know that a square meal of

cornbread and syrup will give a per
son a moonshine breath.

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, a C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

CdDMW

ODD FELLOWS

Mr. Harding is a good Baptist, so
while he may fall overboard from that
houseboat he will not fall from grace

-except, perhaps, on the golf links.

Mr. Wilson says that the Allies
- must let Russia alone if he is to ac

complish anything in Armenia. It will where he pleases in the United States

Donal O'Callaghan arrived in Nor

folk Monday to comply with the 're

cent order of the state department.
He was surrendered to Jerry J. Hur Hurley,
ley, Hurley, chief inspector of immigration,

I by Judge Joseph P. Lawless, his coun

sel. Identification cards were issued

and he is now at liberty to go any-

Tulula Lodge No. 22. I. O. O. F.,
iieets every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hall at the corner of

ort King Ave. and Osceola street. A

warm welcome always exxenaea 10

visiting brothers.

T. C. Carter, N. G.
H. R. Luffman. Secretary.

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

be good

anyhow.

policy to let Russia alone

until recalled by the immigration bu

reau. Meantime, the British govern government
ment government doesn't seem to care where

There are a number of Christians, O'Callaghan does or what he says

some oi mem in ucaia, wno nave not

heard of Christ's qualification for the
person who might throw the first

stone.

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-

en always welcome. Lodge rooms

upstairs over Troxler's and the Book

Shop, 113 Mam street.

C. Y. Miller, E. R.

Miami autoist, his eyes blinded by

the glare of headlights with dimmers

off, drove his car over a married cou

ple, killing the man and seriously in

juring the woman.

It is reported that the moving pic

ture business is going to depend in

future more on the work of the au

thors than the actors. Maybeso. But
if they don't keep good-looking girls

in stock, the movie business loses our

patronage.

The Chicago .chief of police has

forbidden any moving picture scene in

which appears a burglary. He thinks

such scenes are suggestive and start

young men on the path of crime. Did

anybody ever see a moving picture
with a burglar in it where the burglar
did not eventually get the worst of it?
That chief of police is what Dogberry

told the clerk to write him down as.

Col. Joseph Newton Brown, aged
98, ranking commanding officer of the

Confederate army in South Carolina,

died at his home in Anderson, S. C,

Monday. Lawyer, banker and capi

talist, he was rated as 6ne of the

wealthiest" men in the state.

As President-elect Harding plans to

draft his inaugural address at St. Au

gustine, the busy rubberneck guides

will doubtless point out to him the

identical cabin where Harriet Beecher

Stowe wrote "Uncle Tom's Cabin."

Orlando Reporter-Star.

Take a long point; she was in Cin

cinnati when she wrote the story.

THE FOUNTAIN OF YOUTH

Japan does not object to our deny

ing certain rights to foreigners, pro

vided we treat all alike, but she ob

jects strongly to any discrimination

The following story concerning Sil

ver Springs, near Ocala, was recently

sent out by one of the press bureaus

under a Washington, D. C, date line:

"If the 'fountain of youth should

ever be found it is likely to be found

in Florida, the state of many springs.

against the Japanese alone.-Tampa great development of un

i lines.

Japan is right. Let's shut them all

out for ten years at least.

Times-Union seems to think Ches

ter A. Arthur was one of the great

est presidents the United States everHhe interior

pad. We don't Know about that, out

we are certain of one thing. Mr. Ar

thur was courteous and unpretentious

Mid the government functioned under
him with less friction than under any

other president we can remember.

derground drainage in the state has

given rise to. a large number of

springs at places where streams

emerge from subterranean channels

according to the United States geo

logical survey, of the department of

They range in size from

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.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.

C.

EVANGELIST
W. C. HARLOW
at the
CHIRSTIAN
CHURCH
S UND A Y
FEBRUARY 6
Series of meetings will
be held here for two weeks.

Committee

:C. Cecil Bryant:

Accounting and Aodlllng
: PHONE 332'

.CYLINDER REBORING

MACHINE
For All Cars
JFFICIENT WORKMEN,'
PROMPT SERVICE
REASONABLE CHARGES
GEO. J. WILLIAMS
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St.
Phone 597 Night 408

BUSINESS SERVICE BUREAU

We beg to announce to the general
public that on the 1st of February we
will open a business in the Merchants
block, in Ocala, to be .known as the
BUSINESS SERVICE BUREAU,
where those in need of stenographic
nd typewriting work, or general of office
fice office 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.

NOTICE

Mr. G. B. Overton is now our

funeral director and embalmer. Night

;hone 515, day phofte 47.
Z5-tf George MacKay &. Company.

ME MURDER
Two Brand New -J.
I. CASE TRACTORS

Present list price is 1300.00

f. o. b. fractory
v OUR PJRICE
$1000 each
SOUTHEASTERN EQUIPMENT
EXCHANGE
15 N. Ocean St. Jacksonville, Fla.

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

Pure grapefruit and orange jelly,
"a Florida product," at the Fort King
Confectionery. Phone 596. 22-tf

mm

STAR JOB DEPARTMENT

Hi

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.

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S-

meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each

month at 8 o'clock.

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

PHONE 51

P. O. BOX 606

LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
r r Tfir r
We- never disappoint a customer on a promise.

You get the job when its due.

in
hi
hi
hi
hi
hi
hi
m
III

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.

c

A smile costs nothing; greet your
neighbor with one often and show
our neighborly interest by telling
them that FEDERAL bread is the
test made. 19-6t

ONE OF FLORIDA'S BEST GARAGES

Tires Gas and Oil

Accessories Storage

Main Street, Opposite Foundry - f OCALa, FLORIDA

Expert

Knfslncj the Family

Why of course Pa s Nanny" was lostt

Fisher

Rushing to the aid of a baby girl

directly in the path of a big motor

car at Miami beach Sunday, Bob!

Steele, who lost both legs in the war

and who makes his way around on a
little platform propelled by roller
skate wheels, saved the child. The
car ran over Steele, but he was not
seriously hurt.

Delegates from throughout the
South, representing every line of
Snuthern productive industry, will
gather in Atlanta Thursday, for the
opening of the second Southern Tar Tariff
iff Tariff Congress, which lasts through Jan.
29th. The congress will be addressed

V 1 woo oor eou.tr woo,- for r kz r i the Fouu 6or! 1
,



OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JANUARY 25, 1921

4

SERVICE FOR ROTARIANS

' A good many Eotarians and their
wives attended divine service in Grace
Episcopal church Sunday morning.
The simple, beautiful service of morn morning
ing morning prayer was rendered led by the
choir, with Miss Byrd Wartmann as
organist. Mr. Edwin Gernant sang
the offertory solo and Mr. David S.
Wood row read the lessons. The con con-'
' con-' gregation joined heartily in singing
the hymns.
The text was taken from St. James
II., 2, 3, 16. "If there come into your
assembly a man with a gold ring, in
goodly apparel, and there come in also
a poor man, in vile raiment; and ye
have respect'for him that weareth the
gay clothing, and say unto him sit
thou here in a goqd place; and say to
the poor man stand thou there, or sit
here under my footstool. If a brother
or sister be naked and destitute of
daily food and one of you say unto
them, depart in peace, be ye warmed
and filled; notwithstanding ye give
them not those things which are
needful for the body, what doth it
profit."
Eotary's motto is "Service Not
Self," and its slogan "He profits most
who serves best."
This motto has begotten and begets
a very fine spirit, and in turn', that
spirit is expressed in acts of humble
and more noble unselfish service.
The meaning of the word "assem "assembly"
bly" "assembly" or "company" in the text, is not
your club, lodge, church nor your
home but your widest possible social
circle.
A sane estimate of what is meant
by "self should be sought after,
since the motto of Rotary is not self
but service.
I am addressing a club composed of
men who are leaders in their respec respective
tive respective fields. They are known as such
and because they are successful lead leaders
ers leaders they have found a place in Rotary.
Successful, prosperous, well-to-do,
presumably fortune has smiled upon
you. You have worked hard, you have
ventured, you have helped yourselves
and it would seem that in your case
that, old adage has proved true. God
has helped you because you have help helped
ed helped yourselves. Now, it is a pleasure
to be given an opportunity to preach
to a club in Rotary and the more so
since it is the club in Ocala, Marion
County, Florida, the one to which I
have the honor to belong.
I am glad to address you and to be

able to bring to your attention cer certain
tain certain things because I am well assured
that you will give a patient hearing to
the things I have to say. I can say
this because you are known to me and
I to you. I have noticed' how you
have heard and responded before.
You now have the advantage. You
have confidence, assurance, the advan advantage
tage advantage of position and in the course of
human events if you simply pursue
the course you mapped out and decid decided
ed decided upon and started to put into execu execution
tion execution and found it good and that was
succeeding, it is only a question of
time, all things being equal, when
you will be able to turn over the reins
to another and you may retire to
spend the balance of your days in
ease and luxury.
I congratulate you. Success is
good. Who does not love a successful
person? He appears to the world as
a man who had strength, good judg judgment,
ment, judgment, courage, character, faith in
himself, hope, sane philosophy of life,
and employing all these, and putting

them into effect he has made good
with the blessing of heaven and the
approval of men.
He is like the man in the boat
while the other fellow is still in the
water; like the man who has gained a
firm, footing on a coveted ledge from
which the rest of the climb is com comparatively
paratively comparatively easy, while the other fellow
is making little or no progress at 'all,
slipping in soft earth and finding that
the roots and twigs he grasps where whereby
by whereby he hopes to keep himself up, give
way or pull out as soon as he bears
any weight upon them.
Gentlemen, when men are success successful
ful successful they have plenty of friends. They

have no dearth of company and so society.
ciety. society. They never know or have, per perchance,
chance, perchance, forgotten the loneliness of the
struggle time. They are petted and
sought after and fawned over.
Not self but service! The mottoof
Rotary .X Beautiful and noble. It is in indeed
deed indeed sublime. What is it but a short
and crisp interpretation of the golden
rule. It is Christianity boiled down
to its briefest formula. It is follow following
ing following the .example of Him who took
upon himself the form of a servant
who went about doing good.
Rotary is just that. Practical un unselfishness
selfishness unselfishness and practical service for
others. The great question is, but
whom shall we serve? Self is exclud excluded.
ed. excluded. We have been serving self all
along. We have had to. Our busi business,
ness, business, profession, trade demanded it.

Our folks and families required it.
God and country and economics ex expected
pected expected that contribution which we
must needs make to the social whole
as we made the best of and for'our for'our-selves.
selves. for'our-selves. Whom to serve? Our own immed immediate
iate immediate families? The civil law demands
that and even the beasts that perish
do that. We have been and are doing
that right along.
Whom to serve? Our fellow in the
club? Maybe, but they are just as for fortunate
tunate fortunate as we or maybe more so. How However,
ever, However, certainly serve them as occas occasion
ion occasion requires.

ly upon our own judgment. Youth
is particularly susceptible to this dan danger.
ger. danger. Far better it is to take others
and older persons, especially those
who have been successful themselves,
into our confidence and seek to obtain
their best judgment upon the course
considered.
That is true service which gives
courage to the fellow who is discour discouraged.
aged. discouraged. Sick at heart, plans failed be because
cause because response has failed, or largely
so. A grim, cynical service says
don't be surprised you will have to
expect some discouraging things, and

again, you are not alone there are

But whom shall we serve "Ye thousands of others in exactly the

that are strong ought to bear the' in

firmities of the weak. On some have
compassion, making a difference.
Well, first of all, we do well to
realize the primary need that Rotary
came into existence to satisfy. It was
loneliness. One of the worst things
in this whole world is aloneness. It
broke the heart of Christ on the cross,
and the world is full of those who
thus suffer. That is true service
which denies oneself the pleasure of
club, lodge, family, society and re relieves
lieves relieves or thaws out the icy grip of
lcnesomeness that has fastened down
upon the stranger within our gates;
be he rich or poor, soldier, sailor or
civilian.
That is true' service which lends a

hand to the other one whose load is f

same boat. All you have to do is
make allowances for it and adapt
yourself accordingly. That is true ser ser-v.ce
v.ce ser-v.ce which says, what is to be done
about it? What can I do about it? If
there is anything you want me to do,
just let me know. Instead of saying,
that's his trouble, he must work out
his own salvation. I am going to do
the thing I want to do, my con conscience
science conscience won't accuse me. You know
some people are blessed (or cursed)
with a very accommodating con conscience.
science. conscience. Let the other fellow do the
worrying.
That is true service which goes to
a man of bad character or negative
character and gives him some idea
of morals and spiritual things.

Faith is one's self is a great thing

too heavy for him just now. His in-1 indeed. Next to faith in God eqmes

tentions are perfectly good and allthat. I don't mean a conceited puppy,
right he is trying and trying very 'but that is true service on the part of
hard. He intends to keep right onlany successful man which gives to

doing so, but through no" fault of his 'another the right idea at the right

own he finds himself overburdened.

A cordial handclasp and a cheery

countenance and lifting of the burden

for a space means si new lease of life
for the other; It gives him a breath breathing
ing breathing space, and he is refreshed. He
has been served by a strong man
fiom the abundant supply of his
strength and he is made strong.
That is true service which gives an another
other another the great benefit of his good
judgment when it is sought. Full
many an one had made a success if
found advice had been given when it
was so much needed. It may mean a
forune or it may be years of happi happi-ness.
ness. happi-ness. However, it is true that this kind
of service is not always acceptable
and generally speaking it had better
not be rendered until sought. And that
brings me to say that we all make a
great mistake when we depend entire-

time of himself, God's son or daugh daughter
ter daughter made in His likeness, possessed of
powers which were either inherited or

acquired.

You have won because you had con confidence
fidence confidence in yourself, at least enough of
it to make you venture, and if you
can inspire the same qualities in an another
other another you have rendered him real ser service,
vice, service, given yourself great satisfaction
and it may lead to real constructive
benefit to the world.
When Napoleon stood or sat a de defeated
feated defeated man all he said he had left was
hope. Dark despair is a spiritual
tragedy. Repeated solitary, individ individual
ual individual failures produce a condition. An
attitude of failure means loss of hope.
Not only like blackness of night,
but like inky waters coming into the
soul. If any man can avert such a
spiritual tragedy and inspire hope in
the soul of him who was groping in

darkness before he has rendered a

d;vine service.

In a word, whom shall we serve?
Who ever is in need of any service
we can render. When shall we serve ?
Whenever -a need calls for satisfaction.

FREE GARDEN SEED

Congressman Clark has sent thj
Star a bag of fine garden seed to dis distribute
tribute distribute among .the people. This seed
is expensive, and we don't want any
of it to go into the hands of people
who wont make good use of it. There Therefore,
fore, Therefore, farmers and gardeners who want
a package each will please come to
the Star office after it themselves.

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.
Advertise In the Star.

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

i LET US BIO YOU A
BUNGALOW

A Select your on lot and
DS plans. Terms: half cash,
I VI halanee like rent Call anrl

JVt talk it over with us.
RAY S THOMSON
A Abstract Building

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

I L TJZLAB

I Firs
! Insurance

Ocala, Florida

x

Our Specialty Is

huildiruf

WOhoes

II

YOU SAVE MONEY
Cn your shoe bills by having us re rebuild
build rebuild your old shoes. Our charges ax
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac satisfaction.
tion. satisfaction. MAZON & CO.
Between Ten Cent Store and Ger!fs
Drar Store

"Winter's short diva call

' gMor much artificial illum illum-0
0 illum-0 ination. As a result your
"?jj.tceV eyes are taxed rather
severely.
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

"Prompt service and fair prices
cur motto. Cook's Market and Groc Grocery.
ery. Grocery. Phone 243. 7-tf

AT AUCT

mm

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

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. v x
All of the south half of Lot No. 9, Caldwell's
addition to Ocala, located at corner of Watula
and Fifth streets.

1 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 j3. block Y of Alfred's
addition to Ocala, 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 noted
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 in the 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 2ycars. FREE Band Concerts and Dollar Bills, FREE

' FdKtawm Keaitiy AandHtoii Commpaimy
ATLANTA- alP Mammprs and Auctioneers GEOKGIA

KM
A.A AA.A.A.AAAAA.AJ
rvi
'1



OCA LA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY. JANUARY 25. 1921

OCALA 0CCURRE1IGES

If you have any
phone to five-one.

society items,

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Haviland of
Btlleview, were shoppers in town for
the day.
If you are not using Federal bread,
ask your neighbor how she lives it,
then give it a trial. 19-6t
Miss Maybell McAteer has returned
home from a visit to relatives at Isl Island
and Island Grove.

Mr. and Mrs. O. Edgar Atkinson, FINAL EXTRA OFFER

managers lor tne contest that the

Star is now conducting, have returned
from a week-end visit with friends in
Tampa.

IS NOW IN EFFECT

Salt and fresh water fish, oysters,
shrimp, etc.. at CITY FISH MARKET.
Ft. King Ave., phone 158. 27-tf

Class No. 12 of the Methodist Sun Sunday
day Sunday school will give a recital about
the seventh of next month in honor of
Charles Dickens. Look for the pro program
gram program next week.

(Continued from First Page) -date
may work anywhere she likes, as
the world is her territory. No doubt
the close of this offer will find the
main candidates with a big lead, and
the best chance to win' in the final
count, so get your share of votes this
period. Miss Contestant, or forever
kiss this life-long Opportunity goodbye.

Federal bread always has thit
good old home-made taste. Try our
cinnamon rolls, too. 19-0t

Mrs. E. K. Pedrick of Eastlake and
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Rush of Dunnellon
were visitors in town yesterday.

s Our box candies are bound to please
.anyone. Norris and Crown Log Cabin
rolls. The Court Pharmacy. 19-6t

Mrs. B. F. Hampton of Gainesville
spent the week-end in the city at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J..W. Dumas.
Fresh vegetables and fruits at all

times. Ft. King Confectionery Yonge

biock, cor. Ft. King Ave. and Osceola

St. Phone 596. 22-tf

Try a -lb. box of crystallized

grapefruit or orange. YouH like it.

Ft. King Confectionery. Phone 590. tf
Miss Tillie Pasteur had as her

guests motoring to Orlando the first

jf the week, Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Mer

rill and their guests, Mr. and Mrs. E.

W. Blaumeiser of Ohio.

Try a-lb. box of crystallized
grapefruit or orange. YouH like. it.
Ft- King Confectionery. Phone 596. tf
Messrs. B. Goldman, Joseph Mal Mal-ever
ever Mal-ever and R. Malever fit Charlotte, N.
C, left yesterday by automobile for a
sightseeing trip to Daytona, Orlando
and other points of interest.

If you wish to know the location,
size or any other information about
the Boozer property to be sold at auc auction
tion auction January 28th, see our Mr. Felton,
at the Harrington Hall hotel, and he
will take pleasure in showing you
over the same. 24-

UNCLASSIFIED

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

EXTRA LARGE ORANGE

AND GRAPEFRUIT TREES

I METHODIST CONFERENCE

bearing size.

OF COLORED PEOPLE

Bishop E. G. Richardson, D. D.. of

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

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

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Dumas are ex expecting
pecting expecting the former's parents and sis sister,
ter, sister, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dumas and
Miss Margaret Dumas of New York,
some time this week to spend the re remainder
mainder remainder of the winter with them and
at Miami.

Miss Nan Hodges of Hickory Island,
is a visitor to the city, a guest at the
home of her aunt, Mrs. Lanier Robert Robertson.
son. Robertson.

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

Miss' Thompson of Pittsburg, has
arrived tin the city to spend the winter
at the home of her sister, Mrs.' J. D.
Cobb on Fourth street.

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

Seafood, always to be had fresh at
Hty FISH Market. 9 Ft. King Ave. tf
Mrs. Walter Preer will entertain
Saturday afternoon at her home in
Lynwood Heights in honor of Mrs. M.
C. Barker of Moundsville, W. Va.
Rook will be the game of the afternoon.

Do not fail to attend the auction
sale of the Boozer property next Fri Friday,
day, Friday, January 28th, beginning at 10
o clock in the morning. 24-

Miss Addie Mae Dabney of Flor Florence,
ence, Florence, S. C, has arrived in the city
for an indefinite visit with her cousin
and aunt, Mrs. H. S. McAteer and
Mrs. W. T. Cole at the home of the
fcrmer.

Dr. CharMs Watson Moremen,
Dental Surgeon
Commercial Bank Building, Ocala,

Fla. Office phone 211 : residence
phone 298. 7-tf

FOR SALE Newell Sanders three three-disk
disk three-disk light tractor plow; can be
changed to a two-disk; only been
used two days; cant tell it from
new, $100. D. N. Mathews, Ocala,

Fla. 21-6f

A few extra large.

five-year-old buds on eight-year-old i New York, is in the city, a guest at

sour stock. For yard purposes and for the home of Mrs. J. W. Davis, No. 115

filling in groves. Genuine Marsh seed

less grapefruit and Parson Brown
oranges or sour stock. $5 each for
three or more trees. E. H. MOTE,

22-tf

North Main street. Bishop Richard Richardson
son Richardson is here to hold the forty-ninth
session of the Florida annual confer conference
ence conference .of the Methodist Episcopal

RAILROAD

Leesburg. Florida, church.
- I This conference will open next

Wednesday at 9:30 a. m, to which the
jMiblic is invited. Wednesday evening
at 7:30 o'clock, the bishop will delivtr

Arrival and departure of passeng-r a lecture on the subject, "How to Meet

;n..S!5i?i?itl Need of a Dissatisfied World.-

lished as information and not gnar gnar-an
an gnar-an teed.
I Eastern Standard Tiin
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD

:iIERO-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

Lee e
:15 am
:55 pm
:17 pm

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

FOR SALE We have a surplus of

fifty head of horses and mules for

Jacksonville-N'York
Jacksonville
Jacksonville
Tamna-

2 : 1 r am Manatee- 4 :05 )m
St. Petersburg
:15 am Tampa 2:10 am
2:15 am Manatee- 4:17 pro
:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrscrg 4:17 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive

2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTork 2:48 am

The public is extended a cordial in invitation
vitation invitation to hear the bishop. The

Ocala Verdi Club will furnish music
for the occasion: Admission free. A
collection will b taken to defray the
expenses of the conference. Special
stats will be provided for white peo-

A. Emanuel,
Pastor Zion M. E. Church.

p!e

The friends of Mr. and Mrs. T. F.
Folks are congratulating them upon
the arrival of a fine son, who they
have given the name of Warren Hen Henry,
ry, Henry, in honor of two of our most prom prominent
inent prominent men. Warren G. Harding, president-elect
and Dr. H. W. Henry of
Ocala. Mr. and Mrs. Folks live about
four miles out on the Orange avenue
road.

Fresh oysters and full line of fresh
vegetables and fruits at all times.
Cook's Market and Grocery. Phone
243. 7-tf

Miss Mary Hallman of Atlanta will
arrive in Ocala next Tuesday after afternoon
noon afternoon to be the guest of Mrs. J. H.
Taylor for several weeks.

, To guard against colds and other
infections make a practice of using a
daily gargle. Get an atomizer at the
Court Pharmacy. 19-6t

. Mrs. LaFontisee, after several days
pleasantly spent in the city, a guest at
the home of her daughter, Mrs. L. J.
Knight,' has returned to Gainesville.

Just received sea bass weighing
from three to twelve pounds, for bak baking
ing baking purposes. City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf

1916 seven-passenger Buick in good
condition. Price very reasonable.
Terms. Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. tf

Mrs. DeWitt Blew of New Jersey
is expected to arrive in Ocala at an
early date to visit at the home of her
cousins' Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Scott and
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
J. H. 'Taylor.

Pure grapefruit i and orange jelly,
"a Florida product," at the Fort King
Confectionery. Phone 596. 22-tf

Dr. Karl Weihe has on display In
his show window quite a novelty In
the way of a flower. It is a white
poinsettie, which plant was given to
Dr. Weihe by one of the chief garden gardeners
ers gardeners of the largest park in Chicago.

Mr. J. H. Cramer of West Virginia,
who is visiting at the home of his
daughter, Mrs. H. S. Minshall, pur purchased
chased purchased recently five acres of land just
east of the new; bungalow on Fort
King that Messrs. Thomson and Ray
are building. Mr. Cramer bought this
property for his daughter and will at
an early date erect a beautiful home
thereon for her. It is hoped that Mr.
Cramer will decide to locate in Ocala
and extend his holdings.

sale. You can find stock suitable ;1:45pm jksonvjUe-Gainsville 3:35 pm
for any purpose by applying at the i 6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesviile 10:13 nm
stables. Anthony Farms, Anthony,! 2 :4Sr am StJetsbnr-Lakeland 2:12 n
pia 18-tf- 3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm

:7:10 am 'Dunnellon-Wilcox

FOR SALE Five room house and Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 ma
T . . v 3:2opm Homosasai 1:30 pm
bath room; large lot; in fine neigh-1 xo-js Leesbur 6:42 am
borhood, Wenona street, near high :45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am

school. Price very low. I M. Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, Holder block. Ocala. 20-Ct

Monday. Wedncdsy. Fnday.

Tuesday. Thursday. Saturda?

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

Clothing & Shoe Company. 'Every 'Everything
thing 'Everything we sell is guaranteed. 5 We'r
fighting for QUALITY not price, tf
FARM FOR SALE
Farm of 160 acres of good new
ground containing the rich Scott
sjring hammock, situated two mile
from Ocala .on hard road, improve!
uith dwelling and all out building,
Will sell at a bargain. Address, C.
P. Howell. Box 188, Ocala, Fla. 31-301

FOR SALE Pretty bungalow on E.I
Fourth street, six rooms with all
modern conveniences and a garage.
Terms attractive. Price low. L. M.;
Murray, Holder block. Ocala. 20 6t ;

WOOD Giles Wood Yard. Seasoned Seasoned-oak
oak Seasoned-oak or pine wood for either stove or
fireplace, $1 and $2 per load. Yard!
corner South Main and Third StsJ

Phone 112. 1-19-lm

J. II. SPENCER

W. R. PEDRICK

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. 19-6t

AGENCY

FOR RENT Farm containing 320
acres under high state of cultiva cultivation.
tion. cultivation. Six miles south of Ocala on

orange avenue. frame, aioses,

Ocala.

22-3t

II

The members of the MA" club, to together
gether together with Miss Gertrude Meyers of
Baltimore, the guest of Miss Daisy
Keidel at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Christian Ax and Miss Mary Burford,
enjoyed their weekly game of auction
last evening with Miss Blair Wood;
row at her home on Fort King avenue.
Miss Onie Chazal made high score and
was. presented with the prize. At the
conclusion of the games Miss Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row served refreshments. Mrs. R! L.
Anderson Jr. will entertain the next
meeting of this club.

"41

BERMUDA ONION PLANTS $2.00 1

Der 1000. cash with order. L. O.

Booher, Route A, Box 66.

24-12t

WANTED Two or more furnished
rooms for light housekeeping. Must
be modern and well located. P. O.
Box No. 312, Ocala Ha. 24-3t

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

RHEIN AUER & CO

CLEAN SWEEP SALE

OF

CORSETS and BRASSIERES

:i:

Warner's Warner's
Rust-Proof Corsets Rust-Proof Corsets
$1.P0, $1.50, $2.00, $3.50 $30 and $6.00
(back-lace) (front-lace)
Former prices were $2.50 to $5.00 Former prices were $5 and $9

BRASSIERES
i
50c, 75c, $1.50Former Prices were 85 cents to $5.00
These are Extra Special Values. Sale begins at Once

RHEINAUER & CO.

FOR SALE OR TRADE Studebaker
six-cylinder, seven-passenger; first-

class running order. H. Kiplmger,
233 Fort King avenue. 25-3t

FOR SALE Horse, wagon, harness,

plow and two stacks of hay at once

for $75. Also one mule-hoof brood i

sow and one registered Duroc gilt' J

cheaD. Apply "J." in care of Star

office. 25-?

Emblem of Satisfaction

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

Prices are

GOODYEAR AND U. S. TIRES AND TUBES

Exclusive Agents !cr "VESTA" CATTERY, 18 EIo. Guarantee
An Up-to-Date Battery Service Station
W; Maintain an Uo-to-Date Garage with Expert Workmen, at all
Times, Auusing Prompt ind Efficient Service.
GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.
PnONE27l

Ocala

Florida

SI

miiiiSiiiiMiSriM

'A

V

FOR SALE Farm of 52 acres. ZUUi

orange trees, some bearing, some m
buds. Price $900 cash. Box 93,;

Ocala. Fla. 25-6t

FOR RENT Three room (or four

room) furnished apartment. Call
phone 39. 25-3t

NURSE If you need a practical and

experienced nurse, call for Mrs.
Clara Gibson, 320 Daugherty street,
city. 25-6t

FOR RENT Dwelling on Anthony
road 200 feet off Oklawaha avenue;
seven rooms, bath, hot and cold wa water,
ter, water, gas, electric lights. Apply to
L. N. Green. 25-tf

TRANSFER
AND
proofSTO G

iroHITE STAK LONE :
Negotiable Storage Receipt Issued on Cotton, Automobile Etc

LONG DISTANCE UOVKC

SHIP

IE gf" MOVE. PACK.
nl LIVESTOCK,

1 1 1 PIANOS, BAGGAGE.
Ill 1 MACHINERY,
Ilia FURNITURE. ETC.

Phone 2S3

Two Fords for two hundred dollars.

Apply at Carroll Motors Co. 25-3t

SCHOOL CHILDREN
SHOE SHINES' 5c
At Hooper's Barber Shop
THURSDAY ONLY

WILLIAM A. TLW.IAN
CONTRACTOR
Estimates Given Free
Phone 526 Ocala. Fla.

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract vork. Gives more and better
work f(T the money titan any other
contractor in the city.

OCALA MOTOR CO.
C. E. Simmons
Best Equipped Garage In Florida
BATTERY Water and Service FREE
DIAMOND LIGHT BATTERIES garanteed
Two Years
$30 $35 r $40
Batteries Recharged and Rebuilt

THE WIMJSOK MOTEL
JACKSONVILLE. LLOBIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room.' Dining room lervics Is

second to-non iK

ROBERT AL MEYER,
. Maaager.

J. E. KAVANAUGH i

Prcytietar.

A:

a-.



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