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:
UF00075908:05793

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
I

CALA
WEATHER FORECAST
tcn:ht z.r.1 Catcr Catcr-lzy;
lzy; Catcr-lzy; licit ficzt la c:rta
-ri central portions to
TEMPERATURE
This morning, 39.
This afternoon 60.
VOL 27
OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 28. I1J2I
NO. 23

0

EVENING

STAR

1

7

f
I

III IJEETIHG 1
BOARD OF TRADE

Excellent Record of Service Reported
for the Past Year and New Offi Officers
cers Officers Elected for the Present
: The annual meeting- of the Marion
ounty Board of Trade was held last
night. Officers were elected for the
5W Xr an Wle ecraxy in n. n-
nual report reviewed the work or tlie
organization during 1920. The most
noteworthy achievement of the past
year was the successful conduct of the
campaign to oona ine county ior
a a? : i J
construction oi me uixie mgnwy u
state road No. 5 through Marion. The
pians lor wie iraprovemeni, ana Beuuu-
flcation of the union station approach
were approved without a dissenting.
-
The officers elected for the new year
were: Rush H. Todd, president; J. M.
Thomas, vice president; H. D. Stokes,
treasurer, and the following members
of the board of governors: J. H. Tay-
lor, L. W. Duval, C. C. Balkcom, J. L.
. Edwards, Philip G. Murphy, D. E. Mc-,
Iver and C. G. Rose, Ocala; Nathan'
Mayo, Summerfield; E. C. Beuchler,
Anthony; W. M. Gist Mcintosh; R. L.
, Lytle, Weirsdale; C. B. Howell, Low

e)L Publicity
. The retiring officers and secretary in co-operation with the xity coun coun-f
f coun-f were extended a vote of thanks forja there was issued' an illustrated
their work during the year. The newjkjet 0f Ocala and Marion county
president was directed to appoint a that is probably the best county book book-committee
committee book-committee of three to take up with jet that has been issued in Florida. It
the Marion county representatives to has been favorably spoken of by all
the legislature the matter of having jwno have seen it, and it has been
the board of county commissioners highly praised in editorials in the
given the power to appropriate a sum leading newspapers of the state, the
to the Board of Trade for publicity Times-Union and the Tampa Tribune,
purposes. I, specially gratifying is the favorable
Among the achievements of the reception given it by disinterested
Board of Trade for the past year may parties. An edition of 10,000 copies

be mentioned the following: : was printed. About 3800 copies have
Conducted campaign which resulted teen distributed to date, all in re rein
in rein the county bonding for $560,000 to sponse to requests. 'About half of the
be spent on the Dixie highway and number distributed have been furnish-

, state road No. 5, and co-operated with
city council in bringing about the
voting of bonds for street paving.

Issued an illustrated booklet of bureaus. The railroads include the
Ocala and Marion county that has Atlantic Coast Line, Seaboard Air
been highly praised by all wha have L;nef Southern, Louisville & Nashville,
seen it, including the press; and secur- Chattanooga & St. Louis, New York
ed much other valuable publicity. Central, Pennsylvania and St. Louis &
Through the efforts of the Board of san Francisco Railway. In a number
Trade some relief was found for the 0f instances repeat requests have been
housing shortage in Ocala though the n,ade by the railroads, boards of
opening of 1921 finds not a vacant trade and information bureaus. The
house in the city for rent. other half of the copies distributed
Arranged for a series of open air were mailed out in response to in in-band
band in-band concerts during the summer of quiries and given out in the office. It
1920, and was instrumental in city'Was decided that the booklets should
council's appropriating a sum toward be sold for 10 cents each to persons
concerts for 1921. living in Ocala and Marion county and
Provided for attractive lighting distributed free to outsiders, with a
standards for the business section of View to avoiding a wasteful distribu distribu-Ocala.
Ocala. distribu-Ocala. jtion. Very few have been sold. It
Co-operated in bringing the Com- was later decided that the booklets

munity Chautauqua to Ocala, which
will probably be made an annual at attraction.
traction. attraction. Co-operated in the organization of
the Florida Development Board and
the Southern Cattle Loan Bank.
Made an investigation to determine

Wwhether Silver Springs, near Ocala, special ruling for persons or firms de de-,ithe
,ithe de-,ithe largest springs in the United siring the booklets in quantities.
States according to the records of the TVirPA iRMPa nf a fft,,r-nao namr.

r ; Lfnited States geological survey, was
T lr tfcp lartrpst. srii-mcs in the? world

. r c- puDiisnea, giving puDiicuy 10 me cur
sed so far have been .able to leam of rent developments in the city and
no springs larger than Silver Springs, 'county. These papers were distribut-Co-operated
with the Marion Coun- ed to the members of the Board of
ty Fair Association m giving free ad- Trad, handed out in the office, and

mission to tourists during the recent
county fair.
Encouraged the development of the
citrus industry in Marion county. The
year 1921 will see the greatest citrus
fruit development in Marion county
since 1895.
Co-operated in organizing the Ocala
Baseball Association.
Arranged for a temporary landing
field for airplanes.
SECRETARY'S REPORT OF THE
YEAR'S WORK

To the Members of the Marion County! and Marion county. This co-operation
Board of Trade: jon the part of trade bodies throughout
Gentlemen: In compliance with the the state is indicative of a fine spirit,
provisions of the by-laws of the or-jThe policy of cut-throat competition
ganization, your secretary respectful- among towns and cities is fast disap disap-Uy
Uy disap-Uy submits the following report for.pearing.

the year ending with the annual meet meeting,
ing, meeting, January 27, 1921. For conven convenience
ience convenience the work of the Board, of Trade
has- been classified under
heads.
several

Bond Issues published during the year. Your sec-
The Marion County Board of Trade jsctary does not know of a single piece
conducted the campaign which result-jof copy that has been refused publica publica-ed
ed publica-ed in the county's voting bonds in the.tion. The local papers and the Jack Jack-sum
sum Jack-sum of $560,000 for the construction sonville Times-Union and Tampa Tri-

of the Dixie highway and state road
Mo. 5 in this county, with the under understanding
standing understanding that the sum of $280,000 is
to be added through state and federal
aid. The Board of Trade co-operated

FORRY S STORY
WAS A FAKE

Treasurer of Harding's Home County
Confessed to Stealing Money and
Knocking Hiimself Out
J (Associated Press)
Marion, 0., Jan. 28 Treasurer Har-
r,orted Wednesday was robbed of
;Ujm of county fundg by two ban.
who knocked him unconscious in
h- off. in thft cmirt ho. h, wa
arrested today and confessed to the
ft the lice announced.
r
visitors to the treasurer's office
Wednesday mornmS found Forry on
t fl annarentiv unconscious. He
M thg bandiu Wt him Qver the
head tfce butfc of a resolver.
Forry's signed confession said he
f ,amed robbery story scratched
bjs face and hit Wmaelf oyer the hcad
a hammen Forryf who is 35
years old wag arrested a few hours
aUr the arrival of a new baby in
hig house
,
. . ;
h co
f out the voting of bonds in the city
for street P-
ed jn response to requests from the
passenger departments of railroads,
from boards of trade and information
should be mailed without cost for any
person in the city and county who
famished the addresses of outsiders.
, jP the opinion of your secretary the
t pan has not worked well, and he rec
lommends that in the future all book-
jts be distributed free to all, with a
MThe Marion County Floridian." were
. i? i
used to follow up inquiries. It is an
effective medium, for follow-up pur purposes
poses purposes especially, and should be issued
regularly. Your secretary recom recommends
mends recommends that it be issued quarterly. One
of the three editions gotten out num numbered
bered numbered 1000 copies and the other two
1500 each. The literature of other
trade organizations in the state has
been distributed to inquirers. Every
effort has been made to give favor favorable
able favorable information concerning' other
communities. Other boards of trade
are distributing the booklets of Ocala
The press of Ocala and of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and Tampa have been most gen generous
erous generous in using copy prepared by your
-secretary and many columns of news
of Ocala and Marion county have been
bune have had numerous editorials on
this city and county resulting from
the news items furnished.
News items, articles, write-ups and
photographs have been furnished the

HIE TREES

III TRE CITT
More Will be Planted in Ocala This
Year Than for Any Year in a
Decade or Two
Now is the time to plant that or orange
ange orange tree. More citrus trees are being
planted and will be planed in Ocala
nd vicinity this year than have been
planted for many years. Dr. E. G.
Peek, Dr. H. W. Henry and Mr. W.
D. Cam have taken a tract of fifteen
acres on Fort King avenue, just west
of the industrial school, and will at
once plant three acres of the tract in
citrus fruits. They plan to plant ad additional
ditional additional acres each year until the en entire
tire entire tract is set. Mr. Cam will also
tdd 15 or 20 trees to his beautiful lit-
le grove adjoining his residence on
Fort King avenue. Mr. Kramer, who
has just purchased five acres adjoin
ing Mr. Cam's property, on Fort
King avenuej will plant a few trees.
Dr. C. W. Moremen will plant a num num-er
er num-er of trees. Col. R. A. Burford has
just set out 42 trees of his property
adjoining his residence. Dr. J. E.
Chace plans to set out 50 trees in Lin Lin-wood
wood Lin-wood Paricj Mr. J. C. Johnson will
plant a number of trees on his place
rear the golf links. Mr. R. L. Carter
will also plant some trees.
A committee consisting of Mr. W.
D. Cam, chairman, H. L. Borland and
Judge L. E. f utch has been appointed
by the Board, of Trade to promote the
planting of orange trees for decora decorative
tive decorative purposes throughout the city.
Orders for tres will be placed next
week, and all who will plant out one or
more orange, 'grapefruit or kumquat
trees are asked to notify any member
of this committee at once, if they
would like to have the committee
order for them.
There are some properties in the
city on which it will not be advisable
to plant citrus trees. It is suggested
that all who have places that are not
suited for oranges and grapefruit
plant palms instead
Florida Grower, the Farm and Live Livestock
stock Livestock Record, the Florida Industrial
Record, the Florida Motorist, the Dix Dixie
ie Dixie Highway Magazine, Manufacturers
Record, Southern Ruralist, Automo Automobile
bile Automobile Blue Book, Atlantic Coast Line
'snd Seaboard Air Line tourist and in
dustrial booklets. Road information
has been furnished the Florida State
Automobile Association, the Dixie
Highway Association, the Goodrich
Touring Bureau, and the Automobile
Club of America. Besides those fur furnished
nished furnished for publication photographs
:have been furnished the New York of
fice of the Seaboard Air Line Railway
and the Florida Finance Corporation,
Washington, D. C. The New York of of-ticc
ticc of-ticc of the Seaboard was instrumental
in having a picture of Silver Springs
tised on the front page of the roto rotogravure
gravure rotogravure section of the New York Tri Tri-lune.
lune. Tri-lune. The pictures furnished the
Florida Finance Corporation are to be
rsed in a stereopticon lecture on Flor Flor-da.
da. Flor-da. The Knight & Wall Co. of Tam Tam-ia,
ia, Tam-ia, through the medium of the- ad advertising
vertising advertising in the Tampa papers very
generously gave publicity to Ocala and
Silver Springs several times during
1920, and the data and photographs
for the copy was furnished by the
Boar dof Trade. Copy was prepared
for a page of publicity of Ocala and
Marion county generously, given by
the Ocala Telephone Company in its
directory The gathering of data for
all of this publicity has resulted in
the obtaining of a large amount of
information concerning the city and
county, which has become available
to the public through the medium of
the Board of Trade.
Housing
In the spring of 1919 there were
many vacant stores and houses in
Ocala. During the latter part of 1919
the housing situation began to get
serious. Your secretary began calling
attention to the fact and then and
since has from time to time given
publicity to the fact. During the
tcurist season of 1919-20 much assist assistance
ance assistance was given parties seeking rooms
end apartments and the height of the
season found the shortage of accom accommodations
modations accommodations such that winter visitors
lad to leaje the city to seek accom accommodations
modations accommodations elsewhere. A list of rooms
and furnished apartments for rent
las been kept on file in the Board of
Trade room and visitors and perma-
r.ent residents have been assisted in
fnding accommodations. During the
fall of 1920 and up until the holi holi-inys
inys holi-inys many persons were located here
tthrough the assistance of the Board
cf Trade. There has been since early
fall scarcely a day that someone has

PROGRESS

MADE AT

PARS

By the Expert Committee of the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Council Toward Solving
the Reparations Problem
(Associated Press
Paris, Jan. 28. Progress toward
reaching a solution of the German
leparations problem is reported, by
the expert committee appointed yes yesterday
terday yesterday by the supreme council.
The basis for discussion was the
Belgian proposal that Germany be
compelled to make an annual repara
t:on payment of six billion gold marks
as the maximum amount and three
billion marks as the minimum. The
pl&n would not fixe the number of
nual payments but would leave this to
be determined later.
A supreme council session has been!
called for late today, when it is hoped
the expert committee will be able to
present a complete report.

TURKEY WILL SEND REPRESEN-jovermasterin sentiment of a yet
TATIVES greater pride that we are all Amerl-
Constantinople, Jan. 28.-Accep- can8-. The outytandfa nut of the
tance of the invitation from the su-'?1 lon w
preme allied council to send Turkish l?" Pfrta. was the unalterable
representatives to the London confer- J"""; be
ence next month at which revision of !em l" thm8 thorouf
the Sevres treaty will be considered,! .
. We have not been given a man-
wr.s announced by the sultan's govern-1, A .
mcnt today date of omnipotence. We have not
been intrusted with world sponsor-
IN DANGER OF BREAK-UP ;,nlp. But we have an inheritance of
Paris, Jan. 28 Divergence of views obligation, of responsibility, of duty
of the members of the allied supreme to the United States. This conception
council regarding German reparations of our paramount responsibility is in
caused an interruption in the confer- no sense a denial of international re re-ence
ence re-ence today and in some quarters it is lationships, for international relation relation-regarded
regarded relation-regarded as in danger of breaking up. ship implies primarily a recognition

The crisis came over the question
;of fixing the total amount of repara-
, t'ens and the methods of payment,

The session of the council which was we can serve the world best by serv serv-to
to serv-to have begun this afternoon was ing Amreica first.
abandoned. "Steady progress is beine made to-

' ZlZZinriZZzzizZllZZZZZIZlZzr jward industrial revival and soon the
not made inquiry of the Board of old struggle of international compe compe-.Trade
.Trade compe-.Trade concerning housing facilities, tition will again confront us. In fact
;It has not always been possible to put it has already begun. The problem
the inquirers in touch with what they,with which we are confronted and to

wanted. The opening of 1921 has the solution of which the Southern
found not a vacant house for rent injTariff Congress can materially con con-Ccala,
Ccala, con-Ccala, and rooms and suites of rooms tribute,- is to prevent industrial isola isola-for
for isola-for light housekeeping are exceeding-tion on the one hand and industrial
ly scarce; with the result that winter submergence on the other,
visitors are again leaving the city "Your forefathers acknowledged the
heranse thev pannnt find tpH nrrnm- ripht of America tn rrntwt itulf

1 nidations they want, and it has not against the dictation and the domina domina-jbeen
jbeen domina-jbeen possible to answer inquiries by tion of any foreign power and they
lm&l in a satisfactory manner. There fought with our forefathers for, the
lis no doubt whatever of the fact that independence of the United States.

H'caia can De niied eacn winter wixn ine independence wnicn iney sougnt
1 visitors if proper accommodations are was not merely independence of for for-1
1 for-1 provided. At present there are only eign kings and foreign cabinets.

two vacant stores in our city, one only
recently vacated and the other a
small store on a side street.
As the result of steps taken by the
Board of Trade to meet the housing
shortage, the Citizens Investment Co.
was reorganized and this company
has been able to make some headway;
ifor one thing, having provided one of

the hotels with seventeen additional as that is the object sought. But pro pro-rooms;
rooms; pro-rooms; although the company has.tection should be given in such man man-boen
boen man-boen handicapped by a lack of finan- ier that broadly peaking the benefit
cial support. Two enterprising citi- received by any private interest
zens have started the building of a should not be disproportionate to the
series of modem bungalows for sale. increased public service which that
A number of new apartments have private interest renders by reason of
been provided. But there is still not, the benefits derived from such pro pro-e.'iough
e.'iough pro-e.'iough to meet the demand even for tection. f
those who would locate here perma-,' "We have a great diversity of in in-nently.
nently. in-nently. The high cost of building con- terests which are all eentitled to con construction
struction construction has been a drawback here sideration. This will require a very
as elsewhere. With the construction careful adjustment. In making that
costs now lower there should be con-'adjustment all must remember that

-siderable building done. Rents are on
betted basis than they were.
New Citizens

l m m 1 1V IllttUJ S AS. MtV & Will. V4. L1VI
The number of new citizens who' t . . ....
t j n t tt ifactones. It is in the building of
have located m Ocala or Manon coun-1 ... .
.. m j manhood and womanhood. The mter-
ty as a direct result of correspondence i . j i
-.x- t, , m j v v 'efts of the government m industrial
with the Board of Trade have been .... ...
, . policies is primarily in national rev-
few. There are two mam reasons for r .
., . . . enue, national defense and the wel-
this. Ocala and Marion county have 4V
. . j j fare of the people. The greatest rev rev-had
had rev-had no advertising extended over a .
. , f . .. enue comes from the greatest produc-

. v u 7 i jition, not the greatest imports. Isa-
i Marion county has been featured and I.. .vni

is known as a general farming section, .
. , .''of our people and the diversity of our
and there have been comparatively r K X-
, . m, industries. The welfare of the peo-
few farmers moving into Florida. The ...
. . .f ... ,ple depends upon opportunities for
vast majority of the new citizens in j
: -employment and our ability to pay
Florida have come into the state fori J

winter pleasures and homes.
citrus,
fruits and early vegetables. The pub-
, . .... j e m
had has beorr tied to no definite sell
ing. plan. In Oca a there has .bee i no

.aevelopment onenng new ana moaern
. t , .A , welcome and effective co-operation oi
.homes of good architectural design'., m

and modem landscape settings. In
Marion county there has been no de
velopment offering to the new settler
new and model farms on a sound
basis. There have been false and un-

sound developments m the past from;of gerioU8lyallf

(Concluded on Eighth Page)

E AFFAIRS

T
Coolidge Invites the South to Join the
the North in Tariff Co Cooperation
operation Cooperation ( Associated Press)
Atlanta, Jan. 28. Calvin Coolidge,
vice-president-elect, addressing the
Southern Tariff Conference last night,
said that in a determination of the
economic policy of the country "the
sole object to be sought is the public
welfare." He defended the protective
tariff but said there would need to be
j"a careful resurvey of the field in
jorder to determine what application
-of former policy can be made to exist-

01

ATLANTA

an-jing conditions in order best to pro-
jvide for the public welfare."
t "Geographical divisions and section-

a!" lines have been swept away," said
Mr. Coolidge. "The just pride of the
North and the South, the East and the
West, is everywhere submerged in the
'of national entity and national duty.
We subscribe to the creed of world
brotherhood, but we recocnize that
They sought also independence from
commercial thraldom,
j "The economic life of the country
is made up of private business enter
; prises and the public consists of an
, aggregation of private individuals,
! So it is no criticism of protection that
.benefits private business and private
individuals. That must be the result
each must support the other. In the
long run all are interdependent.
"The real concern of the nation is
wa3-
"inese are me oDjecis wwara
which the nation should direct its. in-
dustrial policy. These are the ob-
. . t-
V the whole nation invites the
'fRixcESS CHARLOTTE v
SLOWLY IMPROVES
Brussels, Jan. 28. Princess Char-

J is reported out of danger.

PERIL TOR AGEIITS

OF PRO!
Mortality Among Law Enforcement
Men Greater than on the Firing
Lines in France
(Associated Pra)
Washington, Jan. 28. The mortal
ity rate among prohibition enforce enforcement
ment enforcement agents is higher than among sol soldiers
diers soldiers in the world war, Wayne Wheel
er, Anti-Saloon League counsel, de
clared today before the Senate appro
priations committee, urging better
pcy for prohibition field agents.
Mr. Wheeler declared their work
was being made more dangerous "by
wet propaganda now in circulation to
encourage law breakers."
FILIBUSTER AGAINST FORDNET
The direct charge that a filibuster
is in progress in the Senate to defeat
the Fordney emergency tariff bill was
made by Senator Ashurst, democrat,
of Arizona, today when the Senate re
sumed consideration of the measure..
RECKONING UP THE RACES
Washington, Jan. 28. Population?
figures issued by the bureau of the-
census today are as follows:
Negroes in St. Louis, 69,603, an in increase
crease increase of 58 per cent.
Negroes in Topeka, Kan, 4297, a a-decrease
decrease a-decrease of 5 per cent.
The Japanese population of Hawaii Hawaii-is
is Hawaii-is 109.274 out of a total population or
25,912, and represented an increase increase-of
of increase-of about 33 per cent since 1910. The
native Hawaiian peoples decreased
fiom 26,000 to 23,000.
REAL ESTATE
Will the improvements at the union
depot plaza which have now been
agreed upon enhance the value of th
ralmetto Hotel property and the other
ktr which will be sold Monday by
ajction. Ill say they will.
FRANK W. DITTO,
28-2t Real Estate.
SINN FEIN SCORED
BY ADMIRAL SIMS
American Boys Lost Their Lives Be Because
cause Because of Enmity of Irish to
England
Boston, Jan. 28. Rear Admiral
William S. Sims at a mass meeting
arranged by the Loyal Coalition here
last night, said that to him it was in inconceivable
conceivable inconceivable that American citizens of
I'ish nationality could support the
Sinn Fein "knowing what they do
about them."
"How any American of Jrish de descent
scent descent can support a party that was
cur implaacble enemy during our war
passes my understanding," the admir admiral
al admiral said.
Sinn Fein activities, he asserted,
necessitated the diversion of 'vessels
from the convoy of troops and of raer?
chant ships.
"And you people here in America,
he added, "have a' great many of your
sons at the bottom of the sea today
because we were obliged to divert
vessels and could not give adequate
protection.
"We were fighting against the Ger Germans
mans Germans and the central .powers, but they
were fighting in the open. They fought
the submarine under the water, but
that is the way to fight the submarine.
Tl e Sinn Fein was fighting us just as
bitterly and behind our backs."
Characterizing many of the differ differences
ences differences between the United States and
Great Britain as "pin pricks," Admir Admiral
al Admiral Sims said that although pin pricks
usually were of little consequence,
sometimes they caused 'blood poison poisoning'
ing' poisoning' the poison being skillfully sup
plied by propaganda."
EW ORDNANCE PLANT
FOR UNCLE SAM'S NAVY
Assodaua Frees)
Charleston, W. Va, Jan. 28. The
first steel at the new naval ordnance
plant in South Charleston will be
poured Wednesday. Secretary Daniels
will attend the ceremony.
BIG FIRE AT THE
PULLMAN CAR SHOPS
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Jan. 27 Fire in the repair
shops of the Pullman Car Co. today
did $300,000 damage.
POPULATION OF HELL
ON THE INCREASE
London, Jan. 28- Professor Theo Theodore
dore Theodore Scheimann, former personal ad adviser
viser adviser of former Emperor William, died
in Berlin Wednesday.

I II



TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR. FRIDAY. JANUARY 28, 1121

! .1 I i i

; An Old Reliable Tonic :
Alton Park, Ten n. "Dr. Pierce's
Golden .Medical Discovery cannot be

excaiiea ma a ionic
and blood purifier.
I have taken it as
a tonic and to
. purify the blood
and it was excel excellent.
lent. excellent. I also found
It rood for stomach
trouble. And Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant
Pellets are a fine
system regulator.
I found them espe- -dally
Rood for con

stipation and bilious attacks and they
also tou np the liver and drive Impur Impurities
ities Impurities from the system in a very mild
way.- J. a HUGHES, 114 ltogers.
Street
rYou can procure a trial package of the
"Discovery Tabletsby send in- 10 cents
to the Invalids' Hot!, Buffalo. N. y.

ECONOMIC CROP
YIELDS NECESSARY
CHEAPEST YIELDS ARE THE
LARGEST YIELDS PER ACRE,
SAYS SOUTHERN AGRICUL-
TURAL AUTHORITY

It Take a Greater Amount of Crop Re Returns
turns Returns to Cover Production Cost
Now; Therefore High Yields
Per Acre Are Necessary If
the Farmer la to Ob Ob-tain
tain Ob-tain Profits

. "76- s

Director J. N.
Harper of the
Southern Soil
Improvement
Comnl ttee. a
widely known
agricultural au authority,
thority, authority, speaking
of the situation
brought about
by the low price
of crops, recent recently
ly recently said that de-

J. N. HARPER nation o0 price
JkmA hart the- farmer more than any
ther class, and that on this account
the farmer Is entitled to every consid
ratios within reason.
At such a time as this when the
fanner Is facing the problem of which

crops to grow, and how much he can
Teature, to, spend Jn their production.1

Mr. "Harper "says, that he, 4s a Tarmer
himself, knows that It Is the most dif difficult
ficult difficult situation of the kind he has ever
confronted.
This- is the way this agricultural
authority figures out the proposition
of profitable crop production in 1921:
"Grow enough food and feed crops
to supply as far as possible the needs
of the family, the tenants and live livestock.
stock. livestock. Then pick out the kind of cash
crops that seem to offer the best pros prospects!
pects! prospects! "Cotton will always be one of the
host cash crops that a Southern farm farmer
er farmer can grow. No cotton fanner can
afford to throw cotton aside alto altogether.
gether. altogether. "But cotton should not be the only
cash crop. It would only be another
case of carrying all the eggs in one
basket. It Is better to go to market
with more than one crop. Among
these other crops are peanuts, legume
hays, tobacco, sweet potatoes, sugar
cane, sorghum, rice and perhaps other
crops. In addition there should be
a gradual adding, as means will allow,
of more livestock, beginning with hogs
preferably and taking on other ani animals
mals animals as soon as possible.
"In facing the problem of profitable
crop production for the year 1921, two
facts must be considered. (1) Crop
prices are low, (2) 'Crop producing
expenses have not fallen correspond correspondingly.
ingly. correspondingly. "The farmer must remember that
when crop prices are low, it takes
more of the crops to cover the pro production
duction production cost. This narrows the mar margin
gin margin of profits. Therefore, if a farmer
doss not look well to keeping up his
acre yields, there will be no margin
left above the cost of production.
"Always, the most expensive yields
are the low yields and the most re remunerative
munerative remunerative are the high yields. If
there are losses to be sustained, as
waa the case In 1920, the farmer who
grew the greatest yields per acre lost
least.
"A safe and sane policy that aeeds
especial emphasis for 1921, Is: 'Guard
your profits with high acre yields.
This involves good preparation of the
seed bed, the use of high producing
seed, liberal fertilisation and thorough
cultivation. A neglect to employ any
one of these to the proper extent may
mean that the farmer will find him himself
self himself poorer at the end of the season
than at the beginning.
"Labor is the greatest item of cost
In producing a crop yield. It must
he used to the extent of thorough cul cultivation.
tivation. cultivation. Fertilizers are next In the
list of cost items. Since high yields
per acre are so essential In times of
low prices of crops, and since fertilix fertilix-atiJacrsam
atiJacrsam fertilix-atiJacrsam acre yield more than any

thing else, they 'cannot be reduced In

1921. In fact, it may be that they will
. a a a

nave to oe aepenaea upon more than
ever, to make acre yields that will
be profitable.
"An investment in good seed is one
of the best that a farmer can make
at any time.
"In a word, this is a time for farm
efficiency, faith and courage. These
virtues exercised, the farmer will
emerge from the post-war struggle vie
toriously."

CALCIUM ARSENATE TREATMENT

one is -not si nrsnmpreSseo. cry "Tntir
exceptional sire or moo archlike ap appearance,
pearance, appearance, but they grow upon one by
further observation. A trip of a hun hundred
dred hundred miles from Melbourne due east to
Sale a remarkably pleasant town, of
between 3,000 and 4,000 Inhabitants,
situated on the Glppsland railroad railroad-takes
takes railroad-takes one to the region where these
Immense forest giants are to be seen,
and at the same time Introduces the
traveler to some of the finest scenery
In the mountain range of this district."

An idea of the benefit gained by
application of the calcium arsenate

treatment developed and recommend-1

ed by the United States Department
of Agriculture against, the cotton-boll
weevil is found In the experience of
a large planter at Tallulah, La. With
the exception of certain test plats, this
man's entire acreage was dusted with
calcium arsenate, the cost being $9.20
an acre. He obtained an average yield
of llS pounds of seed cotton to the
acre on the land surrounding the test
plats, while these unpolaoned test
plats averaged only 300 pounds, or
about 25 per cent of the yield on the
poisoned cotton. Thus his net profit
from poisoning on these areas on
sales made before declining prices o,
cotton was about $120 an acre.

GIANT TftEES OF AUSTRALIA

Exceed in Height, Though Net in Cir Circumference,
cumference, Circumference, the Famous Grand
Conifers of California.
In the book, "Under the Southern
Cross," written by Maturln M. Ballou,
an American traveler, in the '80s of
the last century, we read of his esti estimate
mate estimate of the great trees of Australia,
according to the Christian Science
Monitor.
"It Is In this colony of Australia that
the traveler finds the giant trees, con considered
sidered considered to be one of the great won wonders
ders wonders of our times, snd which exceed
la dimensions those grand conifers of
California In which Americans feel
such pride. These big trees of Victoria
are called the mountain ash. though
why so named we do not understand,
as they are not of that family. But
they are certainly the tallest trees In
the known world, often measuring 400
feet and more In height, and from
fifty to sixty feet in girth a couple of
yards from the ground. When we say
that these trees exceed In dimensions
those of California we refer especial especially
ly especially to their height inasmuch as the
American trees equal them. If they
do not In some Instances surpass them
in circumference. The Australian
trees rise a hundred feet more or less
from the roots without putting forth a
lateral brncjb.. On bejijlljng, them

dty beautHut no TaY Tamed Tor its
fine arts. Its glory and importance at
a, commercial center have passed
way.

MAN GIVEN UNIQUE SENTENCE
English Judge en Record as Ordering
Him to Serve the Preceding
Day in Jail.

One of the most famous members of!
the English bench wa Judge William!
HwlfT f ft 11 T Jft nf tha t.,mnistn r!a. m

coun of London. It Is told of hhn.
the Detroit News recalls, that one dsy
when s jury yswned through a long
series of testimony, and finally when
the majority of the 12 good men and
true seemed on the verge of going to
sleep and the ret to have lost all In Interest
terest Interest in the case, he abruptly closed
the testimony and the jury filed out.
Although the evidence proved the pris prisoner
oner prisoner innocent, and even the prosecut prosecuting
ing prosecuting attorney admitted It. the jury
brought in a verdict of guilty.
The judjre being thus forced to give
sentence, did so as follows: "Prisoner
at the bar, your counsel thinks you In Innocent,
nocent, Innocent, the counsel for the prosecution
thinks you innocent, I think you Inno Innocent
cent Innocent But s jury of your countrymen
In the exercise of such common sense
as they possess, which does not seem
to be much, have found you guilty,
stupidly enough, and It remains for
me to pass upon you the sentence of
the law. The' sentence that you tx
kept In imprisonment for one day, snd
thst day to be yesterday, therefore you
may go about your business.

Venice Ones Supreme City.
A few centuries ago Venice was the
gateway for the commerce of all cen central
tral central Europe, particularly to and from
the Near Esst. It wss here thst the
merchants of the earth congregated
and many money lenders plied theit
vocation of collecting usury.
The RIalte bridge, made famous by
Shakespeare's "The Merchant of
Venice." still stands. This structure
once afforded a meeting place for mer merchant
chant merchant princes to discuss the business
of the world. In those days Venice
was among the most Important of sea seaports.
ports. seaports. Its harbor was constantly allv
with merchant ships, as well as pas passenger
senger passenger vessels. It Is still a unique city,
In that Its streets are chiefly water waterways
ways waterways or caaals. but. although still a

Making Joss Stick.
The composition of candles called
joss sticks, which are used in all the
religious ceremonies of Buddhism, has
Jong-remained a mystery, the prepara preparation
tion preparation of the sticks being Intrusted to
certain persons chose from a limited
class. Not long sgo. however, there
was learned the manner of making
Jos sticks in Indo-China. A stem of
bamboo is rolled in a preparation
containing 14 different odoriferous
drugs, two of which are significant,
as showing s knowledge of chemical
and physical properties. These are

aconite, which serve to protect the
sticks against the attacks of rats
and mice, and camphor, which causes
them to burn steadily without being
periodically extinguished.

GAR LOAD ItIPE

Duke, by the Hour.
In Concord. Mass there used to be
a liveryman who rented horses for
trips around tbs town, sll his horses
except one. Duke Invariably was rent rented
ed rented by the hour. One day, when the
liveryman was about to retire on a
rood-sized competence, he explained:
"Duke," he said, "Illustrates the pos possibility
sibility possibility of visible motion without high highly
ly highly visible progress.". It. should be un understood
derstood understood thst the liveryman dated back
to the dsy of the Concord school of
philosophy. "Duke." he explained,
"makes no money by the trip, but by
the hour . well, Duke when
In good form can trot for five minutes
In the shade of a tree."
Threaten American Industry.
Spain Is one of the greatest Iron Iron-ore
ore Iron-ore centers of the world, shipping ore
heavily to other European countries,
ss well ss to the United States, and
while It has some large iron and steel
works. Its output of the finished prod prod-net
net prod-net has never been commensurate with
Its ore developments. Now," however,"
there Is a well-defined project of the
Krupps to set up a great branch at
Bllboa, Spain, to manufacture agricul agricultural
tural agricultural machinery for the purpose of
driving out of the market American
companies who now hsve a large share
of this business.

25c & 30c a dozen
$1.25 and op a buncli

A. CLOW TRACK

8

Geo. MacKayS Co.
Funeral Directors
. and Embalmcrs
Two Licensed Embahoers
Motor Funeral Cars
Private Morgue and Chapel :
Day Phone 47
Night Phone 515

G. B. Overton, liana ger-

If you are not usintr Federal hrA

ask your neighbor how she lire it

ithen give it a trial. l$-t

REAL ESTATE

The 1S7 Varieties.
Of the 157 varieties of passenger
cars made In the United States, thirty-fire
come from Michigan. Indians
Is next with twenty-three. Ohio hss
twenty-two. New York fifteen and
Pennsylvania and Illinois are tied at
ten each. There are 122 automobile
manufacturing concerns outside of
SftobiFMBl

Will the opening up of Main street

l T51 TT-i-t

u uio m. avLuicwbv uuiei property ana

the other lots which will be sold Mon Monday
day Monday by auction? Ill say it will.
I FRANK W. DITTO,
2$-2t Real Estate.

Our box candies are bound to please

anyone, Norris and Crown Lost Cabin

rolls. The Court Pharmacy.

WHAT THE PRESS AND
PUBLIC THINK OF
MELVILLE'S COMEDIANS
AND PLAYS

iraiLiLiE's twmi

ENDORSEMENTS

$110,000 Tent Theatre

The World: "The tent theater's new
play, 'When Dreams Come True is
clever throughout, skillfully con constructed
structed constructed and of felitiously fine perfor performance.
mance. performance. One of the real events of the
holiday season."

BEGINS

The American: "We sat beneath the
spell of a four-act clay, 'When
Dreams Come True that included
comedy, drama, humor, brilliancy and
charm. It is an undeniable success,
and if you miss it you will be sorry.''

1 IdDitoy

9 01)

OCALA, FLORIDA

Athens, July 30, 1919.
To the Public:
The Melville Comedians played in
Athens for one week, and leave the
city with the food wishes of every
one who attended.
The performances were dean, high
class and entertaining.
Respectfully,
JUDGE GEO. C. THOMAS.

si:

Evening World: "The play, 'When
Dreams Come True makes a strong
Kuman appeal."

Tampa Times (by the dean of Am American
erican American critics): "Mr. Melville is to bti
sincerely congratulated upon a nota notable
ble notable successful effort to redeem the
piomise made at the opening of the
handsome tent theater, that it should
be the home of comedy, a genuine
American comedy, dealing freshly,
humorously, satirically and pathetic pathetically
ally pathetically with conditions of contemporan contemporaneous
eous contemporaneous interest, and furnishing food for
reflection, as well as amusement."

The Tribune: "We do not think we
would be likely to overestimate the
proper state of 'When Dreams Come
True One of the truly noteworthy
comedies by American authors."

3J5

Evening Mail: "A fine and purpose purpose-,
, purpose-, ful study of current, domestic prob problems
lems problems as the theater is likely to house
this winter, and as well written and
well acted a play as Broadway is
likely to see. Its performance last
night truly had an electrifying effect."

The Times: "'When Dreams Come
True,' is clever, adroit and interesting
blessed by an exceptional spirit and
intelligent performance."

BERT MELVILLE AND COMPANY
America's Best Dramatic Company will present High-Class Royalty Plays
Change of Program Each Day
MONDAY NIGHT WILL PRESENT
"WHEN DREAMS COME TRUE"
FOUR ACT DRAMA
Five Vaudeville Specialities Five
BETWEEN ACTS

I Admission 40c and 25c, Including War Tax

1 TUirDTPTl? One Lady Will Be Admitted Free With TDTTT)
IrMlCilLi Each Adult Ticket Monday Night IfM

Milledgeville. May 20, 1919.
Honorable Mayor of Monticello:
Melville Comedians theater is clean
and was enjoyed by our people, who
patronized it liberally. The members
of the show were affable and pleasant,
and made many friends here. Tent
was on the college grounds.
MELLER BELLE, Mayor.

Mayor Covington:
Melville' show is first class. The
people composing the troupe are O. K.
I can personally vouch for both show
and those composing it'
K. A. WELHEITH, Mayor.
Madison, June 3, 1919.

To Mayor Covington:
Melville shows are good, moral and
a credit to any city. I also attended
this show in Milled geville.
MAYOR.

TENT COMFORTABLY HEATED

T

REETVED AT
119rd Ns 1 ex DUPLICATE
Rocky Mount, N. C, 207 p Aug. 6.
J. D. McNeill,
Fayetteville, X. C
Melville Comedians give a clean an
ercellent show.
T. T. THORN, ilayor.

v

ittvttvVMvt2vtiv,MV

rv r. 1 r r v w 1



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JANUARY 28, 1921

TESTS
CONNER

II

r
1
P.

tin

PRICE LIST

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

if your credit is

l5

FAiilMS' EXCHANGE STORE
Merchants Block Phone 163

Conner, Jan. 27. Misses Wynonah j w
Randall, Martha Powell, Iila Mae'

Wall, George Kandail and 31 r. ana
Mrs. J. W. Randall motored to Oca la
r. x 1 A. .iiJ l l. n

! f; T.ila Mju Wall was the week-15'

end guest of Miss Martha Powell,
j C. T. Henderson is riding around
in a brand new Ford roadster.
j Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wellhoner of
.Conner are rejoicing over the arrival
of a son and heir, born Wednesday,
Jan. 19. He has been named Edgar
.Lee Wellhoner.

W. M. Garretson and family, who
thve been located for some time on

jthe Rogers farm, have removed to
Ocala to reside.
I Addison Hicks of Lynne was a bus business
iness business visitor to the county seat Wed

nesday.
O. H. Rogers of Ocala was a visitor
in the neighborhood yesterday.
Percy Cordrey went to Ocala yes yesterday
terday yesterday in the interest of their large

orange crop.
j W. H. Mason, Lonnie Randall and
j Bryan Godwin, who are engaged in
dredging the river seevral miles down
stream, were at home over Sunday.
Carl Mason of Conner is now em employed
ployed employed by the Wilson Cypress Com Company
pany Company of Palatka.
i Mrs. Frank Smith and children of
Lacota, are visiting the family of W.
C. Wall for a few days.

Ocala Auto and Garage Company
Successors to Gates Garane
We sell Philadelphia Diamond Grid "Batteries
Chandler and Cleveland Automobiles
Look at our Used Cars. All are Bargains and Guaranteed as represented
Tires, Tubes, Accessories and.Storage.

SHADY

Tire Prices Reduced

$17.00
$15.00

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

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

Cars Washed 1.00

Cars Polished $1.00

usf me mm w

OF DOUBLE VOTES IN THE STAR'S BIG DRIVE

Shady, Jan. 27. Mr. S. P. Potter of
Leesburg was a business visitor here

Monday and Wednesday,

Superintendent H. G. Shealy and

Miss McDonald of Ocala visited Shady

i school last week.

J Mrs. Harriet Starley and little girl
of Cocoa, are visiting Mrs. Starley's

sister, Mrs. B. J. Woods.

? Mr. Georee Buhl stirred up the

.wrath of his Ford last week and re

. rm a? 1

ceivea a Droicen wnsi. ine timer anuj
5';the crank were not on good terms: His
friends are truly sorry. It being his
right arm that was broken, Mr. Buhl
J .will suffer a lot of inconvenience and
J less of time.
! Mr. L. A. Jones, Overland, which
X has been a fit subject for the hospital

J 'for some time, has left Shady and a
. il T

nice Maxwell now carries me jones
Z family about. We are glad to see
J them riding, as nothing just fills the
bill like a car.
' Speaking of popularity, one of our

fiiends who lives on Widower's Row,

Studerbaker Light Six,

j purchased from Murphy Motor Company
Each subscription turned in on or before W ednes-
& day, February 2nd, counts twice as many votes as
5 will hp allowed during the closing neriod. This is

" o : 7

. .IiJenUS WI1U uvea UIl niuunciii i -I A X II
m&sm& Rested his popularity Sunday when ne positively the last extra vote allowed.

YOUNG-MERMN CO.
CIVIL ENGINEERS AND SURVEYORS
Licensed under the laws cf the State of Florida
Surveys Plats Reports
Highways Drainage Phosphate
Capt. Edward Drake is associated
with us and in charge of our Phos Phosphate
phate Phosphate Mine and Plant Department.

.brought a large bouquet of beautiful!

roses to Sunday school. He was the

Almost attractive "fellow" anywhere to,

!be found for awhile.

v&i Mr. Otis .Gaskin had his pindars

threshed this week. "Dutchman Joe"

i'jfj'of near Ocala, and his threshing ma-

chine created quite an interest as j

inieuiv Ul us iiau .j

X I picked by machine.
! TZnfnra nra moV-A nnr hnW. TllpaSP let

X.J V. A J M - w w J 1

)us remind you not to forget the fifth

Sunday

($',day,

Offices, 33-34 Holder BIdg.
OCALA, FLORIDA

Phone No. 515

i-US come

T1

meeting Saturday and Sun-

the 29th and 30th. Be sure to
and bring your dinner basket

C. V. ROBERTS. Phone 305

BARNEY SPENCER, Phone 431

ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors arid Embalmers

Private Morgue and Chapel. Personal Service to all.
Motor Equipment. Coffins and Caskets Delivered.

well filled. The intellectual feast will

Xbe great and we hope every one will

enjoy a spiritual leasi anu a gwu su su-Vjt5jciable
Vjt5jciable su-Vjt5jciable time.

' L-mdon enjoyea a nae in

jthe airplane Sunday afternoon, van

is a hign-mmaed young man anyway
and we know he enjoyed the exper-ence.

Office Phone 350

Ocala, Florida

217 West Broadway 1

REAL ESTATE

Will the improvements at the union
Avnnt. nlazn which have now been

1 1 agreed upon enhance the value of the

Palmetto Hotel property and the other
lets which will, be sold Monday by
auction. Ill say they wiU.
FRANK W. DITTO,
2S-2t Real Estate.

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

ROBERT M.' MEYER,
Manager.

J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.

lp LET US BUILD YOU A I

BUNGaLDW
Select your own lot and
plans. Terms: half cash,
balance like rent. Call and
talk it over with us.
RAY & THOMSON
Abstract Building

Pure grapefruit and orange jelly,
a Florida product," at the Fort King

WILLIAM A. T1NSMAN

CONTRACTOR
Estimates Given Free
Phone 526 Ocala, Fla.

LAKE WEIR CLUB

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER ANU
BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all cow
tract work. Gives more and better
work fcr the money than any other
contracior in the city.

Officers and Committees for 1921
President Mrs. C. Rheinauer.
Vice-President Mrs. R. E. McCuen.
' Secretary-Treasurer Mrs. F. M.
Hall.
Executive Committee: Mrs. Kate
Clements, Mrs. P. A. Methvin, with
ex-officio members, president, Mrs. C.
Rheinauer; vice president, Mrs. R. E.
McCuen; secretary-treasurer, Mrs. F.
M. Hall; chairman house committee,
Mr. E. F. Newport; chairman finance
committee, Mr. W. R. Lee.
House Committee: E. F. Newport,
chairman; J. J. Knoblock, Miss E.
Pedrick.
Finance Committee: W. R. Lee,
chairman; R. E. McCuen, Miss Rogers.
Social Entertainments
Tuesday, February 1st, 8 p. m. Feb February.
ruary. February. 8th. February 14th. February

22nd. March 1st. March 9th. Marcn

lTth. March 23rd. April 1st.

Teas each Friday at 3 p. m.

Prompt service and fair prices

cur motto. Cook'3 Market and Groc-

Dr. Charles Watson M or em en.
Dental Surgeon

Commercial Bank Building, Ocala,
Fla. Office phone 211: residence

phone 298.

HAKE EACH MY (MIT

EVANGELIST
W. C. HARLOW
at the
CHRISTIAN
CHURCH
SUNDAY
FEBRUARY 6
Series of meetings will
be held here for two weeks.
Committee

1916 seven-passenger Buick in good

condition. Price very reasonaoie.
Terms. Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. tf

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

EXTRA LARGE ORANGE
AND GRAPEFRUIT TREES

A few extra large, bearing size,
five-year-old buds on. eight-year-old
filling in groves. Genuine Mirsh seed seedless
less seedless grapefruit and Parson Brown
oranges or sour stock. $5 each for
sour stock. For yard purposes and for
three or more trees. E. IL MOTE,
22-tf Leesburg, Florida.

FARM FOR SALE

Farm of 160 acres of good new
ground containing the rich Scott
siring hammock, situated two milet
from Ocala on hard road, improved
with dwelling and all out building
Will sell at a bargain. Address, G
P. Howell, Box 188. Ocala. Fla. 31-3
Seafood, always to be had fresh at
Tity FISH Market, 9 Ft. King Ave. tf

LIFE

FIRi:

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

NOTICE

The annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the Ocala Iron Works will
be held in the company's office at
Ocala, Fla., on Monday, the 7th day
of February, A. D. 1921, at 10 o'clock
a m for the purpose of electing of officers
ficers officers and such other business as may
-ome before the meeting.
Dated in Ocala this the 7th day of
January, A. D. 1921.
George MacKay, President.
Clarence Camp, Acting Secretary.
-7-fri
NOTICE

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

NOTICE

Mr. G. B. Overton is now our
funeral director and embalmer. Night
:hone 515, day phone 47.
25-tf George MacKay & Company.
Meet roe 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.

' lliiiitlltllll""MI

ft

STAR JOB DEPARTMENT

ft

VI

m wm

PHONE 51 ROJOXeoq j

LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS. CIRCULARS. FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
' ft ft ft ft ft
i
Ve never disappoint a customer on a promise.
You get the job when its due.

T1U

,.tmv..t..t.

J

0 mWm

Confectionery. Phone 596. 22-tf

irv. Phone 243. 7-tf

Advertise In the Star.



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, JANUARY 2S. 1S21

Ocala Evening Star

Paallaae Every Dm 7 Et Saaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA.
R. R. Carroll. Prealdeat
P. V. Leaveaa:oe4, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. H. Beajamla. Editor

Entered at Oca la, Fla., postofftce as
second -clasa matter.
TELEPHONES
Baalneaa Of Are Flve-Oae
K41trlal Uepartmeat Trra-Seren
' 8aIty Reporter ... Ff v-Oae

MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
""he Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all sews dispatches credited to tt or
not otherwise cred'ted in this paper sad
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.

DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATE?

One year, in advance S6.u0

Blx months, in advance
Three months, in advance
One month, in advance

3.00

state, and it is difficult to decide at
present whether good or evil predom predominates
inates predominates in them. The kind of tourist
that spills money is at present com-

paartively scarce. There are not half
so many in Ocala as there were a year

sgo and the same story comes from

other parts. We have heard of hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of reservations at the big: tour

ist hotels being canceled, and are in informed
formed informed that unless matters pick up
soon many of said hotels will soon
close for the season. They may make
up for lost time in the next two
months, but the outlook is now doubt

ful.

OPENING DATE OF THE
SOUTH FLORIDA FAIR

ADVERTISING K.tiCS
Displays Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ds. that run less than
sia times cccs per inch, fcper-ial
' position 20 per cent additional. Rates
ba-ed on 4-inch minimum. Less tmn
tour inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. ICeaCLns; .Notices t 5 cents per line for
drst insertion: 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One change a
Wftk allowed on readers without extra
composition charges.
Iegal advertisements 1: legal rates.

Tampa, Fla., Jan. 28. Thursday,
Feb. 3, is the opening date of the
annual South Florida Fair and Gas Gasparilla
parilla Gasparilla Carnival, which will be held
for a nine-day period and during

1-5? I which a record attendance not only

i m a 1 a

oi loncuans, Dut oi nomeseeKers
from other states, is confidently ex expected.
pected. expected. Tampans are preparing to
house and feed the visitors at reason reasonable
able reasonable rates, assigning them to homes
through the tourist information bu bureau
reau bureau in the city hall.
The number of counties to be rep represented
resented represented in the various exhibition
buildings, several of which have been
added since the last fair, will treble

Our citizens and citizehnesses
should turn out in full force at the
courthouse tomorrow at 2 p. m., to
meet their representatives in the leg legislature,
islature, legislature, Messrs. Hunter and Mayo,
and consult with them about needed
legislation. If you don't go, and they
don't act to suit you, it will be your
fault

How is it that refreshments served
at social functions are always
"dainty," the costumes "charming"
end the entertainment "royal"? The
society editors need a new set of ad adjectives.
jectives. adjectives. Tampa Times.
Better kill the set they have.

The Tigerines are still "lionesses."
Don't you think so, Ocala? Red in
his pepperbox, T.-U. sporting page.
Naw, Red, they are too nice girls
to name after such beasts. Call 'em
the Duval High School girls and send
'em down to see us again.

CYLINDER REBOMNG
MACHINE
For All Cars
2FFICIENT WORKMEN,
PROMPT SERVICE
REASONABLE CHARGES
GEO. J. WILLIAMS
Formerly' Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St.
Phone 597 Night 408

"r: Winter's short' days call
; SS or muck artificial illum illum-.
. illum-. ''Si&f -ination. As a result your
'?y5 eyes are axe( rather
' severely.

DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

Speaking of the interesting and
scientifically worded story written for
the Star by one of our citizens the
other day, giving the names and na nature
ture nature of a number of ornamental
palms, it is worth while to note that
there is a movement in rapid motion
for planting palms in Gainesville, the
city government procuring the palms
and the citizens buying them at cost
and setting them out on their prem premises.
ises. premises. A most public-spirited manner
of beautifying the city.

Our good friend Benjamin of the
Ocala Star, notes that wild rubber
plants are being experimented with in
Arizona, hopes that' the ultimate re results
sults results will be helpful, and observes that
there would be no use for this if we
could utilize our stock of rubber necks,

to all of which we agree. But, as we i 10:1 3pn

W A ES

Arrival and departure of passeo,-:
tra!ns at OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information ani not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. ( Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD

Lea r
:15 am
:55 pm
:17 pm

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

2:1", am
:15 am
2:15 am

4:05
2:10am
4:17 pra

always say rather explosively, after

having agreed to everything, we'd
rather have a few less auto tires just
at this time than to have a brittle
neck. Tarpon Springs Leader.
Why don't you turn your entire
self around when you want to look at
a girl who has passed you ?
It.looks like the country is becom becoming
ing becoming aroused over the neglect of the
sick and crippled soldiers of the
i ti r i i f. a-

woria war. ve nope ii wont i

sleep again. Ocala Star.
We fear it would be a difficult matter-
now to make a successful appeal
to the patriotism of tens of thousands
of boys who are watching with sad sadness
ness sadness the neglectful attitude of the
government toward those who were
maimed, blinded and paralyzed while
fighting for Uncle Sam. Lakeland
Star.

Tf arm introrlai avai efano An Ml T Ct?1 I

Ai C4 till CAVA V. A V l alf VII VM kjvrs
you will find their patriotism as strong
as ever

The Gainesville Sun says that a Eu Eu-klux
klux Eu-klux Klan has been organized in
Gainesville, and we have no doubt
that an attempt to organize a similar
body will soon be made here. We hope
Ocala will give the movement the cold
shoulder. It is highly foolish, entire entirely
ly entirely unnecessary and considerably harm harmful.
ful. harmful. An organization of the sort will

do Ocala damage in the minds of

thinking men all over the country.
There was a time when the Kuklux

Klan was needed to save the South, I

and it was made up of the South's best
men. There is no such need now and
no such men going into this feeble
imitation of what was once a great
order.

Jacksonville-N'York
Jacksonville
Jacksonville
Petersburg
Tampa
Manatee-

:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:17 pm

ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 2:48 air.
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 irr
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 r.n.
2:4i, am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 m
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 rn rn-7:10
7:10 rn-7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox

7:2.. am Dunellon-Lkeiand 11:03 ca.

Homosass i 1 :3 i;r
Leesburg 6:42 am

15: Jo pm

1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
"Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
""Tuesday. Thursday. Sntnrrfn

that showing products last year, and
in addition there will be exhibits from
Mexico and Canada. The Mexican
exhibit, which has already arrived in
Tampa from Mexico City, required the
erection of a special building.
Under the auspices of the American
Fcultry Association, members of
which will attend the fair from many
states, the greatest poultry show in
southern history will be held. More
than 2000 birds of many breeds have
bt.tn entered, making necessary the
erection of an additional poultry
building twice the size of the old one.
The livestock exhibit will also be
large and varied in character, as will
the exhibit of woman's and children's
work in the handsome woman's build building.
ing. building. Low railroad anfl steamship rates,
with special selling dates, will be of offered
fered offered from all points in Florida and
eivtra equipment used in transporting
the crowds.
The array of free attractions, 15 in
number, will be the finest yet shown
in Florida, including daredevil avia aviation
tion aviation stunts, record auto racing on the
famous half-mile track, horse races
and other thrilling events.
The Johnny J. Jones Exposition
Shows, which are featured at the large
fairs and expositions in the United
States and Canada, and which have
winter quarters at Orlando, will again
be a feature.
The pageants of Ye Mystic Krewe
of Gasparilla, Nobles of the Mystic
Shrine and other organizations prom promise
ise promise to 'bo unusually brilliant, and the
same is the case with social functions
to be held in the Tampa' Bay hotel and
American And Latin clubs of the city.
Friday, Feb. 4, will be "School
Day," and all schdol children of Flor Florida
ida Florida will be admitted to the grounds
without charge. Other special days
are:
Thursday, Feb. 3, Aviation Day.
Friday, Feb. 4. School Day.
Saturday, Feb. 5, Farmers' Day.
Monday, Feb. 7, Gasparilla and
Press Breakfast Day.
Tuesday, Feb. 8, Governor's Day.
Wednesday, Feb. 9, Mexico Day.
Thursday, Feb. 10, Shriners Day.
Friday, Feb. 11, Children's Day.
Saturday, Feb. 12. Tampa Day.

$ 1 ZZZJCZX?Kj m
X

M WW

: :
:::
hi
:x:

LAST
Price

SPECIALS

TWO DAYS OF

OUR

K-Mp

ttnitt Sale

SATURDAY, JANUARY 29
MONDAY, JANUARY 31

FAIRFIELD VS. McINTOSH

Fairfield, Jan. 27, On last Friday

evening the Fairfield girls basketball
team met the Mcintosh team on the
Fairfield grounds and despite the fact
that the opposing team was for the
most part made up of veterans of the
game, they succeeded in carrying off
the honors to the tune of 25 to 11.
The Mcintosh guards were especial especially
ly especially strong, one of them being a one onetime
time onetime captain of the Woman's College
team of Tallahassee, but the Fairfield
forwards would not be denied.
This was the fastest game yet

played by the Fairfield team, but eve

ryone of the team was in first class JBj
condition and was able to put up a I SAl
strong fight all the way through, the I A
guards and centers contributing aS
largely to the result by keeping the :
bs.ll where the forwards could use it.
it was Fairfield's game from start to j jdj
finish. I jyj
The Fairfield girls would like to
book a few more games with schools j ja
of similar size. They play a strictly
srVvVI-Tirl rpnm although none of i

their opponents thus far have been"" so. i

SEA ISLAND UNBLEACHED
SHEETING
Sea Island Unbleached Sheeting
36 inches wide, special
10 yards for $1.00
DRESS GINGHAMS
27 inch Dress Ginghams, was 35
cents a yard
5 yards for $1.00
GOOD BLEACHING
36 inch bleaching, good heavy
quality, was 30 cents a yard
6 yards for $1.00
CAMBRICS and PERCALES
Lot of cambrics and percales,
suitable for shirts, boys blouses
house dresses and bungalow
aprons, sold recently up to 65
cents a yard
3 yards for $1.00
CAMISOLES
1 lot of camisoles values to $2.50
for $1.00
ODDS and ENDS
One lot of odds and ends, poplins
linenes Jap silks, sold for 50
cents a yard
5 yards for $1.00
PLAID SHIRTING
One lot cotton plaid skirtings
regular 75 cent value
2 yards for $1.00

COTTON POPLINS
One lot cotton poplins, 50c value
4 yards for 01.00
KIMONA CREPE
Flowered Kimona Crepe, 85 cent
value
2 yards for $1.00
FLOWERED VOILES
Flowered voiles, 50 and 65 cents
values
3 yards for $1.00
UNTRISIUED WINTER HATS
1
One lot untrimmed winter hats,
values to $4.50
for $1.00
COTTON SERGE
Cotton serge, 36 inches wide,
brown, navy, black and green,
50 cents a yard value
3 yards for $1.00
PA JAM A CHECKS
36 inch Pajama checks, 35 cents
values
5 yards for $1.00
SILK and COTTON CREPE
One lot of fancy silk and cotton
crepe dress goods, sold up to
$1.75 per yard
2 yards for $1.00

i

COUNTING UP THE CANDIDATES
FOLLOWING ARE THE CANDIDATES AND THEIR STANDING

NAMES ADDRESS
Miss Katherine Leitner Ocala
Miss Estelle Howell Oak
Miss Mamie Fant Irvine .
Mrs. W. H. Hoffman Dunnellon
Mrs. Ed. (C) Cannichael Ccala ...
Mrs. Howard Lee Eastlake
Miss Louise Spencer Ocala .
Miss Yvonne Seckinger Mattel .
Mrs. Walter Marsh '...Ocala
Miss Maude Keefe jOcala
Mrs. N. H. Lanier Morriston
Miss Edna Norsworthy Mcintosh

Mrs. A. R. Douglas Shady

Miss Ada Fore Marsh .". Lacota
Miss Llessie Freyermuth Ocala

VOTES
.655,000
..645,000
.-.642,000
..627,000
..600,000
..550,000
..525,000
..497,000
..452,000
..450,000
..443,000
..400,000
..395,000
..320,000
..200,000

Remember, Monday is the last day o! this great bargain event

"THE FASHION CENTER

Ocala.

Florida

REAL ESTATE

Will the opening up of Main-street
to the union depot improve the value
of the Palmetto Hotel property and
the other lots which will be sold Mon Mon-d?y
d?y Mon-d?y by auction? IT1 say it will.
FRANK W. DITTO,
28-2t Real Estate.

ODD FELLOWS

Tulula Lodze No. 22. L O. O. F,

WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at

meets every Tuesday evening at the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec-

Odd Fellows hall at the corner of and fourth Friday. Visiting sov-

Fort King Ave. and Osceola street. AJ rgns are always welcome.

warm welcome always extended to

i siting brothers.
T. C Carter, N. G.
II. R. Luff man. Secretary.

IL B. Baxter, C a

Chas. K. Sage, Clerk,
Star ads. bring in shekels.

The tourist crop so far is a failure

in Florida. It is true that there are
more tent tourists this year than ever
before, but these people bring disad disadvantages
vantages disadvantages as well as advantages to the

Raising the Family p. snouid worry aoom Ciwooos punas'

Fisher.

m aa a k.

a i" 1 a aaaaaF' mm p-paaarai

1 ( j j '"

, 1 1 5 1

1

tTtATAL CXBTOO CO. T.



f

OCA LA KYENDCG STAB. T RID AY, JAXXJAftX 2 1S21

4,

4

FUNERAL SERVICES
FOR MRS. J. V. TARVER

. There were many friends present
yesterday afternoon to pay their last
respects to that good and sweet-souled
-woman, Mrs. J. V. Tarver, who passed
away Wednesday night after an 11 11-ress
ress 11-ress of years.
Rev. C. L. Collins of the Baptist
church officiated. He announced that
it was the wish of the family that a
short service be held. In a few words
he said much to console the sorrowing
hearts of the husband, daughters and
son. He said Mrs. Tarver needed no
eulogy nor long service, for all who
knew her, knew her to be a thorough
Christian.
At midnight, the daughter and son,
Miss Frances Tarver and Mr. J. V.
Tarver Jr., accompanied by Miss Theo
Wallis, left with the body for Savan Savan-rah
rah Savan-rah where interment will be made.
Many handsome floral offerings cov covered
ered covered the casket.

BRADFORD WHITMAN

The Star regrets to announce the
death of Mr. Bradford B. F. Whitman,
a good old citizen, who for almost
forty years has lived at Eastlake, on
Lake Weir, making in that long time

hundreds of friends. Mr. Whitman
passed away this morning at 5:30. He
'came to Eastlake in the prime of his
Jlife and was 79 years old when he
'died.

Mr. Whitman was a native of Nova
Scotia, but seems to have come to the
United States when quite young. He

leaves, beside his widow, Mrs. Mae

; SoHace Whitman, a brother at Marble Marble-jhead,
jhead, Marble-jhead, Mass., and three sisters in Nova

Scotia. His remains will leave to tonight
night tonight for Spencer, Mass., where they
will be met by his northern relatives.
His funeral will be in charge of the
Masons of whom he has been a mem member
ber member for many years. MacKay & Com Company
pany Company have charge of the arrangements
here.

OAK VALE

Oak Vale, Jan. 27. Mr. R. D. Red Red-dick
dick Red-dick and son, Eirkland, and daughter,
Mural attended preaching at the
Baptist church in Wacahoota Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilton Howell, Mrs.
Naftzer and daughter, Hazel and Mr.
Runkle of Gainesville, came over Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon, bringing Mr. Farral
Beyer. The latter will remain for
.some time with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. W. Boyer, as he has not been
well for several weeks.
Mrs. W. F. King is home after a
visit of ten days with Mr. and Mrs.
H.. A. Larson of Raleigh. They
brought her home Sunday and spent
the day.
Miss Lassie Priest of Williston,
spent the week-end with Miss Ger Gertrude
trude Gertrude Sutton at the W. H. Anderson
liome.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson spent
Wednesday in Gainesville.
Oak Vale is excited over the Mooney
murder as the murderer. Arch Os Os-teen,
teen, Os-teen, came to his father, Abe Osteen's
home, who lives nearby us, the night
he murdered his wife, who was a
Mooney of Chiefland. The sheriffs of
Levy and Marion and numerous depu deputies
ties deputies have been on the hunt for three
days. While it seemed to be a cold coldblooded
blooded coldblooded murder, the writer thinks if
all the circumstances were known the
man Osteen should be shown some
mercy; at least, the law should take
its course.

REAL ESTATE

Will the opening up of Main street
to the union depot improve the value
of the Palmetto Hotel property and
the other lots which will be sold Mon Monday
day Monday by auction ? Ill say it will.
FRANK W. DITTO,
28-2t Real Estate..

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
velcome to visiting brothers.
Tom Proctor, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
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.
Fresh vegetables and fruits at all
times. Ft. King Confectionery Yonge
biock, cor. Ft. King Ave. and Osceola
St. Phone 596. 22-tf

OBITUARY

Mr. E. A. Corning, brother of
James Corning of Orange Lake, was
born in Ohio in 1839, and at the age
of 11 years he with his parents moved
to Leigh ton, Allegan county, Mich., in
which vicinity he spent about fifty fifty-t
t fifty-t three years. He was married to Miss
Amelia Sweet Oct 7, 1861, and to this
union were born two sons. Burt W.
and L. B., the former being called
home about two years previous to his
father. Mr. Corning was a well well-known,
known, well-known, progressive farmer, having
lived on one farm 42 years. He then
moved to Mishawaukee, Ind., for a
while, then to Bloomingdale, Mich.,
where he remained 12 years, then ow owing
ing owing to poor health decided to come to
Florida in 1920, and he died at the
age of 82 years. The remains were
laid to rest in the Gainesville ceme cemetery,
tery, cemetery, Jan. 22, 1921. He leaves to mourn
his loss a wife, one son, two daughters-in-law,
one brother and one sister,
three grandchildren and one great greatgrandchild.
grandchild. greatgrandchild. One more dear one has led the way
To a more beautiful home to spend
many a day.
His motto always seemed to be on
cloudy days or drear,
Patient and kindly trying until the
skies were clear.
We life's weather what it may, sunny
days or showers,
Memory shall register none but pleas pleasant
ant pleasant hours.

CARD OF THANKS

We wish to thank the kind friends

who both rendered and offered their

services and flowers to ones so far
from home, respectively,
Mrs. E. A. Corning.
L. B. Corning and wife.
Mrs. Flora Corning.
James Corning.

OCALA OCCUBBHICES
If you have any society items,
phone to five-one.

Mrs. J. N. Bryan Jr. is expected
this afternoon from Tampa to visit

Jher parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W.

Stripling. Mr. Bryan will join her

tomorrow.

Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Halsell have a
bright, new, nine-pound daughter at
their home.

Cap the Climax! Visit the Vogue
and have some quality cream after

jthe minstrels tonight. it

Berlin-Jones and Crane's box sta stationery
tionery stationery in endless variety at the
Court Pharmacy. Phone 2841 19-6t
After a pleasant two weeks stay at

the home of Mrs. Frank Broderick,
Mrs. James Shean and children, June

and James have returned to their
home at Cleveland, Ohio.

Mr. Fred Arnold of Newnan. Ga
is a business visitor in the city for
several days.

Lettuce, cauliflower, onions, cab

bage and celery at the Fort King Con

fectionery. 28-tf

Mrs. Leon Fishel and two children

of Baltimore will arrive Sunday for

a visit at the home of Mrs. M. Fishel.

, Circle No. 2 of the Methodist Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Society will entertain circles
Nos. 1 and 3 at a silver tea next Mon

day afternoon, Jan. 31st, at the resi residence
dence residence of Mrs. T. M. Moore at 3:30

O'clock. 99.9t

The Christian Endeavor Society will

hold a meeting tonight at 8 o'clock at

the residence of Miss Anne Poie

Eagleton.

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
Miss Isabelle Davis, who has been

a student at Southern College, has de decided
cided decided to remain at home for the re

mainder of the term.

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 eve-pings
pings eve-pings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller. E. R.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every-

Inng we sell is guaranteed. We're
; .ghting for QUALITY not prices, tf

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

Frank Turner, one of the old-timers
of Marion, now a prosperous citizen
of Jacksonville, has been paying his
friends here a visit.

Try a H-Ib. box of crystalliz-1
grapefruit or orange. Youll like it.
Ft. King Confectionery. Phone 596. tf
Mrs. Neil Weathers and five chil children
dren children of New York city, arrived in
Ocala this afternoon to spend a month
at the home of Mr. Weathers' par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Weathers.

INJUNCTION REFUSED

Judge Bullock has refused the fa

junction asked for by certain tax pay payers
ers payers against collecting taxes according
to the levy by the commissioners for
the good roads bonds.

Born yesterday to Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Smith, at their home in Miami,
ti son. Both Mr. Smith and his wife
have many friends in Ocala, which
was the former's boyhood home, and

all join in good wishes for them and
their baby.

Just received! sea bass weighhur

from three to twelve pounds, for bak

ing purposes. City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf

News comes from the bedside of
Mrs. Frances Howse that she is grow growing
ing growing more feeble each day. The many

friends of this dear lady and her fam

ily regret to learn of her weak con

dition.

A smile costs nothing: srreet your

neighbor with one often and show

cur neighborly interest by telling

them that FEDERAL bread is the
test made. 19 -6t

The friends that Mr. and Mrs! J.
Howell-Jones have made during their
stay of several months in the city

will regret to learn that they left yes

terday for Summerville, S. to
spend the remainder of the winter.

Mr. and Mrs. Dick Stroud and fam family
ily family and Mr. and Mrs. N. T. Mitchell
are today exchanging residences.' The
former have purchased from Mr. Jake
Brown of Miami, formerly on Ocala,
the house that Mr. Mitchell and family
have occupied.

W. K. Lane, M. D, physician

surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose aaff
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. Adv. tf

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

'A small blaze on West Washington
street brought the fire department out

i at 9 o'clock last evening. The fire

was in an unoccupied shanty and did
about $5 worth of harm before the
boys put it out.

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

Mrs. C. E. Coodey of Jacksonville
has arrived in the city for a visit to
her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Tucker. v

Besides the Baptist friends of Rev.
and Mrs. W. H. Wrighton of this city.

there are many others who will learn
with much interest that Rev. Wrighton
has resigned as pastor of the Baptist
church at Valdosta. where he and bis
wife have been since leaving Ocala, to
accept at call to a Baptist church in
Philadelphia.

Mrs. Fred Robinson and daughter.

Miss Lucille Robinson of Mackinaw-

City, Mich, will arrive in the city

Saturday afternoon to spend the re remainder
mainder remainder of the winter.' Mrs. Robin Robin-Eon
Eon Robin-Eon and daughter are regular winter

visitors and their friends are always
glad to welcome their return.

Mrs. R. Ai Alfred ant daughter,
Mrs. Laird W. Hendricks and Mrs.
Hendricks' sons, Robert and Laird of
Jacksonville have arrived in Ocala to
spend the remainder of the winter.
They are comfortably located at the
Colonial hotel. Mr. Alfred's frienia
will be glad to know that he has re recovered
covered recovered from his recent sickness.

Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Yost of Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, Ala have issued announce announcement
ment announcement cards of the arrival at their
home of a daughter, born Jan. 19th.
She has been given the name of Cath Catherine
erine Catherine Louise. Mrs. Yost, formerly
Miss Eva Futch of Gainesville, has
scores of friends in Ocala who will
learn with much interest of the arrival
of the little lady. Mrs. Yost has often
visited Ocala as the guest of Mrs.
Charles ChazaL

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PROKKIY

MONDAY

AFTERNOON JANUARY 31

The Palmetto Hotel, on
N. Magnolia Street north of
S. A. L. R. R. track, together with
twelve building lots, will be sold at
auction on the above date. This
property is splendidly located, with
the railroad on one side and streets
on the other three, just across from
the proposed Union Station Termi Terminal
nal Terminal Plaza which is to be beautified
at once. Some of the lots are suit suitable
able suitable for residences and others, for
warehouses with shipping facilities.

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Sale begins at 2:30 P. M.

The Palmetto Hotel is a
22-room house, and known
formerly as the Allred Hotel. It
faces the Dixie Highway, the most
extensively traveled route into and
out of the city, and the recent
opening of North Main street into
the Terminal Plaza makes it easily
accessible from all directions. The
other lots are equally desirable as
the building trend is northward
and each one is bound to increase
in value with the city's growth.

Warranty Deeds Will be Given on Every Lot and the Terms are Easy, Being 25 Per
Cent Cash, Balance in One, Two and Three Years, with 8 Per Cent Interest The
Highest Bidder Gets the Property. See It Before the Sale and be on Hand.
FREE BAND CONCERTS AND DOLLAR BILLS FREE
FRANK W. DITTO Real Estate OCALA, FLORIDA

A?

Sale U

nder Personal Direction of Felton Realty Auction Company, Atlanta, Ga.



SIX

OCA LA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, JANUARY 28, 1821

YOU PAY YOUR PART
OP THIS MEAT BILL
No matter who you are, what you
do or what you think about it, you un unconsciously
consciously unconsciously pay your part of the rail railroad's
road's railroad's meat bill. By the railroad's
meat bill I mean those amounts paid
by the railroads for stock killed by
trains stock on which -no revenue is
collected killed while trespassing on
the railroad track, for trains do not
often leave the track to run down
stock in neighboring fields.

The Atlantic Coast Line's meat bill
during 1917 was $113,587.11; during1
1918, $213,593.45; dciing 1919, $265, $265,-278.96,
278.96, $265,-278.96, and during the first two
months in 1920, $39,568.20. During
the period mentioned this road paid
cut $632,027.67 of your dollars and
my dollars without deriving any ben benefits
efits benefits therefrom.
This is the meat bill of one rail rail-Toad
Toad rail-Toad only; .think what it must amount
to in the aggregate on all of the
Southern lines think of the fearful
economic waste think of the care carelessness
lessness carelessness which permitted the running
at large and killing of the livestock
represented in the payment of the
huge sums mentioned above. During
the three years and two months period
mentioned trains operated by this
company killed 352 horses and mules,
12,978 cattle, 20,068 hogs and pigs and
1868 sheep, goats and dogs.
This is one of the items of expense
which must be taken into considera consideration
tion consideration in arriving at the cost of opera operation
tion operation and in the fixing of freight and
passenger rates, so you see you do
pay your .portion of the bill.
'Will you not help us and help your yourself
self yourself by bringing this matter to the
attention of those individuals in your
community who permit their stock to
feed on the railroad right-of-way?
Urge that proper care and supervision
be given domestic animals in order
that they may live and a maximum
profit be derived from them, instead
of the rest of us being taxed to pay
for their owners' negligence.
This is your problem as well as
ours. E. B. O'Kelley,
Agricultural and Industrial Agent,
A. C. L. Railroad Company.

BELLEVIEW GUN AND ROD CLUB

BACKACHE,PAIN IN SIDE,
HEADACHE
. Nashville. Tenu. "Dr. Pierce's Far
Torite Prescription is the best med

icine I nave ever
taken. I suffered
for a long thorn
with feminine
trouble. I would
become so nervous
that I would have
to give up and lie
down until I would

get quiet. I suf

fered with back backaches,
aches, backaches, pains in my
side and bearing
pains. I would

also have periodical spells of sick sick-beadachcs.
beadachcs. sick-beadachcs. I could not eat or sleep
and got where I was a physical wreck.
I decided to give Favorite Prescrip Prescription
tion Prescription a trial and It completely cured
me." MRS. ALICE McCLOUD. 1619
Sixth Ave. N. J 11 druggists.

Tuesday evening at the home of Miss
Maude Welden and Miss Beulah Morrison.

Mrs. I. C. Kendrick is yet right sick

from a jar received in an automobile
accident.

Master Henry Johnson, Miss Fannie

Pasteur and little Zelma Zimmerman

have been on the sick list.

Miss Carolyn Pasteur of Weirsdale

made a flying visit home Saturday.

Mr. C. W. Lafferty spent Sunday at
ome with his family.

MELVILLE'S COMEDIANS

FURNISHING AMUSEMENT
TO CAPACITY CROWDS

The Melville Comedians' tent thea

ter located on the postoffice block
opened an engagement in the city of
Gainesville Monday night to a capac capacity
ity capacity house.

Their opening play, Broken Hearts,

pleased a large an enthusiastic au audience
dience audience and was well received. The

company has a well balanced cast and

each member of the company portray portrayed
ed portrayed their characters in creditable style

and we can say the Melville's Comed Comedians
ians Comedians is a company deserving high
commendation.
The many numbers between the
acts were a treat in itself, filling up
the time between acts and leaving no
long waits. The vaudeville rendered
by Addison & Livingston, Mr. Ralph
Pogue, Miss Grace Carpenter and Mr.
Bert Melville received considerable
applause.
Melville's Comedians is a high class
standard attraction and their plays
are of a good moral and cleanly na

ture and there is no doubt that their
stay in Gainesville will fill their tent
theater every night to capacity. They
are certainly deserving of large

crowds. Gainesville Sun.

Mnmrplny MotoF C(D)Mpaiiriiy

BELLEVIEW

BRITISH STATESMAN DEAD

Belleview, Jan. 22 Quite unexpect unexpectedly,
edly, unexpectedly, the Belleview Gun. and Rod
Club's condemnation of artificial baits
bristling with treble hooks has
brought a responsive echo from across
the sea, but whether it reaches to the
Florida legislature before much far farther
ther farther reaching measures for the con conservation
servation conservation of not only the state's fish
but its game become necessary re remains
mains remains to be seen.
The Belleview elub's resolutions
characterized baits having more than
one treble hook as. "unsportsmanlike"
and particularly condemned the five
treble hook lure as "brutal and brutal brutalizing,"
izing," brutalizing," suggesting that its manufac manufacture
ture manufacture be discontinued or its sale and
use be prohibited by law, as already
is the case in several northern states.
The "oversea echo," otherwise the
Anglers' News of London, is even
more vigorous in damning the bait
with fifteen barbs; it styles it a "mur "murderous
derous "murderous contrivance."
"We congratulate the Florida club
in the stand it has taken in the inter

ests of true sport," says the London
publication in commenting on the res resolutions.
olutions. resolutions. "Using a bait bristling with
hooks is certainly not playing the
game, besides which, we think that
many fish are lost as well as caught
by these murderous contrivances, and
are made shy as the result of being
constantly pricked. The Belleview
club has rightly raised an emphatic
protest against such unsportsmanlike
gear."

Belleview, Jan. 26. Mr. Freeman

Hames returned home Friday from a
business trip to Jacksonville.

Mr. LaChance spent Thursday and

Friday at his home here, returning to
his work in New Smyrna by auto

Saturday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Keeler are spending
the winter in their new home, the Will
Millsom cottage, which they purchas purchased
ed purchased last winter while here.
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Monroe, Mrs.
Virgil Pratt and Mrs. Lowell motored
to Anthony Sunday.

Mr. and Mrs. Alton Mason and Mr. i

and Mrs. Banister were callers in
Leesburg Sunday.
Mr. E. A. Kendall, Mrs. Bennett and
son, of Gardner, Mass., came Sunday
and are stopping at the Lake View
House.

Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Clark are guests

of Mr. and Mrs. Georere Coeswell.

Mrs. Clark was Miss Mildred Cogs

well before her marriage, and her
many friends are always glad to wel

come her to Belleview.

Mr. C. L. Freeman and sons, Sam

and Will and Robert Merrill visited

friends at South Lake Weir Sunday.

Mr. and Mrs. Sands Haviland's son

r.nd wife of New York are with them.

Mr. Sam Millican is home for a

few days.

Miss Mary Cotham of Candler was

the guest of her niece, Mrs. J. Edgar

Pelot Tuesday.

Rev. and Mrs. Sarles returned home

from conference Monday.

Mr. and Mrs. John F. Hubbard of
Holland, Mass., are guests at the

Lake View House.

"The Beantown Choir" was given
by the B. Y. P. U. at the town hall
last Tuesday night and much enjoyed
by a large audience. This same play
will be given in the Oak school house
Friday night, Jan. 28th. You are cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend.
Mr. R. T. Freeman and Mr. J. A.
Freeman left Sunday night for Lynch-

Durg, va., on a business mission.

London, Jan. 28. Sir George Bar Barclay,
clay, Barclay, former British minister to Ru

mania, is dead.

BASKETBALL AT GAINESVILLE

(Gainesville News)

The Gainesville high schools girls'

basketball team and the Ocala high

school team will clash Saturday night

in the University of Florida gymnas

lum. ine game is expected to oe a

closely contested one. Admission price
will be 25 cents. It is hoped that a
large crowd will be out to cheer the

girls. I he line-up lor the u. Jti. 5. is

Lena Chancy and Mary Baker, for

wards; Ellen Pepper, jumping center;

Dot Bullard, running center; Lillian

Jones, Dempsey McCreary and Mary

Lee Fowler, guards.

. NOTICE

- The annual meeting of the Lake
Weir Association will be held Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, February the 1st at the club
house at Eastlake at 7:30 p. m., to
elect officers and discuss any other
business matters that may come be before
fore before the meeting. A. N. Cameron,
1-19-wed Secretary.

ONE OF FLORIDA'S BEST GARAGES

Expert Repairs Tires
Accessories
Main Street, Opposite Foundry -

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Gas and Oil
Storage
OCA La. FLORIDA

PdDwi (BdD Prices

The following Big Reductions will be in
effect for two weeks only, and, we intend
to make a clean sweep. Come early and
secure some of these big bargains.

dDl

I

Boys' Suits, 5 to 8 yrs., Men' Over Overcoats
coats Overcoats and Mackinaws.
Men's Dress and Work Shirts,
Toung Men's and Boys' Shirts.
Splendid assortment of Suit Cases
Bags and Trunks.

Two Fords for two hundred dollars.

Apply at Carroll Motors Co. 25-3t

ANTHONY

MOSS BLUFF

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

REAL ESTATE

Will the improvements at the union

depot plaza which have now .been
agreed upon enhance the value of the

Palmetto Hotel property and the other
lots which will be sold Monday by
auction. Ill say they will.

FRANK W. DITTO,'

28-2t Real Estate.

ENTERTAINMENT BY

FELLOWSHIP SCOUTS

Moss Bluff, Jan. 26. Mr. and Mrs

Hayes of Pennsylvania, who have beeM

visiting relatives -here for the past

few weeks, having ben the guests of

Mr. and Mrs. W. C. White, expect to

leave in a few days for points south

Miss Sophia Gregory, the efficient
school teacher at Electra, spent the

week-end with friends here, being the

a m w y-11 Tk

Anthony, Jan. 26. Mrs. R. P. Mc- OI miss v,iaays ourry.
' I m r j r tit.1i. tt :u

Daniels of this place and Mrs. R. W. ana rs- wa"er UWD OI
Titus of Oak, left last week to visit 0cala' were esU of fiends here
relatives in Sarasota. Friday.

Mrs. B. J. Wynr.e of Cochran, Ga., Mr- Gaither Taylor of Birmingham,

is the guest of her sister, Mrs. J. u. i "- iiA'-

Manning line guest oi nis sister, iurs. v. j.

Mr. Will Grocott of Jacksonville,

' I n a mm m

after a visit of several weeks with axr- ana iirs" lflfflas
relatives returned home Friday. announce the arrival of a son, born
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Edwards, re- Saturday, January 22nd. The little
turned Thursday from a pleasure trip ff"llow has not been named yet yet-to
to yet-to Lakeland and St. Petersburg Mrs- James Martin and Prettv
Mr. Palmour and family have rent- 1,ttle bovs' Lewls and Maynard, left
ed and are occupying the W. W. How- last week for Longwood, where they
ell home. jwill spend several weeks at the home
Miss Josie Parrish of Citra spent jof Mrs- Martin's parents,
the week-end as the guest of Miss' Mr. Roy Galloway spent last week
Julia Meadows. 'here with his father, Mr. J. P. Gal-
Mrs. N. K. Higginbotham'and lit-jlowav' assisting him on the farm,
tie Christine of Gainesville are visit- Messrs. Dan Hunter, Tom Hunter,
ing relatives here. iIr' Hunter and Russell Wolfersberger
Mr. H. O. Haymalster of Winter !of Battle C. Mich- are spending
Haven is spending a .few days withj3 few weeks here,
his family. and Mrs. Fish of Michigan,
The B. Y. P. U. was well attended 'who are camping at the Marsh home,

Sunday evening and greatly enjoyed i s?ent Friday at the home of Mr. and

by those present.

Fellowship, Jan. 27. The Boy

Scouts will give an entertainment at
the Fellowship school house Friday
evening at 8 o'clock, Feb. 4, for the

purpose of raising money for the Near
East Relief. Everybody is invited to

come, enjoy an evening of laughter
and heln save a child. This will be

comical, so all come.

Fresh oysters and full line of fresh

vegetables and fruits at all times.
Cook's Market and Grocery- Phone

243. 7-tf

Mrs. W. M. Bishop from Terra Alta,
W. Va., who has been visiting Mr. and
Mrs. F. W. Bishop, has left for St.
Petersburg, where she will spend some
time before returning home.
Mr. Y. D. Eirwin and little son. Y.

D. Jr., Miss Esther Eirwin and Mr. j
W. J. Thomas of Ocala were callers

iMrs. Albert Fort.

Mr. and Mrs. Ulander and two sons
of Kissimmee arrived Monday night
to spend a few days here with Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Griggs.
Mr. Walter Creedle of Anthony
was a business caller here Friday.

Get the habit oi reading the ads.

THERE'S A "SLIGHT"

in

$1.50 Blouse
Waists for

tft-fl AA

Hawe's Hats
$8, $9 & $9.50

$6.00

REMEMBER This opportunity is yours
to secure these bargains for TWO
WEEKS ONLY.

I

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WfflJ

THE HABERDASHER

Ocala

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Florida

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THE UNIVERSAL CAS

REPAIRING TIRES
PROPERLY

but years of experence have taught
us the trick. When yours give

you troble call us.

BLAL0CK BROS.
VULCANIZING
Ocala House Block
PHONE 78

About Ford Cars Solid Logic
THE Ford car has been fundamentally right from the begin beginning.
ning. beginning. That fact made it "The UniversaCa.,, It has al always
ways always lead in lowest first cost as well as in lowest cost to main maintain
tain maintain and operate.
Runabout, Touring Car, Coupe, Sedan, Truck and Fordson
Tractor we have them all and will make reasonably prompt de delivery.
livery. delivery. Simplicity has ever marked the designing and building of
Ford cars, trucks and tractors. Henry Ford and his engineers
have always striven for simplicity with strength. The success "of
the Model T' Ford car and a great part of the Ford Motor Com Company's
pany's Company's success has come from an early understanding and appre appreciation
ciation appreciation of that principle in motor car construction. The fewer
the parts in a car, fewer the parts go wrong. When that simple
truth is carried out in producing a car, as it is in Ford cars,
trucks and tractors, the result is bound to be a simplicity of de design
sign design and building that means simplicity, durability and economy
of operation.
This simplicity of construction proves itself in the ease with
which Ford cars, trucks and tractors are driven. Four million five
hundred Ford cars in daily service proves every claim we make.
More than ever we are sure the Ford car is your necessity
let's have your order today.

I TUCKER & SIMMONS

DEALERS H
OCALA - - FLORIDA
IlllillllllllllllllllllllllllllW

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OCALA EVENING STAR, IHIDAY, JANUARY 23,-121

SEVEN

&EMAINED KING OF HEAVEN HONORED NAME IN MEDICINE

-Amusing Hindu Fable Concerning th

QambUr Who Succeeded in
Outwitting Fate.
"What is written on the forehead
most come to pass ; this is one of the
major articles in the. Hindus pessimis pessimistic
tic pessimistic credo. Yet even India, has its un unorthodox
orthodox unorthodox Philistines who deny the
power of fate. They offer, in scat scattered
tered scattered stories and proverbs, convincing
evidence of their Incredulity. A fable
tells how two fishes named Fore Forethought
thought Forethought and Readywit escaped the
fishermen, bat Fatalist was caught and
perished miserably. A rather unusual
story tells how a tricky gambler out outwitted
witted outwitted fate. After death he went to
the other world. There Yama, the
Judge of the dead, said to him, "Gam "Gambler,
bler, "Gambler, on account of your crimes yon
will have to live a world-cycle In hell ;
bat once on a time you gave a coin to
a knower of the Supreme Soul ; there therefore
fore therefore you are to be Indra, the king of
heaven, for a single day. So say
whether you wilt take out first your
period in hell or your period as Indra."
I will take out first my period as In

dra, answered the gambler. Then
Yama sent him. to heaven, and the
gods, having deposed Indra, made the
gambler sovereign in his place. Em Employing
ploying Employing his new power the ephemeral
Indra Immediately called to heaven all
his gambling friends and female com companions;
panions; companions; then he commanded the
gods : "Carry us all In a moment to all
the bathing places, both in heaven and
on earth, and in the seven continents ;
and enter this very day into all the
kings on earth, and bestow, without

receive merit accruing from this gen generosity.
erosity. generosity. Thus the gods did and by
means of these holy observances the
gambler's sins were washed away and
he obtained the Tank of Indra perma permanently
nently permanently Whn Tama was informed of

the matter the next day he exclaimed
la astonishment. "Dear me I This
gambler has cheated us!" Asia.

I

Henry Detwiler, Native of Switzerland,
the First to Practice Homeopathy
in America.
Among the first, if not the first to
successfully practice homeopathy In
America was H urj Detwiler, who
was born in Lanjrenbruck. Switzerland,
December 18, 1715.
He studied medicine a number of
years before he came to this country
on a vessel containing 400 French ref refugees
ugees refugees who left their country after the
defeat of Napoleon Bonaparte. He was
appointed ship physician, and success successfully
fully successfully treated an epidemic of dysentery
which had brokeu out during the pas passage.
sage. passage. Coming to Pennsylvania, he settled
in the Lehigh Valley, and gained promi prominence
nence prominence by treating a large number of
people who were attacked with a mys mysterious
terious mysterious disease which he finally diag diagnosed
nosed diagnosed as bilious colic, resulting from
eating apple butter.
He early made a study of the sys system
tem system of medicine founded by Hahne Hahnemann,
mann, Hahnemann, and in 1828 dispensed the first
remedy in Pennsylvania, in accordance
with the law of similars, and during
the remainder of his life was a devoted
homeopathisL
Doctor Detwiler formed an intimate
acquaintance with Hahnemann, who
gave him a wonderful reception in
Paris, where he met other noted phy physicians
sicians physicians and scientists. He gave many
natural history specimens to various
colleges, founded an iron industry and
finally died at the advanced age of
ninety-two. Chicago Journal.

WILL KEEP HISTORIC NAME

Appellation ef Sub-Treasury Building
at New Yerfc Is Not to Be
Changed.
'Although the United States sub sub-treasury
treasury sub-treasury In New York city has ceased
to exist, in deference to the tradi traditions
tions traditions of events and memories of his historical
torical historical figures that have hallowed both
the building and site, it will continue
to be known as the Subtreasury build building.
ing. building. With Independence ball at Phil Philadelphia,
adelphia, Philadelphia, and Faneuil hall at Boston,
the bulldnlg is one of this country's
best known historic shrines,.
Ever since George Washington .took
oath of office as president at this
spot, which was then the seat of the
federal congress, it has been the
acene of some of the most' stirring
and important events In the annals
of the city and country.
Here the men whose names illu illumine
mine illumine the pages of American history
have spoken, as well as those who
later became the rulers of Europe or
the leaders of armies during the
World war. Historical societies, on
important anniversaries, have claimed
it as their own and have re-enacted
the scenes of history there. George
Washington has been inaugurated as
President again and again, with all
the pomp and color of colonial days.

'HILL 60' BOUGHT BY BREWER
Hotel May Be Erected on Ground in
France That Will Held Immortal
Memories.
"Hill 60," whose record la written In
British hearts with the blood of her
young army, has been sold to a brew brewer.
er. brewer. "It la expected," says the London
Times, "that a hotel will be erected
there. From battleground of immor immortal
tal immortal memory to hostelry is a fate which
may be deplored, but It la possible,
even probable, that by an enterprise
however foreign to sentiment, all that
is associated with the place may be
preserved.
HI11 60," sacred with the memories
ef Loos and of many a subsequent re resurgence
surgence resurgence of the tide of battle, conse consecrated
crated consecrated as few other spots of earth
have been by repeated baptisms of
heroic blood, long ceased to be a hill.
It was held, as one commanding offi officer
cer officer reported, geographically, though
its military value had been utterly de destroyed.
stroyed. destroyed. f
"The 'hill' itself was blasted to dust
long before the struggles for its pos possession
session possession had ended. Its name will en endure
dure endure as long as British history, and It
is perhaps as well that a monument
should mark the site of so many
heroisms, even If the monument pre presents
sents presents a commercial aspect."

Delectable Siberian Dish.
The Siberians make much ef their
"cold table" raw fish, caviar, salads,
and that delicious crab whose meat
gives no nightmare, indigestion or
headache..
Their best dish is chicken, prepared
in a most unusual way. Butter is laid
thickly on a bone; layers of light and
dark meat are wrapped around it;
then the whole Is rolled in egg and
crumbs and baked. It makes a small
"ham" of chicken and is very tender.
One must be careful in cutting into it
lest the hot butter spurt out beyond
the plate.
The Russian Is a heavy meat eater,
due largely to the fact that there Is
an abundance of game, pheasants be being
ing being cheaper than chickens, and in
some places venison is cheaper than
steak. In the palmy days the Siberian
table must have groaned. Cody Marsh
In the National Geographic Magazine.

Individuality.
Individuals are just as distinct and
different each from the other as one
kind of 'matter differs from another
They have different uses and differ different
ent different applications.
To attempt to drive a nail with a
sponge "would be just as fruitless. If
not as destructive, as to try to wash
a window with a hammer.
To try to make a boy who loves me mechanics
chanics mechanics and wants to study machinery
Into a professor of Greek is to misap misapply
ply misapply his talents and diminish his effi efficiency.
ciency. efficiency. Don't plan too much for your chil children.
dren. children. Let them have a little of their own
way In following their-inclinations as
to what they shall be and do.
Remember that you cannot get out
of a boy or a man what God Almighty
did not put Into him. F. A. Walker In
Chicago Dally News.

Pueblo-Type Cottage Are Cement.
All the quaint charm of the old pu pueblo
eblo pueblo style of architecture Is preserved
In concrete in a series of little cot cottages
tages cottages now under, construction In Mon Monrovia,
rovia, Monrovia, Cal. The one-story buildings
are most remarkable for their complete
use of cement, woodwork being prac practically
tically practically eliminated. Even the roofs are
concrete, and the doors are made of
magnesite, according to an Illustrated
article In the January Popular Me Mechanics
chanics Mechanics Magazine. The poured walls,
five Inches thick, inclose a web of
waterproofing material, while the ce cement
ment cement floors are stained in Spanish Spanish-leather
leather Spanish-leather effect, waxed and polishedl The
little structures are wholly fireproof,
and easy cleaning is assured by the ab absence
sence absence of moldings, casing and base baseboards.
boards. baseboards. Inclosed courts off the kitch kitchen
en kitchen and sleeping chambers. ..partly
roofed and partly screened, provide
outdoor protection and privacy.

a graceful cnaise tongue or a "TTGTSZy j ft

table, she defended. "There simply

isn't room in this apartment for much ; jJ

besides the piano. It really is an
economy in the end. But a lamp Is

different. You know that a grand pi-;j
ano is not complete without a floor

lamp. And while we are at it we ;
might as well get one of the newest
kind. Just think how cozy we would

look with you sitting peacefully under;

the new lamp while I play to you ev every
ery every evening!"

"Hum I groaned the almost new

husband. "The next thine voull be

taVlllmr tntt that ranf ri artA muitiIihm I

an oriental prayer rug under the ped-'

als, a Persian scarf thrown across the

bench and a vase of dollar-a-smell
roses In constant attendance. I'm
rather surprised that you haven't men

tioned another apartment with a pi

ano room for your pet!" j
"It would be nice," agreed the bride
failing to note the touch of sarcasm in ;
the voice of her husband. Then she
rallied her forces once more. "But
think how much money It will save
us on movies. By staying home to
play and sing we save let me see j
exactly 66 cents a day!"

"By the way," said the almost new i l

husband, "we mustn't forget our serial j

on Friday night. Last week left Harry

think the piano would mind If we
left It alone just once?".

"Oh, I guess not," answered Betty IjC
absent-mindedly. Then she launched';

her final attack.- "You know, Billy, I
can't expect you to give up going out ;

entirely, at least until I learn to play j jC
better. I have heard of a splendid, V

teacher at $10 an hour and I really
think, to be worthy of such an instru

ment, I should take lessons!"

"It's not the original coat, it's. the
upkeep !" said the almost new husband.

"Come along, my dear, to the movies.

LAID BIBLE SCENES IN CHINA

vSvvttvvttrt:vKvtSvtt:,arCfKwSvK,S:Tt:fK,Srj

Inventor III Rewarded.
When Joseph Jacquard In 1801 in invented
vented invented the Jacquard loom for pattern
weaving, making it possible for a com com-to
to com-to do the work hitherto

done only by the most expert, there
was great objection from the weavers,
and on one occasion he was assaulted
and narrowly escaped with his life.
His only compensation for his valuable
invention was a small pension.

Making Pictures Popular.
A circulating library of pictures. In Instead
stead Instead of books, has been opened by
the Y. W. C A., of Brooklyn, N. Y.
Good reproductions of the best pic pictures
tures pictures of today and earlier periods are
kept on hand to be loaned out for two
weeks or a month. Accompanying each
picture is a brief account of the art artist's
ist's artist's life, the significance of the paint painting
ing painting and data about the school and
period of art to which the artist be belongs.
longs. belongs. The Idea behind the scheme Is
to familiarize the subscribers with
some of the best examples of art,
which they might not otherwise ob obtain
tain obtain and which they may eventually
wish to own, after having lived with
them a short time.

WAS OUT TO SAVE MONEY

Mrs. Newbride Had It All Figured, to
Her Own Satisfaction, at
Any Rate.
"Yes. it does, as you say, give rath rather
er rather an air to the flat," agreed the al almost
most almost new husband. His wife had seat seated
ed seated herself on the arm of his chair sur surveying
veying surveying their latest a'cquisition, the
baby grand piano, which filled three three-fourths
fourths three-fourths of the living room.
"And now If we only had one of
those nifty one-arm floor lamps,"
mused the almost new husband's bride.
"Why, Bettina, it was only yester

day that you argued the piano would
finish tli room without huvinz an-

t.
j other thing," protested the almost new
) husband. "That was one of the ar arguments
guments arguments you used to wheedle me into
j buying !"
"Well, of cour-e, it saves us buying
a luscious blue ilush bed-davenporttor

Native Artist Had Ne Conception
Any Other Land Outside ef
Hla Own.

f

In north Fuklen province there dwelt
an artist who painted pictures on silk
for the gentry of his little Tillage. The
people In this secluded hamlet nestled
amid the hills, had never seen automo automobiles
biles automobiles or airplanes, nor did they take
the long journey to Shanghai to watch
the great steamers come In laden with
merchandise and messages from the
ports of the world. But they knew the
words of Confucius and Lao-tse and
they lived and died with simple dig dignity
nity dignity as their fathers had done before
them. One evening the artist, who
had been working all day on a me memorial
morial memorial portrait, strolled out Into the
dark, cool street to refresh his tired
soul, writes Elsie F. Weil In Asia Mag Magazine.
azine. Magazine. The tiny white church of the
foreign god beyond" the tea shop was
brilliantly lighted. The artist stood
A moment in the open door. The young
missionary was talking most eloquent eloquently;
ly; eloquently; he was not preaching, but he
seemed to be telling stories that were
as fascinating as those recited In the
bazaars. Almost in spite of himself
the artist sank unobtrusively into an
empty seat. For the first time he
heard some of the beautiful old stories
of the Bible, which have held the peo people
ple people of the West enthralled for 2,000
years. And the artist returned to his
home and made pictures of the story
of Noah and the flood, and of the par parables
ables parables of the lost sheep and of the prod prodigal
igal prodigal son and of many others that were
in the book of the western missionary.
But he h..d never heard of the Pales Palestine.
tine. Palestine. To him Noah was Chinese, and
the lost sheep belonged to a farmer of
his province and the prodigal son
might well have been a dissolute youth
of his own village.

TWO IDEA OF CIVIL LIBERTY
Difference Between Governments of
Greece and Rome and Those ef
the Gothic Tribes.

ONCE YOU GET THE

You will be ON THE ROAD FOR SAVING MONEY

MIT

You wait on yourself here, and you will have no trouble, for, with our
help, you soon learn where the goods are. You get through in a jiffy, for
there is no waiting for clerks.
Here is a list of some of our prices..

Cloverbloom Butter 60c
Full Cream Cheese 35c
White Bacon per lb. 19c
Lard Compound per lb. 15c
Small Crisco, tin 24c
No. V2 Crisco, tin 35c

No. 3 Crisco, tin 70c
Kingan's Nut Oleo 29c
Kingan's Pure Lard in pound
blocks, per block 22 l-2c
No. 4 Snowdrift Lard 70c
No. 8 Snowdrift Lard $1.40

Maxwell House Coffee
Arbuckles Coffee

40c
27c

10c Octagon Soap 7c

7 lbs. Cream or water
ground meal

25c

Bulk Roast Coffee 20c
1-4 lb. tinTetley's Mixed Tea 17c ff
1-2 lb. tin Tetley's Mixed tea 34c fxf
10c pkg. Tetley's Mixed Tea 8c :i
5c pkg. Tetley's Mixed Tea. 4c M
10c pkg. Chase &. Sanborn Tea 8c

7 lbs. Hudnut's Fine or
Coarse Grits

25c

Bine Rose Rice, a good cbo!ei Saturday, per pound 7: cents
DOLLAR DAY
Every day is dollar day here, when it comes to making low prices. How However,
ever, However, we have, listed below to lots of goods that we will sell for one dollar on
Saturday and Monday, (January 29th and 31st) We have listed the present
value of the goods to show you your saving against service stores.

1, 25c value Royal Scarlet
Vinegar
1, 35c value Royal Scarlet
Salad Dressing
1, 35c value Royal Scarlet
Catsup
1. 20c value Royal Scarlet
Prepared Mustard
1, 10c value Baker's Shred Shredded
ded Shredded Cocoanut
$1.25 dollar day lor $1.00

1. 20c value Pink Salmon
1, 20c value Oysters
1, 25c value Dime Brand
Milk
1, 15c value fcampbell's
Pork and Beans
1, 50c value Red Label
Peaches

V.

$1.30 dollar day for $1.00

To show you that every day is DOLLAR DAY here. Here is a list that
we made up for one of our DOLLAR DAY specials and it turned out to be our
every day prices. This assortment will show you what your saving will be on
a mixed lot of goods from our stores.

1, 20c tin Tetley's Mixed Tea
1, 35c tin Rumford Baking Pow Powder
der Powder 1, 15c package Roxane Pan-Cake
Flour
1, 10c cake Octagon Soap

1. 15c package Jell-0
1, 10c package Atlantic Matches
1, 10c tin Shinola Shoe Polish
1, 10c package Uiieeda Biscuit
$1.25 onr regular price $1.00

Note the everyday saving, get the "U-SREVE HABIT"
UJ-SH&W STOKES

Ocala

CASH AND CARRY

One east and one west of the city square

Florida

:

WHITE

There was this radical difference be between
tween between the governments of Greece and
Rome and those of the Gothic tribes.
In the former the state was every everything,
thing, everything, the individual nothing; the
state was thought to have a perfect
right to the property, liberty, and
even life, of its citizens. In the lat latter
ter latter the individual was everything and
the state comparatively nothing; all
rights were thought to exist, to Inhere
by nature, in ihe individual; and the
state could demand nothing from him
for public use without giving him an
equivalent. Here we find the funda fundamental
mental fundamental principle of civil liberty; that
principle which has been so carefully
guarded In the English and In all the
Anglo-American constitutions. and

which wa so happily and tersely ex- i
pressed by Jefferson In the Declaration
of Independence. Our rude Saxon an-
cestors, though under a kingly govern-
merit, had more real liberty, and a
more Just appreciation of the true dig-
nlty of man, than had the polished cit-
izens of the republics of the Mediter-
ranean. The legislative authority was
vested In the wltenage-mote, or assem-
bly of wise men. Dexter A. Hawkins.
Books are the great civillzers
of the race, the storehouses of knowl-.
edge, the granaries of intellectual m
food. Therefore to designate in all can candor
dor candor which books of those that are
made are, indeed, public pabulum, and

which are straw; carefully and con- ....
scientiously to examine and explain. Will the opening up of Mam street
one man for the million, the publica- to the union depot improve the value
tions which are conducive or detri- cf the Palmetto Hotel property and
mental, in whole or in part, to learn- ln; other lots which will be sold Hon Honing
ing Honing and progress, is one of the most &J by auction? Ill say it win.
important and noblest works in which iWK. w riTT0
man can be engaged, while to prosti- rKANK w. 1,1 11",
tute the powers requisite for such a 28-2t Keal Estate,
position is one of the basest. Hubert
Howe Bancrofts Advertising bufldl buslneaa.

AM AMI

TKAWSFECS
AND-
g&STORA'GE
STAGS' LONE

CALVARY

Calvary, Jan. 26. The farmers are
preparing ground and getting ready
to plant their spring crops.
We are glad to report that Mr.

iGeorge Buhl is getting all night from.
J ;hi broken arm, which was caused by

I cranking hia car

Negotiable Storage RectipU Issued o Cotton, Automobile, Etc

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

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Ffoowt 296

REAL ESTATE

:C. Cecil Bryantj
Accounting and Auditing
: phone 332 :

Try a. -lb. box of crystallized
grapefruit or orange. Youll like it.

Ft. King Confectionery. Phone 506. tf j Court Pharmacy.

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison wer

guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Buhl
Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Morrison were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lafayette Mil Miller
ler Miller Sunday.
Mr. George Buhl was the guest of
hi mother last Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrr, M. J. Morrison were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Buhl
Sunday afternoon.

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

Delicate toilet waters that miiaJy

; rill find pleasing and fragrant at the



OCALA EVENING STAB. FRIDAY, JANUARY 28. 1321

OCALA OCCURRENCES

The members of the Thursday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon auction club enjoyed a meeting
resterday with Mrs. George Ford at
the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
B. A. Weathers. Mrs. Slattery, who
Is spending the winter in the city at
tLe home of her daughter, Mrs. F. H.
Logan, was the only extra guest.
Making highest scores for the after afternoon
noon afternoon were Miss Emily Stotesbury and
"Mrs. Logan. At the conclusion of the

games, Mrs. Ford served a
salad course.

ANNUAL MEETING OF
THE BOARD OF TRADE

(Continued from First Page)

which the city and county have suffer suffered
ed suffered greatly. The county, like the city,
has a housing shortage. Most of the
properties offered today are either
second-hand properties or unimproved
properties. Very naturally there has

I not been the demand for these prop

erties that there has been for the

chicken (highly developed realty offerings in

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

Rates: Six lines, maximum, one time,
25c; three times, 50c; six times, 75c;
one month, $3. Payable in advance.

the newly opened sections of the

Invitations have been received instate- Shopworn goods will never sell

Ocala to the marriage of Miss Frances jas wel1 as new eooda.

Arnold-and Mr. Sam Cook, both of
Newnan, Ga. The wedding will be a
home affair, taking place the 22nd of
February. Miss Arnold is well and
popularly known in Ocala, having on
a number of occasions visited at the
tiomes of Mrs. George MacEay and
.Miss Mamie Taylor. Mr. Cook, dur during
ing during one of Miss Arnold's visits to the
city, was here for a couple of days and
icade a number of friends who con congratulate
gratulate congratulate him upon winning such a
-charming life mate. Mr. Cook is a
highly esteemed young man and holds
responsible position in one of the
Newnan banks.

HALL KNOWS

WHERE MONEY GROWS

The biggest selling factor today is

the appeal to the eye. A lack of

smooth highways has been another

senious drawback. Happily there

things are being recognized and pro

gress is being made in the direction
of correcting the defects. The year

1J21 promises to see an increase in

housing facilities along modern lines.

Both the county and city have bonded
for better highways. The year will

see the greatest citrus fruit develop

ment since 1895. i

FOR SALE Newell Sanders three-

disk light tractor plow; can be

changed to a two-disk; only been

used two days; can't tell it from

new, $100. D. N. Mathews, Ocala,

Fla. 21-6t

BIG

(Concluded Tomorrow)
GATHERING OF THE

KUKLUX AT BIRMINGHAM

We spend more money advertising
Marion county than all other agencies
combined. We have located in this
county more real progressive farmers
.than all our competitors combined.
Why? Because 'we are at all times
looking for bargains.. We own none
of the places we are offering for sale.
We' have no special reason for boost boosting
ing boosting any particular place. We have
the place you want, where you want it
-and at the price you wish to pay.
JAMES HALL,
Representing E. A. Strout Farm
Agency, largest real estate organiza organization
tion organization in the world. 28-lt

(Associated Press)

Birmingham, Jan. 27. Thousands

of members of the Ku Klux Klan all

over the South will hold a. ceremonial

here tonight in commemoration of the

founding of the organization by Gen General
eral General Nathan Bedford Forrest in 1867.
A parade will take place before the

ceremony, which will be held at the
state fair grounds. Only klansmen
will be permitted within the enclosure.

IHERO-COLA WOODYARD We are

prepared to furnish oak or pine
wood for either stove or fireplace
on short notice. We deliver your
money's worth promptly. Give us a
trial order. Chero-Cola Wood yard,
phone 167. 26-lm

WvTvWvVT?T
O- ...

CORRECTION

$200 will buy two Ford cars. Ad

dress Carroll Motors Co., city. 25-3t

FOR SALE We have a surolus of

fifty head of horses and mules for
sale. You can find stock suitable
for any purpose by applying at the

stables. Anthony Farms, Anthony,
Fla. 18-tf

WOOD Giles Wood Yard. Seasoned H

oak or pine wood for either stove or

fireplace, $1 and $2 per load. Yard
corner South Main and Third Sts.

Phone 112. l-19-lmt

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

class running order. Dr. C E. Kip-'y

linger, 233 Fort King Ave. 25-3t

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
only. Phone 377.
dly-3t-tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.

AIRSHIP WENT ASTRAY

London, Jan. 28. The airship R-34,
which flew across the Atlantic, was
damaged in making a landing on the
coast after midnight and blown to sea.
Destroyers set out in pursuit but the
crew managed o gain control and re returned
turned returned safely to land.

HARDING'S PARTY IS

PROGRESSING SOUTHWARD

FOR SALE Horse, wagon, harness,1

plow and two stacks of hay at once

for $75. Also one mule-hoof brood

sow and one registered Duroc gilt $

cheap. Write Cora Johnson, Ocala,

or call at home back of the fair

grounds. 25-6t v

(Associated Press)
Palm Beach, Jan. 2& Mr. Harding

left here today on the last lap of the
trip to Miami, where a short stop will
be made before proceeding to the keys
sout hof the city, where there is good

fishing. After several days spent on
the keys Mr. Harding will return to
Miami and then to St. Augustine.

PROGRAM OF THE

FIFTH SUNDAY MEEAING

To be Held With Mount Olivet
tist Church Jan. 29-30

Bap-

FOR SALE Farm of 52 acres, 200.

orange trees, some bearing, some
buds. Price $900 cash. Box 93,
Ocala, Fla. 25-6t

FOR RENT Three room (or four

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

LOST Driving gloves. Finder kind- ?Jt

ly advise O. M. Moore, care of the 1
Star. 26-6t

OPPORTUNITY TO LEARN

TO FLY AIRPLANES

A chance for &00 young men men

learn how to fly an airplane will soon

be offered by the war department.

This opportunity is extended to all

civilians between the ages of 20 and

27 who have a high school education

or its equivalent and who desire to
master all phases of military aeronau aeronautics.
tics. aeronautics. These men will be known as fly flying
ing flying cadets and will be sent to the Air
Service School at MarchField, River Riverside,
side, Riverside, Calif., or to Carlstrom Field, 'Ar 'Arcadia,
cadia, 'Arcadia, Fla., where their course of in instruction
struction instruction will begin.
The primary instruction in theory
and the art of flying at these fields
will cover a period of approximately
four months. The advanved training,
which consists of courses in pursuit,
bombinb and observation will occupy
Approximately six months, three
months of which are spent with a ser service
vice service squadron. These latter courses
aire given at Rockwell Field. San
Diego, Calif.; Ellington Field, Hous Houston,
ton, Houston, Texas; and Port Field, Fort Sill,
Okla. The new class; to which the
500 successful applicants will be at attached,
tached, attached, begins its studies on March 1.
Upon the, completion of this course,
the cadet is commissioned a second

lieutenant in the Air Reserve Corps
and discharged. Young men who de desire
sire desire and who are interested in this
course can make their -applications
, direct to the director of air service or
can secure fuller information by ap applying
plying applying to the nearest recruiting of officer.
ficer. officer. The courses are open to unmarried
men only. Cadets will be paid $75
a month while learning and reecive a

Tatioin allowance of $1 a day together
with 'quarters, all clothing and equip equipment,
ment, equipment, medical and dental attention.
In discussing the opportunity offer

ed by this new course, Major-General ;
. Peter C. Harris, the adjutant-general
of the army, says:
"The importance of air transporta transportation
tion transportation not only from a military but from
a commercial point of view is now
universally admitted- The opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity for young men to moke a study of
aeronautics does not frequently pre-
sent itself in civilian life and even in

other

K.

con-

SATURDAY

1U a. m. Devotional service con

ducted by Rev. Geo. W. Brant.
Organization.
Appointment of committees.
Enrolling messengers from
churches.
"Our Duties as Deacons"
Christian, followed by others.
Sermon by Rev. C. L. Collins.
12:30 Noon.
2 p. m. Devotional service

ducted by F. C. Barnes.

"Preservation of the Saints" Rev,

Gus Padgett, followed by others.

Queries. j
Adjournment.
7:30 p. m. Preaching by Rev. J. F.

Rorex.

Sunday
10 a. m. Devotional service con

ducted by A. J.- Stephens.

"Best Methods of Sunday School

Work" C. T. Luffman, followed by
others.

"The Needs of the Young People of

Our Churches" W. T. Gary.

Sermon by Rev. N. B. Plumer.
12:30 Noon.
2 p. m. Devotional service conduct conducted
ed conducted by Superintendent H. G. Shealy.
"Why Baptists Do Not Invite Chris Christians
tians Christians of Other Denominations to the
Lord's Table" Rev. J. F. Russell, fol followed
lowed followed by others.
Report of committee on nomina nominations.
tions. nominations. Adjournment.

FOR RENT Dwelling on Anthony J

road 200 feet off Oklawaha avenue;!
seven rooms, bath, hot and cold wa wa-ter,"
ter," wa-ter," gas, electric lights. Apply to;
T. XT

aii waa tvvA j
NURSE If you need a practical andjv
- i u nc i

CAUICUWU UUI9C) Vail 1U1 U1IB.'
Clara Gibson, 320 Daugherty street J
city. 25-6ti

PAINTING Honorably discharged!
soldier desires painting of all de-j

scriptions and in any capacity and!

will furnish estimates free. All'
work guaranteed first class and!

reasonable .Address W. G. Cron-

BERMUDA ONION PLANTS $2.00

per 1000, cash with order. L. O.

TOnsvVxx. T?mio A Rw fift 91.1 9

AWUl, JhU U b. AVA W.

LOST Tuesday night, a dark bay

pony horse; hind feet white and ai
little sprung at the fetlocks. In good I

flesh. Reward to finder by applying ;V

to A. M. Mann, Citra, Fla. 27-3tj:j

LAND FOR LEASE Seven to eight jji

hundred acres high, rolling land in i

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

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. WHITTINGTON.

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.

If you are not using Federal bread,

ssk your neighbor how she lives it,

then give it a trial. 19-6t

REAL ESTATE

FOR SALE-7-Indiana truck in good

condition; platform body with sides;

35x5 rorH tires front and rear, near-1

-
ly new. P. O. Box 390, or phone No. Ij

94, Ocala.

28-3t

1920 Dodge light delivery truck;

ran five months; 90-day guarantee.
Price reasonable; terms if desired.
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. 26-tf

SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY

12 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
. t v 1 -. -

With a apiiars wonn oi oiner groc groceries
eries groceries for cash, Saturday and Monday
or.ly. Phone 377.

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

REAL ESTATE

Will the opening up of Main street
to the union depot improve the value

theair service there are only a limited iof the Palmetto Hotel property and

Will the improvements at the union
depot plaza which have now been
agreed upon enhance the value of the
Palmetto Hotel property and the other
Jots which will be sold Monday by

auction. Ill say they will.

FRANK W. DITTO,

D8-2t Real Estate.

number of young men who can avail
themselves of the intensive courses
offered. To enroll in this corps of
flying cadets a special physical exam examination
ination examination is necessary and the educa educational
tional educational requirements are such as to as--jsure-
a high type of young man."

the other lots which will be sold Mon

day by auction ? Ill say it will.
FRANK W. DITTO,
8-2t Real Estate.

Make your wants known ty adver-

asing them.

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

Our box candies are bound to please
anyone. Norris and Crown Log Cabin

rolls. The Court Pharmacy.

19-6t

OF ADVERTISEMENT OF

MCARI RffiOTOK EXPOIT CUD.

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
The following "ad" appeared in this paper January 21 and 22

Mil

OPPORTUNITY 'OF A LIFE TRIE. BUY!
American Motor Export Co. Stock A Florida Corporation
of Jacksonville, Florida
We now offer to the public of our fair state of Florida an op opportunity
portunity opportunity of investing in some of its securities. Our company
possesses wonderful opportunities in this Southland of unexcelled
climate conditions, abundant labor, cheap power and the necessary
adjuncts that go hand in hand with success. It is the purpose of
the American Motor Export Co. to give to the public of Florida
the first chance of buying their securities. 'Our motto and policy
will, at all times, be an open, fair adminstration, keeping in mind,
first, the interests of the people who invest their funds with us.
Many of the automobile factories abroad have been destroyed and
the business so paralized during the past four years that European
authorities consider it will be a generation before they will be able
to re-establish themselves on the same basis as before the war
commenced. So take opportunity by the forelock and buy Ameri American
can American Motor Export Co. stock. The man who has the foresight to
see 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. Anyone wishing more
information will write

Above part
follows:

u
of advertisement is O. K., but coupon should read as

Mr. Chas. VV. Scott,
LOCK BOX 429. OCALA, FLA.
Enclosed find .'..dollars for shares
of American Motor Export Company stock at $15.00 per share. It
is agreed thit one half of this money is to be kept intact until
$1,000,000 is on deposit and at such time the American Motor Ex Export
port Export Company is to buy a sight, erect a factory and start the man manufacture
ufacture manufacture of automobiles in Jacksonville, Florida. The other half
is to be used on the necessary expense of the American Motor
Export Company and also to create a surplus for that department
of our business which will finance automobile dealers and pur purchasers.
chasers. purchasers. Name
Address

COUPON FOR INFORMATION
Mr. Chas. W. Scott.
LOCK BOX 429, OCALA, FLA.
Please furnish me with full particulars of the American Motor
Export Company.
I can meet you at place
Date Town
Name i
Address ,v

$1,000 invested in Chalmer Motor Company
has returned in 8 years $ 86,650
$1,000 invested in Chandler Motor Company
has returned in 3 years $ 35,000
$1,000 invested in Federal Motor Company
has returned in 7 years $ 78,878
$1,000 invested in Ford Motor Co. of Canada
has returned in 11 years $434,870
$1,000 invested in Hupp Motor Company
has returned in 7 years $191,200 y
$1,000 invested in Reo Motor Company
has returned in 11 years $ 70,750
$1,000 invested in H. H. Franklin Mfg. Co.
has returned in 6 years $191,200
$1,000 invested in Chevrolet Motor Company
has returned in 7 years $280,000
$1,000 invested in Overland Motor Company
has returned in 5 years $330,000
$1,000 invested in Paige-Detroit Motor Car Co.
has returned in 6 years $ 24,042
$l,O0J3 invested in the Stutz Company
has returned in 4 years $ 45,000
If you have failed to buy securities in any of the above companies
do not over look the present opportunity.
Send in either your subscription or a request for complete infor information
mation information and watch for announcement in an early issue, giving names
of officers and directors of the Greatest Company ever started in the

South.

IB

MOTOR

EXPORT

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA

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