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:
UF00075908:05799

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
HTf A TT WEATHER FORECAST
TEMPERATURE
This morning, 43.
This afternoon, 62.
Unsettled tonight and
probably rain in north
portion; Saturday prob probably
ably probably fair, not much
change in temperature.
VOL 27
OGxVLA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4. 1921
NO.29

OCALA

EVENING

SPECIAL SESSION
OF IHE SENATE

WU1 be Called, March 4th," to Oblige j
Harding, by President
Wilson
(Associated Pressj
Washington, Feb. 4 President Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, acting on the recently communi communicated
cated communicated request of President-elect Hard Harding,
ing, Harding, has 4ssued a proclamation calling
a special session of the Senate to con convene
vene convene March 4th.
INTERNATIONAL DISARMAMENT
An international conference to 'dis 'discuss
cuss 'discuss disarmament will be called by
the United States, Chairman Butler of
the House naval committee, said to today
day today when the committee met to hear
prominent naval j officers' views on the
subject, Butler did not say when the
call will be issued, but it is presumed
soon after the inauguration of Hard Harding.
ing. Harding. Butler recently conferred with
Harding at Marion.
COMPLETE COUNT OF -GOVERNMENTS
CASH
Total of Thirteen Billion, Five Hun Hun-.
. Hun-. dred Million Dollars Found in
Uncle Sam's Strong Boxes
(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 3. A complete
count of the government's cash has
just been made for the first time in
twelve years. The total approximated
$13,500,000,000 and included all cash
and securities held as reserves against
currency outstanding.
' The count was made by a special
committee of three., assisted by eight
accountants and by fifteen laborers
who were used to move around the
heavy sacks of gold and silver. The
.men delved into great vaults in the
treasury building and took stock of
gold, silver and paper money and se securities,
curities, securities, many of which had not seen
the light of day since shortly after
Wm. H. Taft was inaugurated presi president
dent president and a new treasurer of the Unit United
ed United States appointed in 1909.
The accountants in entering the
vaults passed grim-visaged guards
who day and night "sit on the lid" to
prevent any possible attempts at an
unauthorized raid on the treasury.
The vaults themselves are supposed
to be burglar proof and are of massive
concrete- and steel construction. The
storage sections are kept under seal
and this was the first time that some
of them had been opened in twelve
years for when John Burke became
treasurer after President Wilson was
Ifirst inaugurated he accepted the
count of cash in the storage sections
which had not been opened since the
previous count in 1909.
The accountants, handled money of
every possible denomination from, the
lowly copper to $10,000 bills. Many
of the bills, particularly those of the
large denominations, such as $1000,
were hr sheets of four each and held
as reserve against currency of 'smaller
denominations in circulation. Thou Thousand
sand Thousand dollar bills in circulation are few
and each bank in the country is kept
supplied by. the treasury with a list
of them with their numbers so that
'if perchance any are extracted from
the treasury illegally the holder will
have extreem difficulty in realizing on
them.
The count just finished was nfadw
necessary by the retirement of John
Burke as treasurer and was complet
ed in. the remarkable short time of
three weeks through the use of elec
trie counting machines. Loose coins
passed through these machines in instead
stead instead of being counted by hand as was
necessary in the olden days. Paper
currency was counted by the piece,
but stored coins and currency were
counted by the sack or package in
cases where the wrappings were un
broken and the seal on each intact.
- Upon completion of the count the
storage compartments of the vaults
were sealed with the seal of the spe special
cial special committee and a receipt was
given to Mr. Burke, the retiring treas treasurer,
urer, treasurer, by Guy F.r Allen, his successor
for the cash and securities of the gov government
ernment government Held in the treasury.
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
13 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-31tf H. B. WHITHNGTON.
I carry a complete line of fresh
vegetables and fruits. Try our service.
Youll be pleased. Cook's Market and
-Grocery. Phone 243. 2-8t

ULSTER PREPARING

TO ORGANIZE

Northern Ireland WiU Set Up a Par-
liament Under the Irish
Home Hole Act
Associated Press)
Belfast, Feb.: 4, The Ulster union
ists council today elected Sir James
Craig leader of the party in the new
parliament to be set up in Ulster un
der the Irish home rule act. Sir Ed
ward Carson presided over the council
session.
OFFICIAL REPRISALS 1
I Dublin, Feb. 4. The postoffice and
a business house at Williamson were
burned yesterday, as an official repris reprisal
al reprisal for the ambush at Williamson last
month in which six constables were
wounded.
BRITISH MANDATE FOR PALES
TINE
London, Feb. 4. The British draft
of the mandate for Palestine, which
will be submitted to the league of na-.
tions council, provides that the man
datory nation, Great Britain, shall
have all powers inherent .in the gov government
ernment government of a sovereign state, accord according
ing according to the text of the draft published
here today by the Jewish 'Chronicle.
A LITTLE ENTENTE ALLIANCE
Paris, Feb. 4. Poland and Rumania
are negotiating a defensive alliance,
njhich will include military, economic
and commercial features, Polish For Foreign
eign Foreign Minister Sapieha told the Asso
ciated Press today.
ADVICE TO RUMANIA
London, Feb. 4. Rumania has been
advised by Great Britain to enter into
peace negotiations with soviet Russia,
ssys a Moscow dispatch. It is assert
ed Rumania requested Russia to send
delegates to Riga to draw up a peace
program.
Officials said there was no truth in
the report regarding Rumanian-Russian
peace negotiations. 7
FAIR ASSOCIATION MEETING
Notice is hereby given that the an
nual meeting of the members of the
Marion County Fair and Agricultural
Association will be held at the Temple
theater in Ocala, Fla., on Tuesday,
February 6th, 1921, at two o'clock p.
m., for the purpose of receiving and
acting on reports of officers, electing
directors and transacting such other
business as may come before the
meeting. J.,C. Johnson,
E. C. Bennett. President.
Secretary. wkylt-dly 4-5-7
WHITE ELEPHANT TURNED
OVER TO THE GOVERNMENT
Philadelphia, Feb. 4. Hog Island
today ceased its shipbuilding activi
ties so far as the present management
is I concerned and the yard formally
turned over to the United States Ship Shipping
ping Shipping Board.
KIWANIS STANfr UP
FOR THE ARMENIANS
The Kiwanis, an influential and fra
ternal order, is working for the des
titute people of the Near East. The
Jacksonville club sends out the follow
ing:
Resolution Passed by the Jacksonville
Kiwanis Club, Feb. 2, 1921
"Whereas, the conditions in Armen Armenia
ia Armenia and in the countries adjoining have
been very clearly presented to the
Kiwanis Club of Jacksonville; also the
very great work that is being done to
relieve the suffering and starvation,
particularly of little children in those
countries of the Near East Relief;
ar.d,
"Whereas, certain criticisms of the
Near East Relief as an organization
have been called to our attention, we
have carefully investigated, to the
Lest of our ability, and found, accord according
ing according to reliable disinterested informa information,
tion, information, that these criticisms are not jus justified
tified justified nor based on impartial investiga investigation,
tion, investigation, but on the contrary there is
plenty of good evidence that the Near
East Relief is properly organized,
capably and economically administer
fed, doing a much needed work; now,
therefore
"Be it resolved: That the Kiwanis
Club of Jacksonville, Fla., do heartily
endorse the Near East Relief as
worthy of confidence, and commend it
to the people of Jacksonville and Du
val county as representing a cause de
serving the support of our people."
' "J. W. Pettyjohn.
"L J. Larzalere.
"W: GStedefard.
f "Jno. L. Wilkes."
February 3, 1921.

A
BO'S BUG
Apartment House Shattered and Sev Several
eral Several People Inured by the 1
Explosion
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Feb. 4. Bombs last night
thrown from an automobile into the
doorway of a four-story apartment
building on the South Side owned and
occupied in part by Robert Jackson, a
wealthy negro, shattered the windows
in half a block and several persons
Vtere injured by flying glass. This is
the second bomb exploded in front of
the building in the last year and the
fourth in the same block. The front
door was blown in by the explosion.
REPORT OF CITY HEALTH
OFFICER FOR JANUARY
Dairies inspected and milk examined
as follows:
Dairy Inspection Butter Bacteria
i Fat
Close 88 4.2 94,000
Gray 82 3.4 142,000
Painter 92 3.6 114,000
Green 6f 3 214,000
Lee 75 4 118,000
Markets and bakeries inspected and
scored as follows: Cook, Carter, Sar Sarasota,
asota, Sarasota, Federal, March, Hunter, Heintz,
excellent; Golman, Mordis, .Magnolia,
New York, Lowe, Dawkins, City Fish
Market, Broadway, good.
INCOME TAX FACTS
YOU SHOULD KNOW
What was your income' for 1920 ?
An answer to this question is re required
quired required by the government of every
single person (man, woman or child)
in the United States whose net income
foi last year was $1000 or more, and
of every married person whose net in income
come income was $2000 or more. Heavy pen penalties
alties penalties are provided by the revenue act
for those who fail or "willfully re refuse"
fuse" refuse" to comply.
The period for filing returns for the
calendar year 1920 is from January 1
toMarch 15, 1921. The bureau of
internal revenue estimates that with within
in within this period there will be filed 4, 4,-000,000
000,000 4,-000,000 individual income tax returns.
It is certain. a percentage of these re returns
turns returns will be incorrect, not because of
dishonest intent on the part of the tax taxpayer
payer taxpayer but because of error in making
cut the forms. Erroneous interpreta interpretation
tion interpretation of the law and regulations gov governing
erning governing the collection of the income tax
2nd carelessness cause numerous mis mistakes,
takes, mistakes, and"Vesult in the initial assess assessment
ment assessment and collection of considerably
greater or lesser amounts than are
actually due. Frequently these mis mistakes
takes mistakes result in overpayment, return of
which is made upon a claim for re refund.
fund. refund. Where, upon verification and
audit, underpayments are shown, tax
payers as a rule are prepared prompt promptly
ly promptly to amend their returns and pay the
additional tax due. In either event,
there is trouble for both the taxpayer
and the government.
Bureau and Taxpayers
To the end that this vear such errors
may be reduced to a minimum, the
bureau of internal revenue is making
special effort to inform taxpayers of
their rights and duties under the rev
enue act as interpreted by rulings and
legulations of the treasury depart
ment.
There has been prepared with the
official approval of the bureau a series
of short articles, of which this is the
first, telling the taxpayer how to make
cut his 1920 return, when and where
to file it, and what to do in the event
he meetswith unusual difficulties.
Errors most frequently noted in the
audit of previous returns have been
divided into classes, each of. which
will be treated in an informative way.
While there is no actual change in the
law, there have been issued during the
last year,' many rulings and decisions
bearing on its various sections, all of
which are of benefit to the taxpayer
in the making of a correct return.
1920 Exemptions
The exemptions for 1920 are $1000
for single persons, $2000 for married
p'ersons and heads of families, plus
$200 for "each dependent if under 18
years of age or incapable of self-support.
The normal rate is 4 per cent on
tbfe first $4000 of net income above the
exemptions and 8 per cent on the re remaining
maining remaining net income. This applies to
every citizen and resident of the Unit United
ed United States. Alien non-residents receiv receiving
ing receiving income from sources within the
United States are taxed to the full 8
per cent on net income from such
sources. The surtax rates range from
1 per cent on income between $5000

I

1

CHICAGO

HUG OF THE

EL
Augusta's Largest Hostelry Went Up
in Smoke this 3Ioraing at
an Early Hour
(Associated Press)
Augusta, Feb. 4. Fire of undeter undetermined
mined undetermined origin destroyed the Bonair,
Augusta's largest tourist hotel, at
2:30 o'clock this morning. The loss
is estimated at about a million and a
half. As far as could be learned all
guests escaped injury.
INMATES TAKEN CARE OF
There were 260 guests but the night
clerk .awakened them shortly after the
fire was discovered. Some took their
belongings but many scantily clad
fled, without saving anything. They
spent the remainder of the night at
other hotels or private homes, while
teveral ill were taken to the hospitals.
In recent years the hotel has been the
winter home of William H. Toft, John
D. Rockefeller, Nathan Strauss and
ether notables. 1
READY TO REBUILD
Mr. Strauss said today1 he wa
ready to aid financially in the rebuild rebuilding
ing rebuilding of the hotel on a scale to make it
the finest tourist hotel in the South.
The structured which was erected hi
1895 was owned by local capitalists.
The building was valued at about
$800,000 and it is understood was fully
covered by insurance.
SHAKEN UP SOMEWHERE
Earthquake Took Place this Morning
Probably in Central or South
America
(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 4. A severe
earthquake was recorded here begin beginning
ning beginning at 3:28 and lasting until 4:45
this morning, reported by Father Lon Lon-corff,
corff, Lon-corff, director of the Georgetown
seismographical observatory. The dis
turbances were indicated by the in instruments
struments instruments as being 2200 miles south
of Washington and reached their high highest
est highest intensity at 3:38.
EVIDENTLY IN SOUTH AMERICA
The record indicated the earthquake
was even more severe than that re
corded December 16th, Londorff said.
The scene of the December distur disturbance
bance disturbance was never definitely established.
Londorff estimated that today's dis
turbance probably was in South Amer
ica.
AT THE TEMPLE TODAY
A seven-reel feature adapted from
William Allen White's novel of Amer American
ican American Life, "The Heart- of a Fool,"
which promises to be one of the best
pictures of the week. .In addition to
this a comedy wJl be run featuring
Joe Martin, the 'monkey comedian.
Prices, '15 and 25 cents. It
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
13 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.
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
tnd $6000 to 65 per cent on income in
excess of $1,000,000. "Net income" is
gross income less certain specified de deductions.
ductions. deductions. May Pay in Installments
The tax this year, as last, may be
paid in full at the time of filing the
return, or in four equal installments,
due on or before March 15, June 15,
September 15 and December 15. The
first' installment must f ceompany the
filing of the return. Forms 1040A for
incomes' of $500 and less and 1040 for
incomes of more than $5000 have
been revised and contain instructions
which if carefully read and followed
will be of great aid to the taxpayer in
the making of his return.
Forms will be sent to persons who
last year filed returns of 1919 income.
Failure to receive a form, however,
does not relieve a person of his obli obligation
gation obligation to file a return and pay the tax
cn time. Copies may be obtained front
offices of collectors of internal reve revenue,
nue, revenue, branch offices and banks. The re re-tarn,
tarn, re-tarn, sworn to before a notary, or
other person authorized to administer
oaths, must be filed with the collector
for the district in which the taxpayer
lives or has his principal places of
business.

HOT

00 AR

TOMORROW
TOURISTS' DAK

AT TAMPA
Special Program has Been Prepared
for All of the Visitors to
Our State
(Special to the Star)
Tampa, Feb. 4. Saturday is Tour Tourist's
ist's Tourist's Day at the South Florida Fair and
Gasparilla Carnival and a special pro program
gram program has been prepared for all It is
anticipated there will be a record vis visitation
itation visitation of Florida boosters from other
states and countries.
This will be followed by "Gasparilla
and Rotary-Press Day" Monday,
"Governor's Day" with Gov. Hardee
and state officials attending Tuesday,
"Tampa Day" Wednesday, "Shriner's
Day"k Thursday. "Navy Day" Friday
and "Everybody's Day" Saturday.
TODAY WAS GIVEN TO THE
CHILDREN
Today the fair and carnival pro program
gram program was given over to the entertain entertainment
ment entertainment of thousands of children who
were admitted to the grounds without
charge, regardless of the states or
countries from which they came. The
gathering was the largest of little
ones yet seen on one occasion in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. PRINCESS ANNE OF PERSIA
The Princess Anne of Persia, a lady
of the nobility of that ancient but yet
virile land, who is touring America
in behalf of the Near East movement,
will be in Ocala Feb. 25, and make a
talk for the suffering Armenians and
Syrians. 1
ANNIVERSARY RECEPTION
Celebrating their first anniversary
in Ocala, Rev. and Mrs.Jr J. Neigh Neighbour
bour Neighbour entertained at the Episcopal rec rectory
tory rectory last evening for the members of
the church and other friends with
their first annual reception and it was
cne of the most pleasant of the large
affairs given in Ocala this season.
The rectory was elaborately dec decorated
orated decorated with roses, ferns and bignonia,
which is now at the height of its
beauty. Receiving with Rev. and Mrs.
Neighbor were the vestrymen of the
church and their wives. From a pret prettily
tily prettily ornamented table in the reception
hall fruit punch was served by Mrs.
Gladys Fox.
After being greeted by Mr. and Mrs.
Neighbor and those receiving 1 with
them, the guests formed in groups and
chatted socially and enjoying each
other's company in the parlor and
other rooms of the lower floor, which
were opened en suite. Miss Meta Jew Jew-ett
ett Jew-ett invited the guests into the dining
room for refreshments, which consist consisted
ed consisted of ice cream and cake. A handsome
cluny centerpiece covered the dining
room table, which was eentered with
a vase of lovely roses. Mrs. H. H.
Harold assisted by Misses Tillie Pas Pasteur,
teur, Pasteur, Blair Woodrow' and Adele Bit Bit-tinger
tinger Bit-tinger entertained and served the
guests with refreshments. Mrs. R. T.
Adams invited the guests from the
dining room into the library, where
they again mingled before departing.
There were more than one hundred
and fifty callers during the evening,
which will be remembered with pleas pleasure
ure pleasure by each guest present.
Not forgetting the little folks, Miss
Marianna Neighbor had arranged a
p!ace for them upstairs, where all
sorts of games dear to the hearts of
cnildren were enjoyed, until time for
refreshments, when they were seated
m the rector's study, where they en en-jcyed
jcyed en-jcyed cake and cream to the accom accompaniment
paniment accompaniment of ghaphophone music
Also assisting in various ways for the
comfort of all were Misses Jeanette
and Jessie Wray Culverhouse.
The Thursday afternoon auction
club was entertained by Miss Emily
Stotesbury yesterday afternoon. Play Playing
ing Playing with the two tables of club mem members
bers members were Mrs. Slattery, Mrs. Harry
Borland, Mrs. Lewis Shephard- and
Mrs. J. J. Gerig. Making the two high
scores were the hostess and Mrs.
Frank Logan. At the conclusion ,of
the games refreshments were served
by Miss Stotesbury.
Try our sausage, made fresh every
morning. Cook's Market and Grocery.
Phone 243. 2-8t
Dont forget where: you can have
your pictures framed, Roberts &
Spencer, phone 350.
l-t

FKRES MORE

IF OH TREES
Mr. E. L. Wartmann Will Plaat a
Grove on Fort King A venae
Near the City Limits
Another. five acres of orann trees!
The good work of' planting citrus
fruits in Ocala and vicinity continues.
Mr. E. L. Wartmann of Citra. will
plant five acres on Fort Kin avezma.
between the city limits and the girls
industrial school. Mr. Wartmann has
had forty years experience with or
ange culture in Marion comity and
elsewhere in Florida. The proceed proceedings
ings proceedings of the Florida State Horticultural
Society for 1920, just published, give
Mr. Wartmann 's opinion on Marion as
a citrus county. "A Brief History of
the Citrus Fruit Industry of Marion
County, Florida," prepared by Mr.
Wartmann, has been printed in pam
phlet form and a copy may be obtain
ed at the Board of Trade.
Mr. W. T. Gary is preparing to
make a planting of citrus trees and
palms on his residence grounds on
Fort King avenue. T
The beautiful bignonia is now in
bloom in various parts of the city.
This is a vine that has-wonderful dec
orative possibilities. The bourain-
villea is also in bloom. The mountain
embony is beginning to bud, and will
soon be m bloom.
The "Plant an Orarure" committee
of the Board of Trade will take your
order for citrus trees if you wish it.
The members are: W. D. Cam, chair
man, H. L. Borland and Judge L. E.
Futch.
PENALTIES WILL BE REDUCED
Washington, Feb. 4. Reduction
the number of dishonorable discharges
from the army and a grading down
in the severity of courts-martial sen sentences
tences sentences are expected by the judge ad advocate
vocate advocate general's department to result
from an executive order limiting mili military
tary military peace time punishment N which
gres into effect today. The order fol follows
lows follows wide agitation over courtmartial
penalties during the war period.
A memorandum from-the president
attached to the order directs that
maximum punishment and dishonor dishonorable
able dishonorable discharges be imposed only in.
aggravated cases. This is expected to
have more effect m reducing penal penalties,
ties, penalties, it was stated than the actual
order which reduces punishments for
21 different offenses under the mili military
tary military code.
The old maximum of 18 months
confinement for desertion by men less
than one year in service has been re reduced
duced reduced to one year, and in eases of
more than six months' service, from
2 years to two years. The period
of absence for which desertion pen penalties
alties penalties can be imposed is increased
from 30 to 60 days, .
The maximum penalty for fraudu fraudulent
lent fraudulent enlistment has been reduced from
A VIA VAA'Sv'si tfMfwilAWMaflT
months. The greatest reduction of
maximum confinement, is for assault
without deadly weapons, which was
five years, reduced to one year. The
maximum where weapons are used is
etill five years.
The maximum for obtaining under
false pretenses money or property
valued at $50 or more is reduced from
five years to three years
"The executive order will not re result
sult result in a radical reduction of penal penalties,"
ties," penalties," Colonel C A.Kreger, acting
judge advocate declared. "Punish "Punishments
ments "Punishments for offenses in the army have
been based since 1914 on a consen consensu
su consensu s of those fixed by different state
laws for similar civil offenses. The
executive order reduces maximum
penalties for such offenses as fraudu fraudulent
lent fraudulent enlistment, desertion and other
peculiarly military in nature, but
maximum penalties seldom hare been
awarded for these offenses.
"The president's memorandum call calling
ing calling attention to the articles of war
which provide for a grading down
from maximum penalties where eases
are not aggravated probably wEl have
more effect in lightening punishments
than the reductions which he actually
orders. His memorandum however,
tut stresses what is already a part cf
military law.
Since 1890 the president has been
authorized by Congress to fix the limit
of military punishment by executive
order, and several such orders bare
been issued from time to time by dif
ferent presidents.
LARD FOR SALE
HOME MADE Lard. See Ernest
Lee, Ocala. Route Bv 1-Ct



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1921

Ocala Evening Star

PaMlaked Ery Day Except Snaday y
r STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA.

R. R. Carroll. Preldet
P. V. !:, Serretary-Treaaarer
J. H. H-Bjamlo. Edltar
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. postofnce as
econd-class matter.
TELEPHONES
Baalaeaa Of flee Plve-Oae
Edltarial Departneat Twa-Serea
Variety Reporter Ffye-Oae
'
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entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to tt r
not otherwise credUed in this paper aid
also the local news published herein,
"ill rights of republication of special
41sialches herein are also reserved.
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months. It would be good for the
beys to quit cigarettes and for the

girls to abstain from paint, powder

nd high heels, but as for the "im

modesty" of their dresses, it exists
more in the minds of the men than in
the clothes of the women. We like the
way the girls dress, and they can have

few inches more off their skirts so

far as we are concerned.

Why should not Ocala Methodists

try to annex Southern College to their

home city ?

Bomb thrown into a Chicago apart
ment house owned by a negro; sev

c-ral people injured. How they love the

negro in Chicago.

The motto on the coat of arms of
Florida should be "Grapefruit and
Grits." The coat of arms should, be

changed a right smart, too.

lampa limes says seaweed is as
good as spinach. Trouble is, the
Times is one of the favored few that

can pick seaweed in its backyard.

Judging by the reports in the Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Evening Times, we shouldn't be
surprised if there were some funny
developments in that Largo bank rob

bery.

A buyer's strike will never be really
effectual until people are homeless,

starving for bread and shivering for

warmth. Plenty of good, hard work

will prove the best preventive.

The people who think Germany is
imposed on by being required to pay

a billion dollars a year for being

vhipped should remember the United

States is paying the same amount for
doing a material share of the licking.

FLETCHER WORKS

FOR THE FARMER

THE SMITH-TOWNER BILL

The following is from the Congres

sional Record, January 31, page 2419:

"Mr. Fletcher submitted an amend

ment proposing to increase the ap appropriation
propriation appropriation for sollectmg, publishing

and distributing information on the

market supply and demand, commer commercial
cial commercial movement, location, disposition,

quality, condition and market prices
cf live stocks, meats, fish and animal

products, dairy and poultry products,
fruits and vegetables, peanuts and
their products, grain, hay, feeds and
seeds and other agricultural products,
etc., from $390,160 to $1,100,000, in

tended to be proposed by him to the
agricultural appropriation bill, which

was referred to the committee on ag

riculture and forestry, and ordered to

be printed."

CONNER

Conner, Feb. 3 Miss Lyda Cordrey
who is attending school at Anthony,
spent the week end at, home. She was

accompanied by one of her teachers,
Miss Bertha Hodge, principal of the
Anthony school, and Miss Ora Moore,
one of her school mates. The party

and family of Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Cor Cordrey
drey Cordrey enjoyed a fish fry Saturday at

Lake Eden.

T. B. Griggs and wife were visitors

Ocala Monday.
Mrs. J. W. Sewell is spending sev

eral days with the family of B. F.

Smith at Lacota.

Miss Annie Guinn spent Friday and
Saturday with Mrs. Jack Welhoner at.

Grahamville.

Messrs. Welhoner and Mills went

down the river with a raft of timber

last Friday.

E. O. Powell and J. N. Stevens

went to Ocala yesterday.

Hull Atwater was a visitor in the

neighborhood last Sunday.

Mr. W. H. Nuske who has been lo

cated on one of the Cordrey places

for some time, has gone to Ocala to

stay.

Emmett Griggs, R. M. Long and
several others from this neighborhood,
who have been working at Oviedo for

some time, returned home yesterday.

J. W. Randall of -Coner was in

Ocala Tuesday.

PROHIBITION HAS NOT

CUT GRAPE PRODUCTION

Palm Beach Post wants to know if
Gov. Hardee will be the new Broward.
The Star opines he'd better be Cary
-Hardee. We daresay he will carry on
the good works that Broward began,
but not in Broward'3 spectacular fash fashion.
ion. fashion. Gov. Broward sometimes defeat defeated
ed defeated a good plan by the way he went at
it.

The editor of the Ocala Star admits
that he peeped through the .doorway
cf the Methodist church on Sunday
evening and got a great surprise. Our
surprise comes from the fact that he
ever got as near as the doorway.
Tampa Times.
We have seen no such admission
from our Tampa contemporaries.

American school children are voting
this week for a national tree. .The
vote of the South will not be cast un until
til until it is discovered what tree makes
the best lamp post. Toronto Mail and
Empire.
Southern cities have used electric
lights for thirty years, and the aver average
age average American school child doesn't
know what a lamp post is.

Speaking of bank robberies, it
might be a good thing for the Qcala
banks to take measures to make an
attempt to do anything of the sort
very dangerous. Each bank should be
connected by a special wire with a

gong in the fire station, while in the
bank the wire could be connected with
half a dozen push buttons, and in
case of a raid it would be almost im impossible
possible impossible to keep at least one of the
bank employes from pushing a but button
ton button The fire department could have
half the town out in half a minute,
and there are a good many guns, and
men who know how to use them, in
pistol shot of each bank.

Cleveland, Feb. 2 That prohibition
did not ring the curtain down on the

grape industry was the opinion of del

egates attending the recent convention

of the National Grape Growers Con
gress here.

"Though we lost the sour wine
trade," L. G. Young, grower of Erie
county, la., declared, "there has been

such an insistent demand for grapes
for the making of home made wine by
the foreign elements, who are wine
drinkers that the price of grapes is
higher than ever before."
Last season grape prices reached
the top mark of about $200 a ton, it
was said. In 1919 they were $80 a
ton and in 1914 about $35 a ton.
W. O. Johnson of Geneva, O., pres president
ident president of the organization, said the
shortage of cars last season caused
great loss to the growers, because
large quantities of fresh fruit were al

lowed to spoil due to inability to ship.

JOHHNY MOORE'S CAFE

The many friends of John T. Moore

throughout Florida, and especially in

Ocala, his home for most of his life,

will be glad to know that he is now in
the business of feeding and refreshing

the public in Tampa, where he is
operating the best cafe, cold drink and
cigar business in the city, located in
the heart of Tampa at 806 Franklin

street. There are other places in the

city of Tampa to eat, drink and smoke,

but none quite as good as that of

Johnny," as his friends call Mr.

Moore. Ocala people especially are

cordially invited to call on Mr. Moore
when in Tampa.

SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY

The tactics adopted by the boys and

girls of Mattoon, Ills., are temporarily

attracting much attention. As set
forth in the Star's dispatches the
other day, the girls won't go with boys

who smoke cigarettes and the boys

won't go with girls who paint their

faces and wear immodest dresses
Mattoon is only a needle in the Amer

ican haystack, and the boys and girls
of that town will be going with each

13 pounds of sugar for one dollar.

with a dollar's worth of other, groc

eries for cash, Saturday and Monday
or.ly. Phone 377.

dly-3t-tf H. B. WH1TT1NGTON.
Meet me at the American Cafe,

Union Station, Ocala for a regular

dinner family style. Best dinner m

the state for 75c Eat and drink all

One of our thoughtful. citizens has
written to Congressman Clark, re regarding
garding regarding the Smith-Towner bill. His
sentiments agree with ours .and we
are quite sure they also agree with
those of Mr. Clark, so in publishing
the letter we do so more to post our
citizens on the evils of the bill than to
bring any pressure on our congress congressman.
man. congressman. The letter is as follows:
"I wish to call your attention to the

f Smith-Towner bill on education that

is now before Congress, probably for

final action and to ask that you will

kindly consider the following objec

tions to this bill becoming law:

"It will be an encroachment, on

state's rights, a stumbling block to the
citizen as a participant in self-govern

ment. Enacted into law it would be
another step towards centralization of
government and fundamentally so, as

it starts with the education of the
youth of our country who are to be
its future citizens. Paternalism has
taken away from the citizen bit by
bit the necessity of thinking for him

self and a citizen who ceases to think
for himself is of no use in a republic
as designed by our constitution. Al Already
ready Already have we gone too far in taking
away from the states the things that

a state should do for itself and in turn
the state has encroached on the county
and town. This has produced a pass

ing up of responsibility to the dis dis-paragment
paragment dis-paragment of local self-government.
In this we are getting away from self
help which more than any other one
thing built up this republic.
"There is no way in which this law
can safeguard the state from federal
interference if the temptation of fi financial
nancial financial aid is present, for the duty of
the federal officer should and will be
to see that the money is properly ex expended.
pended. expended. This being the case he nat naturally
urally naturally becomes the dictator of our
methods of education and if we ac acquiesce
quiesce acquiesce we will inevitably lose interest
in the education of our children and
leave it to someone else to do, someone
else too far away to be within reach
of our criticism. It would be one
more step towards depriving the par parent
ent parent of the proper control of his chil children
dren children and in my humble opinion the
basic trouble with civilization today
is the lack of authority in the home.
It is a platitude .to state that the well
regulated family is the foundation of
a successful government and yet we
find that, the tendency is always from
home authority and towaVds govern government
ment government authority.
"Further we do not know to whom
will come the control of these funds
and some day the South may find in
power one who will insist that the
negro shall sit in the same school with
the white and will be backed by a
Congress ignorant of and out of sym sympathy
pathy sympathy with the conditions that the
South has to contend against and
with.
"I have not touched on the cost to
the already heavily taxed citizen, of
the increased number of office holders
but prefer to place before you what I
believe o be its basic defect, the un undermining
dermining undermining of the self help of the citi citizen.
zen. citizen. "Please give this matter your most
earnest consideration and I believe
you will agre wieth a large number of
your fellow citizens who, seeing where
such a measure will lead us to, desire
to have it defeated."

k
V. v

FRANK9
T

V

Weak, Nervous,
Following Influenza
Montrose, W. Va. "Last spring
after harlng the flu I was. very weak

and nervous. I
got one bottle of
Dr. Pierce's Gold Golden
en Golden Medical Dis Discovery
covery Discovery and two
bottles of Favor Favorite
ite Favorite Prescription
and they helped
me so much I

am 61 years oil

and did lots of
work last summer
and am doine m

housework and washing this winter
for four in family." MRS. I R.
WILMOTH. R. P.D. 2.
( Dr. Pierce's medicines have been
old by druggists for the past 50
years. Send 10 cents to Dr. Pierce's
Invalids Hotel in Buffalo. N Y.. for
a trial package of any of his medicines

CALVARY

Calvary, Feb. 3. Mr. Potter of
Leesburg, was in Calvary last Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and drove quite a bunch of
beef cattle to Shady that he had
bought.
Mr. Jim Goins and two children and
sister-in-law, Miss Bell Stroble, were
in this vicinity one evening last week.
There was quite a crowd gathered
at Olivet church last Saturday and
Sunday to attend the fifth Sunday
meeting and everyone seemed to en enjoy
joy enjoy the occasion very much. There
was a bounteous dinner. People were
there from Lake Weir, Fort McCoy,

lBHtchton and Ocala.

We are sorrv to hear of Mrs. Mar-

EC(DMDMY PAYS

2:30 p. m. Owned and operated by ha Gins acc,dent and ho for her

Americans.

tf a speeay retuvcrjr.

Salt and fresh water fish, oysters,! Roberts & Spencer, the furniture
shrimn. etc.. at CITY FISH MARKET, fixers, for upholstering and all kinds

i? xr: ntisina iy 97 .tf of furniture repairinsr. Phone 350. 6t

I Saturday
I February 5
I ana

I Monday

$. February 7

rv:

A JSpecial Purchase of Ready
Made Sheets, fine quality, size
81x90, ready for use. Sold re recently
cently recently for $2.95
A well known brand. Special
for Saturday and Monday only
81.39
No more than 4 sheets to a

customer.

"THE PASHION CENTER"
Ocala, Florida

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ESS

THE UNIVERSAL CAR

g About Ford Cars Solid Logic
H mHE Ford car has been fundamentally right from the begin-
I ning. That fact made it "The Universal Car." It has al al-E
E al-E ways lead in lowest first cost as well as in lowest cost to main-'
EE tain and operate.
Runabout, Touring Car, Coupe, Sedan, Truck and Fordson
j Tractor we have them all and will make reasonably prompt de de-EE
EE de-EE livery.
H simplicity has ever marked the designing and building of
EE Ford cars, trucks and tractors. Henry Ford and his engineers engineers-EE
EE engineers-EE have always striven for simplicity with strength. The success of
EE the Model "T" Ford car and a great part of the Ford Motor Com Com-E
E Com-E pany's success has come from an early understanding and appre-
ciation of that principle in motor car construction. The fewer
E the parts in a car, fewer the parts go wrong. When that simple
E truth is carried out in producing a car, as it is in Ford cars,
S trucks and tractors, the result is bound to be a simplicity of de de-EE
EE de-EE sign and building that means simplicity, durability4 and economy
E of operation. . .
This simplicity of construction proves itself in the ease with t
E which Ford cars, trucks and tractors are driven. Four million five
EE hundred Ford cars in daily service proves every claim we make.
EE More than ever we are sure the Ford car is your necessity necessity-EE
EE necessity-EE let's have your order today.
I TUCKER & SIMMONS
' DEALERS

U OCALA - -
iIIIilllll!!li!lli!lllIillllllllIlillIlllIIllll!IIIIHll!lllli!lllH

MmufpHny MDttoir CdDmmpaumy

-...
KZ''
$

ONE OF FLORIDA'S BEST GARAGES

Fxnert Reoairs Tires Gas and Oil

Storage
OHALa FLORIDA

fj Mali: O l rcCl, UppUSUCluuuui; 7

Accessories

Main Street, Opposite Foundry

NOTICE

Mr. G. B. Overton is now our
funeral director and embalmer. Night
:hone 515, day phone 47.
i5-tf George MacKay & Company.

Florida and western meats at Cook's
Market and Grocery are the choicest
to be had. Phone 243. 2-8t

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER ANll
BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract nork. Gives more and better
work fir the money than sny other
contractor in the city.

Seafood, always to be had fresh at
3ty FISH Market 9 Ft. Kinr Ara. tf

jC. Cecil Bryant i
Aeeocsfing asd Acdittag j
X PHONE 332 :

Valentines. SPECIALTY SHOP
A.E.Gerig. 2"tT

ether, same as usual, in less than two

A I-., w.



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4. 1521

I
t

FIRST ENTERTAINMENT
in 0. H. S AUDITORIUM
THIS EVENING AT 8 O'CLOCK
OPERETT
"THERE WAS A LITTLE GIRL"
by EIGHTH GRADE

A FEW REMINDERS
Of the Many Specials of the
Big Closing Out Sale

AT

Mo (GOLDMAN'S
'Why Pay More?

$75.00 Silk Plush Arctic
Coats, only 3 lelt. The
richest value in a coat,
at a most interesting
price. Now
Six Velour Cloth Goats
of excellent quality ma material.
terial. material. Most up-to-date
styles ': ...

Pillow Cases, 45x36 size. Embroid Embroidered,
ered, Embroidered, Regular sold $1.00 apiece.
Special Less than half price
per pair ...1

AUCTION PARTY

One of the enjoyable occasions of
the week was the auction party yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon at which Miss Susie
Lou Ellis was hostess. For decorations
the hostess had quantities of bright
flowers and white lilies artistically
arranged in the two front rooms,
where tables were placed for the
game of auction which was indulged
in for several hours. Mrs." O. E. Cox
was presented with a handsome cel celluloid
luloid celluloid card holder for making the
highest score of the afternoon. The

following were the other guests pres present:
ent: present: Mrs. H. C Dozier, Mrs. Grider
Perkins, Mrs. Welsh Wheeler, Mrs.
J. W. Dumas, Mrs. Phillip Murphy,
Mrs. J. K. Good, Mrs. E. G. Lindner,

Mrs. J. D. Robertson, Mrs. James
Knight, Mrs. Max Israelson, Mrs. W.
A. Wilds, Mrs. Harvey Clark and
Misses Adele Bittinger, Dorothy
Schreiber and Lucile Robinson of
Mackinaw City, Mich. Joining the
auction players for refreshments of

creamed chicken in timbals, tomato
aspic, sandwiches, nuts and coffee were

Mrs. John Dozier, Mrs. N. A. Mitchell

and Mrs. Ott.

NOTICE, MEMBERS OF

THE WOMAN'S CLUB

U9om

The Woman's Club will meet Sat

urday afternoon at 3 o'clock, the club
meeting to be preceded by an execu executive
tive executive board meeting at 2:30. The pro

gram for the afternoon will be in
charge of the civic department. Among
the musical numbers will be a solo by

Mr. Eddie Armstrong of Belleview and

the high school orchestra will also
render several selections.,
Louise Harris Clark Sec'y.

AN IMPORTANT ANNIVERSARY

Bleaching, Modoc Fine Cambric,
extra heavy Spring bleach.
SATURDAY and MONDAY
Per Yard...........

A

Gingham 32 inches wide; A
bargain of bargains. During
the Big Closing Out Sale, per
yard

Diaper Cloth Red Star, soft
and absorbent, 27 in. wide.
In sanitary packages of 10
yard pieces. Per piece .

1 98

Sheeting 81 inches wide; heavy
weight; bleached. You know
what Pepperelle is this is
heavier. SATURDAY and
MONDAY, per yard . . . .

Wt

LADIES BLACK HOSE
A 25c seller, for
per pair ....

l

Extra Fine Sheeting,
36 inches wide. Special
price per yard....

me

r

m

C. V. ROBERTS, Phone 305

BARNEY SPENCER, Phone 431

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

Office Phone 350

Ocala, Florida

217 West Broadway

ENGLAN

WIT-EDGC SPRING

DER

SoMewrvwhera by fumiiura dealers

ii sxores

turn ttlT?

ENGLANOCR SPRING BED CO.

AH who love the writings of the

great English author, Charles Dick Dickens,
ens, Dickens, will do well to observe his natal
day, Feb. 7, both in America and in

his native land. Friday,'- the 11th, a

program will be rendered in his honor
by class No. 12 of the Methodist Sun Sunday
day Sunday school at the parsonage. The pro

gram' will appear in full next week.
Come out and encouragejthe girls in
this, their first literary entertainment
for the new year. All are welcome.
HONOR ROLL

WILLIAM A. TINSMAN
CONTRACTOR
Estimates Given Free
Phone 526 Ocala, Fla.

W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
eurgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. Adv. tf

Winter's short days call

vfor much artificial illum-

"j2v 'mation. As a result your
jEgtlr are taxed rather
severely."
.DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

2895 is some dandy record. Get it
at B. Goldman's. 2-tf

The following is the honor roll of
the Ocala high school for the fourth
month: v
, Fourth Grade
Eva Brooks, Frances Ballard, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Johnson, Gladys Peebles, Mary

Troxler, Fairey Savage, Lotiise. BryH

ant, Billy Knight, Elizabeth Dickson,
William Edwards, Clyde Pedrick and
Paul Theus.
Fifth Grade

Kent Ashworth, Guyula Chandler,
James Cox, Leon Goldman, J. D. Good,
Edward Helvenston, Herbert Jones,
Lillian Leak, Mildren McLendon, Hel

en Overton, Betty Buhrman, Dasibel
Clement, Pauline Godwin.
Sixth Grade
Lucretia Hocker, Amy Long, Mar Martha
tha Martha Preer, Polly Smith, Babette Pey

ser, Anna Priest, Catherine Billings,

Edward Brown, Mamie Sue Spencer,
Frances Wagner, Anita Chazal, Lucile
Home, Dora Burnett, Harry McDavid,
Harry Shephard, Johanna Tobleske.
Seventh Grade
Myra Baxter, Louise Clement, Sara
Scott, Frances Greene, -Mabel Tob

leske, James Hardee, Paul Ashworth,

George Jordan.
Eighth Grade

Emily t Billings, Theresa Condrey,
Mamie Hogan, Marguerite Counts,

Willma Shephard, Nell Wallis, Ruth
Collins, Milton Hennecy, Clara Hogan,
Violet Jones, Pearl Wilson.
High School

Marjorie Burnett, Charlotte Chazal,

Karl Henderly, Mary Carolyn Logan,

Elizabeth Murray, Mildred Baxter,
Irene Carn, Edith Edwards, George

Hooper, Jeanette Turner, Ruth War Warner,
ner, Warner, Annie Rooney, Lois Theus.
Semester Honor Roll
This roll includes those who have
made an average of 90 per cent in eve every
ry every subject and in deportment with 95
per cent in attendance' and in punc punctuality
tuality punctuality during the semester.
Fourth Grade
Paul Theus, Elizabeth Dickson,
Billy Knight, William Edwards, Wal Walter
ter Walter Preer, Eva Brooks.
Fifth Grade

James Cox, Lillian Leek, Lillian

Hyndemaiu (
Sixth Grade

Lucretia Hocker, Amy Long, Mamie
Sue Spencer, Frances Wagner, Lucile

Home, Dora Burnett, Harry McDavid,
Harry Shephard, Johnnie Lou Potter,
Johanna Tobleske, William Drake,

Babette Peyser.
Seventh Grade
Myra Baxter, James Hardee.
Eighth Grade

This list cannot be announced until
next month.
High School
Marjorie Burnett, Charlottle Cha Chazal,
zal, Chazal, Mary Carolyn Logan, Margaret
Hocker. Irene Cam, Edith Edwards,
Helen Long, Annie Rooney.

MRS. MARTHA L. COIN

Mrs. Martha L. Goin died yesterday
afternoon at five o'clock at the home
of her son, Mr. J. M. Goin on the
Shady road about six miles southwest

of town.

She was 79 years of age and had
lived in Florida practically all her life.
Besides many relatives she leaves
f cores of friends to mourn her death,
for she was a dearly beloved Christian
woman, always ready to give a help helping
ing helping hand to the needy. She was a
life-long member of the Baptist
church. She is survived by two sons
and one daughter and several grand

children.

The funeral services will take place
from the residence tomorrow after afternoon
noon afternoon at one o'clock, Rev. C. L. Collins
of the Ocala Baptist church officiating.
George MacKay & Company will have
charge of the funeral arrangements.

WILLIAM D. HARDER

Mr. J. P. Harder, who is spending
the winter here as the guest of his

daughter, Mrs. George C. Pasteur, re received
ceived received a telegram late yesterday aft

ernoon announcing the death of his
eon, Mr. William D. Harder, in New

York city. Interment will be made
at his home in Meredith, N. H.

Mr. Harder spent his boyhood days

in Ocala with his parents and many
of the older citizens will remember

him as a bright, industrious boy. He

had for some years held a responsible

position with the Standard Oil Com Company
pany Company in the capacity of marine engi engineer.
neer. engineer. His father had no knowledge
of any illness and the telegram an announcing
nouncing announcing his death came as quite a
shock. No details of his illness or

death were mentioned. The family
has the sympathy of many Ocala
friends, in which the Star joins.

MEETING OF OCALA

LOCAL, FARMERS UNION

There will be a meeting of the
Ocala local of the farmers union Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock. All vis visiting
iting visiting members are cordially invited to
be present. H. W. Helman, Pres.

WACAHOOTA

Wacahoota, Feb. 2. January has
been an ideal month, and we see more
signs of spring every day. The peach
trees are pink with blossoms, the
woods are full of yellow jasmine and
violets and the farmers are busy turn turning
ing turning ground.
Dr. E. B. Howell and father of Val Val-dosta,
dosta, Val-dosta, who have been visiling Mr.
Lute Howell, left last Tuesday for a
week's visit to South Florida.
The many friends of Mrs. Moon are
glad to know she is able to be up

again, after several weeks illness at

the home of her Manghter, Mrs. Cur Curtice
tice Curtice Robins.
The people of this vicinity were

greatly shocked to hear of ArchOs ArchOs-teen's
teen's ArchOs-teen's dreadful deed of killing his

wife.

Mr. C. R. Curry and daughter, Miss
Thelma were shopping in GainesviPe

last Friday.

Mrs. R. P. Smith left last Tuesday

for Atlanta to bring her mother home
from the hospital, where she has Been

since her fall which fractured her hip,

about three months ago. Mrs. Smith

and her mother reached Micanopy on

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mixon and

Mr. Ira Beck of Gainesville spent

Sunday with Mrs. E. F. Bru ton ton-Mr.
Mr. ton-Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Bradshaw and

children and Mr. George Gibbons of

Archer were dinner guests of Mrs. C.
R. Curry Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. J, O. Tyson and chil children
dren children accompanied Mr. John McKinney
as far as Gainesville Sunday. Mr.
McKinney went to Jacksonville.
Mrs. Robert Prince of Micanopy is
visitingMrs,, rQrtfr Robins this
week.
Messrs. Jim Simonton and J.' W.
May are frequent callers m this burg.
Friday and stopped at the home of
Dr. J. D. Mathews for a few days be before
fore before coming on out here. "We un understand
derstand understand Mrs. Watkins stood the trip
well.
Mrs. L. M. Smith returned home
Sunday from a week's visit to her son,
Mr. L. D. Smith and family, in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Miss Lucile Bradley, who is attend attending
ing attending school at Willlston, spent the week
end with her parents.
Mrs. Herbert Gray's guests, Mrs.
Carpenter and Miss Eatonton com completed
pleted completed a very pleasant visit Saturday
and left for their homes in Pensacola
and South Carolina.

NOTICE

The annual meeting of the stock

olders 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

f m for the purpose ox electing of

ficers and such other business as may

ante before the meetine.

Dated in Ocala this the 7th day of

January, A. D. 1921.
George MacKay, President.
Clarence Camp, Acting Secretary.
-7-fri
Get the habit of reading the ads.

One Night
Only

Wed.
Feb.

8)

John Golden, Producer of 'Lightnin," offers the
RECORD SMASHING SUCCESS

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THE GREATEST OF ALL COMEDIES

IMPORTANT This attraction is guaranteed to be the
original Gaiety Theatre, New York, production of "Trim To
The Right." I feel so confident it will be one of the best
plays ever presented heie that I hereby agree to refund the
purchase price of tickets bought in the event of dissatisfac dissatisfac-tion.
tion. dissatisfac-tion. (Signed) E. C. Bexxf.tt, Manager, Temple Theatre
Prices $1.00, $1.50 and S 2.00
Scats on Sale Monday al Court Pharmacy
BUY EARLY MAIL ORDERS NOW

hi

OUK PC3IOE LOST

Hudnut's Grits and Meal, 7 pounds 25c
Hudnut's 6rits and Meal, 15 pounas...... 50c
Whole grain Honduras Rice, per pound lie,
10 pounds for- ....$1.00
Whole grain Blue Rose Rice, 3 pounds 25c;
6 pounds, 50c; 14 pounds $1.00
Polar White Soap, a very fine Naptha soap
ior fine as well as ordinary laundry,
3 bars for 25c; 1 dozen for 05c
Lard Compound, per pound. ... 15c
Pure Lard, one pound 25c; 2 pounds.. 45c
No. 2 Tomatoes, 1 can 15c; 2 cans 25c; 3
cans 35c; one-half dozen cans 65c
Argo Starch, 3 packages for 25c; 1 dozen
packages.. : . 95c
y All other goods as Low as Good Quality and
and Honest Weights and Measures will per permit
mit permit The above prices Inclade onr delivery
service and accounts, weekly or monthly,
If your credit Is good.
FARMERS' EXCHANGE STORE

Merchants Block

Phone 163

Tire Prices Reduced
DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3. CI 7 flA
old price $20.00, now..... tfll.UU
DIAMOND Plain, 30x3, HV
old price $17.60, now !$JLthUtf
6,000 Mile Guarantee

FEDERAL, FISK AND DIAMOND TUBES :
NEW PRICES Overhauling Ford motor $16j :
Overhauling Ford rear ena $5 for time. J
Grinding Ford valves, $3. 5
DIXIE GARAGE j
JAS. ENGESSER, Proprietor :
Phone 258 West Broadway

S0

YOUNG-MEISRM CO.
CIVIL ENGINEERS AND SURVEYORS
Licensed under the laws of the State of Florida
, Surveys Plats Reports
Highways Drainage Phosphate
Capt. Edward Drake U associated
with us and in charge of oar Phos
phate Mine and Plant Department.
OIIIccs, 33-34 Holder BIdg. Phoae Ko. 543
OCALA, FLORIDA



OCALA EVENING STAB, TRIDAY, FEBRUARY 4. 1921

DCALA OCCUBBEHCES
If you have any society items,
phone to five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. J. Blitch of Wil Wil-li?ton
li?ton Wil-li?ton were visitors and shoppers in
the city yesterday.

If you want a real bargain in late
model Studebaker light six see Dr.
Kiplinger, at Mrs. McDowell's, 233
Fort King avenue. 2-2t
Mr. Angus Birdsey of Macon, Ga.,
but formerly of Ocala, was a visitor
in town for the day. .
I would like to rent a small house
near Colonial Hotel at once. Three
or four-room house. R. E. Layton. 3t
'Mrs." Leon Fishel is the week-end
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rhein Rhein-auer
auer Rhein-auer "at their Lake Weir home.
Roberts & Spencer for picture f ram
hie. --'Our work stands. Phone 350. 6t
Mr. Kyle Wartmann, who has been
under treatment at the hospital, is out
, again, looking hale and hearty.
, Apalachicola oysters iresn every
day. Cook's Market and Grocery. 8t
Mrs. Charles Lloyd is expected to
arrive in the city in a few days to
spend a'week at the home of her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Harris.
.There has been much demand for
CARNATIONS. I have them now, a
special grade at $2.75 and $3 per doz dozen.
en. dozen. Heintz, the Florist, Ocala. 31-4t
Mrs. H. C. Dozier will entertain a
few of her friends next Monday affr
ernoon at auction at her home in com compliment
pliment compliment to Mrs. Lewis Shephard of
Chicago.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
clothing & Shoe Company. Every Every-Inng
Inng Every-Inng we sell is guaranteed. We're
.ehting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mr. Lawton Sims of Norfolk, Va.,
is visiting his parents, Mr. 'and Mrs.
E. C. Sims at Anthony and before re
turning home will visit his sisters,
Misses Ola and Donnie Sim? of this
city.

1 KIM- HIM

I
A

For the CandMattes in ttltie
Star's Big Sufoscripttioiii Drive
i (
In appreciation of the generous response and
tremendous interest manifested in the cam campaign
paign campaign thus far, The Star has decided to provide
an additional reward for the willing workers.
$75.00 in gold has been added to the already
stupendous list of awards.
i .i i . i -. i ;
The gold prize is extra and in no way conflicts
with the awarding ot car arid other prizes

v
si:
Va
A.
2rf

HOW TO WIN $75,00 IN GOLD
The Gold Prize will be awarded to the candidate who polls the
highest number of votes during the period of this : offer which Tims
from February 3rd to the close of business for the day of Wednesday
February 9th, 1921.
The winner of the Gold Prize will be announced by the Official
Judges of the.Campaign.
The Gold Prize is EXTRA and .in no way will conflict with the
awarding of the Prize Automobile and other awards to be given
away when the final night comes on February 12th.
Can you win $75.00 in Gold in one week's time, and a huge
Automobile too? Try!
' V .:

Miss Bess Whetstone returned

yesterday afternoon from a pleasant
visit with relatives at Wauchula. She
was accompanied home by her niece,
Mrs. Allen Poucher, who will be her
guest for some time.
Just in. fresh walnuts and almonds,
smoked bloaters and boneless smoked
herring, at Cook's Market and Groc Grocery,
ery, Grocery, phone 243. 2-8t
Kumquats at the Fort King Confec Confectionery,
tionery, Confectionery, Yonge block. Ft. King Ave. 2t
A. J. Wyche, complainant, and H.
H. Harrell, defendant, of Geiger, had
a suit over a hog in Judge Futch's
court yesterday. At the request of
both sides the judge dismissed the
case, but the costs were more than the
hog was worth.
Just received sea bass weighing
from three to twelve pounds, for bak baking
ing baking purposes. City Fish Market.
Phone 15 tf
Kumquats at the Fort King Confec Confectionery,
tionery, Confectionery, Yonge block. Ft. King Ave. 2t
Friends of Dr. Charles Moremen
will regret to learn that he is a pa patient
tient patient at the hospital, having under
gone an operation this morning. He
was resting comfortably, this after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. His friends will wish for him
a speedy recovery.
Strawberries at W. A. Stroud's
tcday. It
VALENTINES. "Nuff said." THE
SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 2-tf
Mrs. Eugene Cox of Atlanta has ar arrived
rived arrived at Citra to spend several months
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. L.
Wartmann. Mrs. Cox spent several
days the first of the week in the city a
guest at the home of her brother, Mr.
Alison Wartmann, and family.
Valentine score cards. THE SPE
CIALTY SHOP. A. E. Gerig. 2-tf
Mrs. Harvey Clark will entertain
next Friday afternoon, Feb. 11th, at
her home in honor of her sister, Mrs.
Lewis Shephard of Chicago, who is
spending the remainder of the winter
in the city, a guest at the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Har
ris.

After a pleasant visit in the city, the

guest of her mother, Mrs. F. E.
Thompson, Mrs. R. H. Whitten has
returned to her home in, Sanf ord, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Mrs. Thompson, who
will spend three weeks as the guest
of her daughter and son, Mr., R. B.
Thompson;
Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
C'othing & Shoe. Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell i3 guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Have your pictures framed. Phone
os. We will call for them. Roberts &
Spencer, phone 350. l-6t
Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Moore, Mr. and
Mrs. W. L. Ditto and some other
friends partook of a fish fry on the
shore of a pretty lake near Micanopy
Wednesday. They had a big supply of
the best fish, purlo and other good
things and partook so heartily that
the car .could hardly pull them home.
Joe Martin, the monkey comedian,
will appear at the Temple tonight. It
Have you heard 2895? I have it in
stock. 8. Goldman. 2-tf
There will be a dance at the Civic
League club house in Belleview to
night and many Ocala couple are ex
pected to attend. These dances always
create quite a bit of interest, not only
in Belleview, but also in the other sur surrounding
rounding surrounding towns, and an even larger
crowd is expected tonight than usual.
,We give you delivery service right
NOW. Cook's Market. Phone 243. 2-8t
Everybody's playing 2895. Get it
ttnlay. B. Goldman. f 2-tf
Joe Martin, the monkey comedian,
will appear at the Temple tonight. It
The Vogue, the classy little cold
drink establishment in the' Harring Harrington
ton Harrington Hall block, has just received its
new soda fountain which has been in
transit for over a month. The Vogue
has been a popular place ever since it
opened its doors several months ago,
and when the new fountain is in
working order it will still further add
to its popularity.
Strawberries at W. A. Stroud's
today. It

Unable to Gain Strength
After Operation
. Fredericksburg, Va. "After I ha
sons through a very serious opera-

Uea I could not
my baJta
strength, I
saffered with
pains and aches
all over and was
alao vary nervous.
My mother ad ad-vised
vised ad-vised ay taking
Dr. Pierce's med medicine.
icine. medicine. I took the
favorite Pre Pre-scrlptloa
scrlptloa Pre-scrlptloa and the
'Golden Medical' Discovery, site
nately, asd they soon ibuQt me up
and seemed to give me sew life. I
heartily, recommend these medicines
to women who suffer with any sort
of weakness." MRS. W. S. COX. SOI
Hanover SC All druggists.
WOULD CALL A WORLD
COTTON CONFERENCE
Manchester, Eng.. Feb. 1. A lead leading
ing leading cotton grower has sent a message
ta Sir Charles Macara urging that a
world cotton conference be called with without
out without delay, to deal with the situation
arising from the decline in the price
of fibre and the threatened 50 per cent
reduction in acreage under cotton,
says the Manchester Guardian. In the
course of an interview, Sir Charles,
who is one of the largest cotton man
ufacturers of Great Britain, said:
"Cotton has fallen a long way be
low the cost of production, and the in inevitable
evitable inevitable result will be that a great
curtailment in the acreage devoted to
cctton will follow. I have contended
for many years that cotton is a com
modity which, if properly packed and
stored, can be kept for years without
deterioration.
"A recommendation such as I made
at the outbreak of war, that the sur surplus
plus surplus cotton should be taken over by
the governments interested, should be
adopted now. This would save the
situation. If action is not taken we
shall have a repetition of what occur
red in the early days of the war,
when American cotton fell from 7.
pence to 4 pences a pound, involving
all concerned in heavy losses, and sub
sequently rose to 45 pence, increasing
the price of the world's cotton crop by
1,000,000,000 an raising the price of
clothing enormously.
"We are undoubtedly suffering from
the press campaign of 'slump the re restriction
striction restriction of credit to bring about forc forced
ed forced sales, and the government excess
profits duty, which, instead of encour encouraging
aging encouraging industry, has had the effect of
strangling it.
"These are the factors mainly re responsible
sponsible responsible for the present dearth of
business, from whieh, however, there
is bound to be. a great reaction. Both
'boom' and 'slump' are equally per pernicious.
nicious. pernicious. What is wanted is a read readjustment
justment readjustment of values."
You will be more than delighted
when you try a box of our' delicious
Log Cabin Candy, and our Martha
Washington Candy. THE VOGUE is
at your service. ''Phone 580 or 558 for
quick delivery of our QUALITY ICE
CREAM. 29-tf
EVELS STUDIO IN
A NEW LOCATION
I would call the attention of my
.ustomers and the public in general
hat I am now located in my new
tudio over the Guarantee Clothing &
shoe Co, corner Magnolia street and
Jklawaha avenue, where I am better
han ever prepared to serve them,
'ome in and take a look at the new
hace. EUGENE A. REVELS,
9-6t Photographer.
Arriving Daily at
i
New Shipments of
SPRING HATS
including the newest
. shades and shapes in
SATIN DATS
BAT A VIA CL0TD
SATIN STRAW HATS
BIRD'S NEST STRAWS
P0IRET STRAWS
Come in and see, and if
we can't save you money
don't buy.
NEEDHATiI MOTOR CO.
General Anto Repairing
and Storage
' Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Agents for
SCRIPPS-BOOTH SIX
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St
. Phone 252

M. FISHEL & SON
j wmn iiiimssssssssssssssss

EVANGELIST
VI C. HARLOW

AT THE
Christian Church
SIMM
February 6th
Series bf meetings will be
held here for Two Weeks.
v Committee
Geo. Hay I Co. I
Funeral Directors
and Embalmers
Two Licensed Embalmers
Motor Funeral Cars
Private Morgue and Chapel
Day Phone 47
Night Phone 515
G. B. Overton, Manager
HI LET US BUILD YOU
Select your on lot" and J
plans. lerms: half cash,
balance like rent Call and
talk it over with us.
' MTiTBQUflM
Abstract Building
CYLINDER RfBOIUNG
MACHINE
For All Cars
2FFICIENT WORKMEN.
PROMPT SERVICE
REASONABLE CHARGES
GEO. J. WILLIAMS
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St.
Phone 597 Night 408
J. D. DAWKINS
ALL KINDS OF
FRESH MEATS, FISH
and OYSTERS
EVERY
TUESDAY and FRIDAY
Phone 519
111 W. Broadway
LET ME DO YOUR
PAPERiflG AND PAH1THIG
No job too small, and none
too large. All work guaran
teed satisfactory.
F. F. BLACK
Phone 581 20$ Anthory Road
RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and departore of passenger
trarna at, OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information anH not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. -
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Lear Arrive
:15 am Jacksonvflle-NTfork 2:10 am
:55 pm Jacksonville 1:34 am
:17 pm Jacksonville 4:15 pm
1 Tampa Tampa-2:15
2:15 Tampa-2:15 am Manatee- 4:05 pa
St. Petersburg
:15 am Tampa 2:10 am
2:15 am Manatee- 4:17 pm
;05 pm Tampa-St. Petrslrg 4:17 pm
ATLANTIC CUAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm JacksozmHe-NTfork 2:48 am
1:45 pm Jlcsonville-Gainsville S:S5 ore
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 sn
l2 Ai am SLPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 sm
3:3opm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dum Hon-Lk eland 11:03 on.
3:23 pm Homosassa 1:30 pro
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
"Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tneadav. Thursday. Saturday
OCALA MIRROR AND PLATING
WORKS is now prepared to do all
kinds of nickel plating; auto head-
lights a specialty; mirrors re-silvered.
Yonge block, Osceola street. 3-3tj

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVKHSEIEtiTS

WANTED, LOST. FOUND, F02
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Rates: Six lines, maximum, aba t i m a
25e; three tiraea, 50c: six tinea, 75cj
one month. S3. Payable ia advance.

FOR SALE Diamond, aoout karat, j

nawiess, blue white, beautiful stone.
Will sacrifice for $225. Also solid
gold Waltham watch, 17 jewel $35,
value $75. Apply p. V. L, at Star
office. 31-Ct
LOST In Gainesville or or road be
tween Gainesville and Ocala browa
leather suitcase with initials E. G.
B. on one end. Reward to finder by
appfying to Norman Horne, Ocala,
WANTED 2500 crossties delivered at
our Kendrick plant. Lake Weir
Washed Sand Co, Ocala. 31-t t
IHERO-COLA WOOD YARD We 'arc
preparea 10 lurnisn oak or nine
wood for either stove or fireplace
on short notice We deliver yonr
money's worth promptly. Give us a
trial order. Chero-Cola Woodyard.
phone 167. 26-la
FOR SALE We have a surplus ot
imyTiead of horses and mules for
sale. You can find stock suitable
for any purpose by applying at the
stables. Anthony Farms, Anthony,
Fla. 18U
WOOD Giles Wood Yard. Seasoned
oak cr pine wood for either stove or
fireplace, SI and S2 per load. Yard
corner South Main and Third St.
Phone 112. 1-19-lm
PAINTING Honorably discharged
soiaier desires painting of all de descriptions
scriptions descriptions and in any capacity and
will furnish estimates free. All
"work guaranteed first class and
reasonable .Address W. G, Cron Cron-miller,
miller, Cron-miller, cart the Star. 23-Ct.
BERMUDA ONION PLANTS $2X0
per 1000. cash with order L. O.
Booher, Route A, Box 66. 24-12t
FOR SALE Oak and pine wood, cut
for fireplace and stove. Apply Main
Street Woodyard or phone 566. 12t
I OR SALE 1919 Ford with self self-starter;
starter; self-starter; in Al condition; cheap for
cash. Needham Motor Co., Ocala,
Fla.- 1-Ct
LOST-i-Recently, silver mesh bag. Re Re-ward
ward Re-ward to finder by applying for "B
at Star o$ce. 2-3t
FOUND Auto crank. Apply at thia
office, tell make of car crank belongs
to and pay for this notice. 2-tf
rOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping. Apply at 603
E. Second street. 2-tf
WANTED One birdseye maple dresa dresa-er.
er. dresa-er. Phone 98. 2-tf
FOR SALE Barred Plymouth Rock
gs. S1.50 per setting, at 110 S.
Main St, Ocala, Fla. 2-t
FOR SALE Sligthly used Irers &
Pond piano. Cost new today S750L
A bargain for immediate sale. lib liberal
eral liberal terms arranged. Address Mr.
Fuller, care Colonial hotel. 3-6t
WANTED Several men with sellinr
ability to work in territory wp-
rounding Ocala, to sell monthly pay
health and accident insurance. Very Very-liberal
liberal Very-liberal commissions. See Mr. Tem Temple
ple Temple at Colonial Hotel between 6 and
7 p. m. 3-t
LAND FOR LEASE Seven to eight
hundred acres high, rolling land
Polk county, Fla, splendidly adapt adapted
ed adapted to watermelon culture. Hag 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-frf
NOTICE
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion Csinntv in Outia.i
Li Hie Rogers, Complainant, vs. Robert
u. sogers, uei enaant Order for
Constructive Service.
It is ordered that tho 4fn4a
herein named, to-wit: Robert I Rog Rogers,
ers, Rogers, be and be is hereby required to
appear to the bill of complaint filed la
uiis cause on or before
-Monday, the 7th day of March. 1S2L
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper pub published
lished published in said county and state.
This 4th day of February, 1921.
(Seal) T. D. Lancaster Jr,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County.
Fla. By Ruth Ervin, D. C
W. K. Zewadski,
Complainant's Solicitor. 2-4-fri
MATTRESSES RENOVATED
We have the machinery and are pre prepared
pared prepared to renovate your mattress and
make it as good as new. Work done by
people who' know how. Roberts &
Spencer, Exposition St. Phone 350. 6t
Candy for valentine gifts. THE
SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 2-tf

1

-



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TXT3 635a4fabed5a7df6d6d3c41e239a9f24 14033
0136.txt
TXT4 9e4500188a0a02b03996bc938f68d0f3 17455
0137.txt
ALTO1 unknownx-alto 4a27aa5c714ded40074c548f2afa07a7 767360
0134.alto
ALTO2 35756acb0a141f38140acf1b0ae654f3 578178
0135.alto
ALTO3 53565922723a5cd5a3ee567afec09148 441883
0136.alto
ALTO4 92472629a18d0d388a30f99ccef1bd87 542239
0137.alto
METS1 unknownx-mets 5bf9cef2e2cc2b03ff2db86e1a3c66ff 9858
UF00075908_05799.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1