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:
UF00075908:05801

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
EVENING

TAK
13
TEMPE2ATURES
This morning, 51 degrees.
This afternoon, 82 degrees.
Fair tonight except rala ia rorih-
portioa, Tuaer ia extrezs
north portica; cloudy, probably
m north portion.
OCALA, FLORIDA. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1921.
.NO. 31
VOL 27
IIOL ALL OE IT
WORTH A IIICKEL
CASPAOILLA A00 STEHIG SLOVLY
THE eOVEHIl TO THE SOOTI
ViLLIAMS SMS j
TIT ALL IS WELL!
10USE VOTES TO
BUILD HOSPITALS
GOT TO REDUCE
I1UMBER or eons
STAMPEDED AIL
BUT SIXTEEN

OCALA

Country Now on Better Basis thaa
for Tears, is Statement of the
Comptroller

' (Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 7, The country

WflBag to Spend Twelve and a Half I Reduction of Armaauat is Not

Million- for the Soccer of Oar
Safferiag Heroes

Agreed Upon, the Faait Will

be with America

(Associated Press)

Washington, Feb. 7. An

interna-

C Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 7 The House

, : l j v.. s.nt -4 n i it. l;

IS now in many respecxs On a SOunoer unanmiwwj joca m j uonai agreement, iui mc uuuwiwu
basis economically than 'for years, 'tborizing the construction of five ho3-'armaments is absolutely essential to
Comptroller of the Currency Williams l-itals for disabled war veterans at avoid bankruptcy by some of the
informed Congress today in his an-1 an estimated cost of twelve and one- ruore important nations. Represents-.

iraal report.
Deflatation, obviously inevitable

year ago, has come, he said, and prices

half millions. trve Mondell. republican House leader,
WHY NOT TELL j today told the House naval committee.
Krtarv Houston told the Senate u an agreement is not reached in the

of many basic commodities and raw ? committee todav that one : near future, Mr. Monde 11 said, the

materials" have returned to- pre-war maA K TT-it! Stt tn faoJt with be with America, as in for-

levels or below. It now remains for

the middleman to adjust his profits to
the new prices before Che ultimate
consumer will receive the benefit of
the reduced -cost of living, the comp comptroller
troller comptroller declared.
Labor, however, Mr. Williams said,
must soon determine whether shut
downs and idleness are preferred to
a lower wage scale, which takes into
consideration lower living charges.
MEAT MUST GET TO MARKET
A reduction of freight- rates was
asked today of the Interstate Com Commerce
merce Commerce Commission by six of the larg largest
est largest cattlemen's associations of "the
west. Spokesmen of the associations
told the commission that the market
prices of sheep, cattle and wool, had
fallen so low western cattle raisers
and farmers could no longer sell their

produce for enough to pay freight
rates.
AMERICAN LEGION IN THE
CAPITAL
The national executive committee
of the American Legion, which began
a three days' meeting here today, is
expected to take final action on the
offer of the Knights of Columbus of
the gift of five million dollars to be

u?ed in erecting in Washington a war
memorial building.
SAVANNAH'S POPULATION
The negro population of Savannah,
Ga., is 39,195, an increase of 17.9 per
cent. The white population is 44,016.

before the

change in administration next month.

cancel its war loan to that power. He j ner s the fault w" that of GeT'
,,.a A .m,v fmany. He added there was no time

. ,,ttV ,nnv I to work out the problem

A congressional investigation of the

West Virginia coal mining troubles
was proposed today in a resolution of offered
fered offered hy Senator Johnson, of Califor

nia. The resolution was referred to
the audit committee to consider the
cost of such' an investigation.

LANCASTER'S CASE
HANGS IN THE BALANCE

BANK ROBBERS MAKE

ANOTHER BIG HAUL

Only that Maay Stauefc Desaocrats

Stood by Wilson's Veto A galas t
Cattiag Down the Amy

(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 6. The joint res resolution
olution resolution directing the stopping of en enlistments
listments enlistments until the regular army is re

duced to 175.000 men waa. passed last

night by the House over President
Wilson's veto. The veto was overrid overridden
den overridden by a vote of 271 to. 16, one mem member
ber member voting "present." All of the six sixteen
teen sixteen members voting to sustain the
president in the final vote were democrats.

WILSON KNOWS CONGRESS
WILL TURN DOWN HIS PLANS

in

(Associated Press)
Hamilton, Ala, Feb. 7 The jury
the case of Sergeant Lancaster

continued its deliberations today. The
case went to the jury Saturday night.

At 9 o'clock this morning the jury re reported
ported reported it could not agree. Judge
Bailey ordered them to retire again,
saying he would give them one more
hour.

(Associated Press)
Norfolk, Feb. 7. Robbers blew the
door off the safety deposit vault of the
Bank of Sussex at Wakefield, Va Va-early
early Va-early today and escaped with $30,000

i in liberty bonds and war savings

stamps. They failed to open the safe
in the vault where cash was stored.

COMING SLOWLY UP THE COAST

IIP THE CATTLE
AND KILL THE TICKS

CRAIG ADVOCATES A
SHORT ROUTE TO THE SEA

(Associated Press)
' Madison, Wis., Feb. 7 If this
country is not to be marooned, it must
have the short road to the sea, the
way of the St. Lawrence, Charles P.
Craig, executive director, Great
Lakes-St. Lawrence Tidewater Asso Association,
ciation, Association, told the delegates to the mar-
keting conference here today.
"Six months ago, the railroads were
staggering under a load they could

net move, a third of last year's wheat

crop was trying to get to market,'

said Mr. Craig. "We have recovered

from the worst of that situation, but,
during; that period we learned where

the weak points were, and something

about the limits of capacity.

"We know that one of the principal
difficulties is in the terminal facili

ties of the Atlantic ports. There must
be increased port facilities. In the

(Gainesville News)
Micanopy. Fla, Feb. 4, 1921.
To Those that Have Used the Dip Dipping
ping Dipping Vats: Some years ago we cat cattle
tle cattle owners lost one-half of our cattle
from what we called afterwards tick
fever, as I have seen a girdle of ticks

one inch high fall off around a carcass,
as a tick will turn loose and fall off
after a cow dies. 4

That was a cold, wet winter arid

very little for cattle to eat, just like

this winter. Rainy and cloudy and
cold weather and nothing to eat is
what's the matter with cattle, not the

dipping. Of course, we can't dip cat

tle in winter, as the water is too cold.

Sam Dell knows better than that, as

I know he is a "cracker," same as

myself, and his mother would never
let him go in swimming until the first

of April and whip him if he went in
after the first of October. Now boys,

get busy and dip your cattle from
April 1st until October 1st, and get rid
of the ticks. I think dipping cattle Is
the greatest thing that ever hit the
cattle industry. We're the first peo people
ple people to put in a vat, and we know it is
a good thing and wish eevry one had
to dip. I would not take anything for
our vat. Don't throw away the money
we have put in vats. Do you know
what's the matter with this dipping

vat business? It is because some of

Harding's Yacht and Its People are
Expected in St. Augustine

Tomorrow

(Associated Press)
Ormond, Feb. 7. Already far be

hind its schedule Harding's yacht was

put on a leisurely schedule again to today
day today and probably will not arrive at

St. Augustine before noon tomorrow.

Mr. Harding plans to come ashore
herefor a game of golf. He spent the

night twenty miles south of this

place.

STURDY BOWDOIN WILL

CARRY MaeMILLAN NORTH

port of New York, in order to provide these people have cattle scattered all

facilities to take care of the present over tbe country, eating everybody's

volume of business, the authorities

estimate that at least two hundred
million dollars must be spent. Prob Probably
ably Probably half that sum would create, and
equip, at least six of the chief lake
ports, and when the St. Lawrence is
open, we will get a larger increase of
terminal capacity, for less money, by
developing lake ports, than we possib possibly
ly possibly can by confining ourselves to the

seaboard.
"But what will the railroads do
when the next advance in production
comes? There is no more slack in the
system, no reserve capacity. We must
wait till the railroads can expand.
Actually, we can get the St. Lawrence
open,-and the lake ports running in
less time and at less cost, than the
port of New York alone can rebuild
and newljf equip its terminal system.
"The delivery of farm products
from the far west has been pretty
well discouraged. It doesnt pay to
ship a long distance. The rate ad advance
vance advance is reducing the railroad system

to hauling commodities from 25 miles,
say up to 500, with an extreme range

of about 1000 miles. If you have to
go more than a thousand rnes by
rail, unless your product is highly
concentrated, look out.
"Let me remind you that nowhere
else in the world is there an attempt
to carry on extensive production more
than a thousand miles from the water
base. If this country is not to be
maroor.ed, we must have the short
road to the sea, and that will be ours
when, following nature's hint, the
way of the St. Lawrence is opened."
MATTRESSES RENOVATED

. j ii

grass, rney nave no pasture ami

would be impossible for them to gather

their cattle every fourteen days. These
kind of people will always be against
compulsory cattle dipping and hold

the balance of the state down in the

told run. We have been dipping for

ten years and expect to keep it up.
For example, the first time we dipped

was m June. We had three calves so

ticky and poor that we had to haul

them to the vat in a wagon. We threw
them in the vat and had to drag them

cut and the dip took off most of the

hir and all the ticks. In fourteen days

we dipped again, and these same

calves were able to run and jump the

saw palmetto to keep from cutting

their hairless legs. Come on, pro progressive
gressive progressive cattle raisers. We want bet

ter cattle, more cattle and less ticks

same as Georgia, South Carolina and

other states.

Did you know that one tick would
kill a cow brought here from Geor Georgia?
gia? Georgia? A big stock raiser told me at
Moultrie, Ga., just one tick killed a

cow for him. I went there to buy a
bull, and he advised me not to, as he
said he would not live a week, and I
believed him, and do until yet.
R. M. Chamberlin.

(Associate! Press)

Washington, Feb. 7. President

Wilson has refused the request of

railroad labor union representatives

that he investigate railroad execu

tires' claims before the railroad labor

board that the carriers must adjust

wages or face bankruptcy. He alsdl

declined to submit the matter to Con
gress.

Congressional Investigation Regard'

iag the War Has Bee of No
Value to the Country

(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 7. All of the
House war investigating committees
will quit hearing witnesses Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, after nearly two years of inquiry
at home and abroad. The printed doe doe-rments,
rments, doe-rments, including testimony and re reports,
ports, reports, run into thousands of pages.
General Pershing will not appear
before the committee which heard
Charles G. Dawes last week, although
the general will file a statement.
Final reports will be submitted to
the House before March 4, and, as
happened heretofore, democratic mem members
bers members will present minority views.
No action was taken by the House

Divide the Honors Today im Partic-! Atlaatk Expects to Meet Pacific Fleet
larfy Brffliaat Ceramics at the ia Shaat Battle Off the Shores

Sooth Florida Fair 1 of South Ai

(Special to the Star) -I Oa Board S, S. Pennsylvania (Via

Tampa, Feb. 7. Folowing today's wireless to Associated Press). Feb.
brilliantly successful GaspariUa carni- 7j Wartime routine was observed to to-va,
va, to-va, inauguration, Tuesday or "Gover- day oa the vessels cf the Atlantic
nors Day," will be one of the red letter Ceet. The warships are steaming
variety of the South Florida Fair, southward aloes the Peruvian coast
Governor Hardee arrived in the city to meet the Pacific Ceet. which left
today, accompanied by Mrs. Hardee Valparaiso Saturday, headed north,
and several state officials, and the The two squadrons are expected" to
features of Tuesday's program will be meet at any time ia a h battle
his speech from the grand stand, fol- hkh would closely approximate con-

lowed by the running or the Uaspa-1 Citwns encountered in wartime oa the

rilla-Governor's derby, ia which twelve high

thoroughbreds, will participate.

v ednesday is designated as Mexico-1 IMPORT ANT EVENT

Tampa day, in honor of the republic j

t i Mexico, wnicn is represented Dy a I Today. Feb. 7th. is the birthdav of

on a resolution to investigate the in-' rtgnificent exhibit, and of Tampa. Charles Dickens, born in Landpert,

vestigating committees.

QUIET DAY AT DUNKALK

(Associated Press

sm a a rwo I

j inursoay is formers cay. wnicn win Portsmouth, 1812. His first visit to
;le featured by a magnificent parade United States in 1841 marked an

or Minners, and is expected to brmr .ra.ii ; amL-.,.

ten thousand Shrine rs, their families I ;

and friends to the city.

FLETCHER WANTS LAKE

WORTH INLET REOPENED

Washington, Feb. 7. Senator Flet

cher has submitted an amendment to

the rivers and hasbors bfll providing

for a survey of Lake Worth inlet con connecting
necting connecting Lake Worth and the Atlantic
ocean with a channel twenty feet deep
and 500 feet wide. It has been refer

red to the committee on commerce and

will reecive immediate attention.

ANOTHER DANGER TO

THE CITRUS INDUSTRY

Belfast, Feb. 7. One constable was

killed and two wounded when a bomb ILOYD GEORGE'S SALARY

as thrown at them last night near, IS NOT LARGE ENOUGH .i ,v

uuuuik. i !. r:j -v

j London, Jan. oorresponoence I Wstrb for the nrfxrrsm

ia the writing of "American Notes."

Class No. 12 of the Methodist Sunday

school will observe the natal day of
this great English author by giving a

Methodist parsonage

PUTTING IN SHAPE

OBREGOVS

of tfce Associated Press). Tbe pre- tri friends.
v .r-v s- a tf sl a. I 1 a.? I

rituuKAn rruer oi ureal orxuun nas a nara-umc

Come and

i! 't t0 7 flU "'?- INCOME TAX FACTS

j oi ouw a yey ana ms pay ougni ia

(Associated Press)

Mexico City, Feb. 7. The Mexican be raised, says the former prime min-

r on gress met in extraordinary session ister, Herbert H. Asquith. who ought

today, expecting to dispose of many ( lo know for he occupied that position

items on President Obregon's recon- tor 11 years.

YOU SHOULD KNOW

Numerous inquiries have been re received
ceived received by .the bureau of internal rev-

!l

st ruction program before adjourning.! As far as known. Mr. David Lloyd enu riang rums u nuueiarwrs.
I George has not asked for a raise ia Th word -fiduciary" is one that ap-
R Vin BY ROBBERS PT but his remuneration has been the Pr to all persons or corporations
ON NEW PORT RICHEY! object of an inquiry conducted by a V7 positions of peculiar con-
ON NEWPORT RItHEY, mJmittee of pXnent which also is "eace toward others, such as trus-
I - m ii t ta tiTfffltAN. nr administrator- A

New Port Rkhey, Feb. 7. Burglars camming mxo ine salaries oi au LT 7 7V 1 L

i a s a r t a. - sai uriair v a hi iik ai inn - as us i m zmr at

TRICOTINE DRESSES

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 &

Navy blue, brown and black. Very
smart, up-to-date Paris models. Some

of this lot are handsomely embroider embroidered;
ed; embroidered; others plain and very dainty. You
cant help but find your wants if you
come early. Regular $35 dresses going
at $12.48, Monday and Tuesday only.
B. Goldman's Big Closing Out Sale. 2t

(Associated Press)

East Boothbay, Me.. Feb. 7. Work
is almost completed on the hull of the

Bowdoin, in which Dr. Donald B. Mac

Lilian, explorer, will make his next

dash into the Arctic regions. The

launching of the schooner will take

place in the early spring and the ves vessel
sel vessel will be in shape to depart from

this port- by May 1.

Dr. McMillan is perfecting plans

for an expedition, to begin next sum

ruer, which will include an attempt to

circumnavigate Baffin Land and pen

etrate its wetsern coast, 1000 miles

in length, said to be the longest

stretch of unknown coast line in the

world. He is a frequent visitor here

and keeps careful watch over the con construction
struction construction of his ship.

The Bowdoin, which is being built

on the sturdy lines neded in an ex

ploration vessel to withstand the ice
grind, is of the knockabout fishing
schooner type. It will be 88 feet in
lenjrth, over all, 20 feet wide and

equipped with 45 horsepower oil burn

ing engines. Three-inch oak plank
material is being used for the hull.

Before his departure for the far

north, Dr. MacMillan will make an
ohibition cruise along the coast dur

ing May and June. About July 1, with
a party of six men, the explorer will
sail from Boston for the polar regions.

Under favorable weather conditions,

the Bowdion should reach Fury and

Hecla Strait early in September.
There the ship will be frozen in.
Leaving their vessel under a lone
guard the party will push forward on

a 200-mile trip on sleds drawn by

dogs. Five Eskimo dog drivers will

accompany the MacMillan outfit

across the rugged, ice-bound country
which abounds in perils. Establishment
of a camp 700 miles south of Etah in
the northwestern part of Greenland,

is one of the main objectives.
Within the last 12 years. Dr. Mac

Millan has made six trips into the

land of the midnight sun.- Most fa

nious of these was his expedition by
which he disproved the theory that a

Croker Land existed in the extreme

north.- At that time he discovered

nine new islands.

On his- visits here. Dr. MacMillan

chats freely about his plans and sev

cral hardy mariners have begged to

be allowed to acocmpany him. The
townspeople are preparing to present
a flag to fly from the forepeak of the

Bowdoin.

(Associated Press)

Washington, Feb. -7. Aleurocan-

thus woglumi is threatening an invas

ion of American citrus orchards! So

say government entomology sharks,

who are preparing battle plans for

growers to meet the invader. Some Sometimes
times Sometimes they refer to the enemy as the
black fly, a new citrus pest seeking to
emigrate from India's groves to the
land of the free and already hare ad advance
vance advance guards in Cuba, Panama and
Cksta Rica. If aleur and the rest of
it is established in the United
States, the department of agriculture
said in its bulletin just issued, "It Is
possible it will add a heavy burden to
the citrus grower."

gaining an entrance by jimmying the j British cabinet ministers.

OCALA MIRROR AND PLATING

WORKS is now prepared to do all

kinds of nickel plating; auto head headlights
lights headlights a specialty; mirrors re-silvered.

Yonee block. Osceola street. 3-3t

il out o

R. Drans, the proprietor.

TRICOTINE DRESSES

Navy blue, brown and black. Very
smart, up-to-date Paris models. Some
of this lot are handsomely embroider embroidered:
ed: embroidered: others plain and very dainty. You
cd; others plain and very dainty. You
can't help but find your wants if yon
come early. Regular $35 dresses going
at ? 1248, Monday and Tuesday only.
B. Goldman's Big Closing Out Sale. 2t

Have your pictures framed. Phone
os. We will call for them. Roberts &
Spencer, phone 350. l-t

aa

TRICOTINE DRESSES

Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe -Company. Every-

thing we sell is guaranteed. We're

Spencer, Exposition St. Phone 350. 6t, fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

Navy blue, brown and black. Very
smart; up-to-date Paris models. Some

of this lot are handsomely embroider embroidered;
ed; embroidered; others plain and very dainty. You
can't help but find your wants if you

come early. Regular $35 dresses going
at $12.48, Monday and Tuesday only.
B. Goldman's Big Closing Out Sale. 2t

SPECIAL FDK

i Ttinesdlaiy,

W(ta(fflsiy9

TEiii-iFsdlaiy g

I SUGAR 8c a Ifo.

i ... . . a .i I v -sm r Mnwnt!nn that bnU-t

s;de door, made a haul of close to Mr. Asquitn toid we wmm.nit Zl ''.ZI7r
?1000 from the drugstore and the dry the office of the premier of Great Brit- m trast -tt f mother per per-71
71 per-71 1 the drug'store and tne ory, ,a v:. son or persona, or receives and con-

goods store ot a. n. nermanson lasi;-"" .. iv- um. twiW
night, while they split liberally with dnties can not be property Jjl rinp
the New Port Richey Lumber and ; U expenditure limited to thai A W

Hardware Company's cash box. taking amount, me former prime mmisier V " T

f the $5.50 left over night by added, that he, himsett. was a mac r-- ww

poorer man when he lert ooee uxan -
when he entered it. created in the estate controlled Ly an
Mr. Asquith explained that the pre- r attorney liability under the
n.ier had to do a great deal of enter- Uw sta re
taining and afford hospitality to all apaL
sorts of conditions of people, both at ery fiduciary, or at least one of
home and abroad but, under the ex- Jn fiduciaries, must, make a return
isting arrangement he had to defray the person whose income is in his
this expense entirely at his own coat, charge is married and living with hus hus-Even
Even hus-Even if a government hospitality bnd or wife, and if such person's net
fund should be provided for entertain- 'mm for 1920 was $2000 or more;
W distinguished foreigners. Mr. As- the beneficiary is single, or married

quith was of the opinion that the pre-l living with husband or wife,
rr;ers salary ought to be advanced. the net income was $1000 or

Mr. Asquith had few kind words to re, or u any oenenciary oi sucn
say about the privilege which the pre- estate or trust is a non-resident alien,
mier has of occupying the official res- Where the tax ia payable by the fidu fidu-idence
idence fidu-idence at 10 Downing street. ciary the return must be made on

"It is quite true," he said, "that you form 1040 t the net income was over
... & a. I CWVl iiiJ mi fnrm lAXflA if tVio TMt

iv m tne nonse iree irom rent, raies i

and taxes, but it is a very expensive income was $5000 or less. If the tax

house to keen ud: it is a very iacon- u payawe oy ine Denencianes, me

anient house in manv wars: it re-1 return must oe mace on iorm iu4i.

quires a large staff and I suspect ray-1 II the net mcorae oi a person wno

self that any prime minister who had aied during im year( iu remains in
experience of it as I had would, if he process of administration and the net
was offered the choke, rather not live income from the date of the decedent's
a- T I. 1 (VA

m g aR. lueaia m vrau-r oa, .( nui yivp-

erly paid or credited to any benefi-

The salary of the nremier of Great I ciary. equalled or exceeded $1000, a

Britain at present rate of exchange is I return must be made on form 1040.

equivalent to $19,250. This compares The aammstrator u required to pay

with a salary- of $75,000 and $25,000 and is neia uanw xor any amount oi
expenses for the president of the tax which may be assessed on the

United States; 600.000 franca salary I basis oi any suca return renaerea ty
and a similar amount for expenses fori him.

the president of f ranee and of 100 ,0001 Fiduciaries are required to render

marks salary and 600,000 marks ex-1 to the commissioner of internal reve reve-penses
penses reve-penses for the president of Germany. J nue a return of information showing

Members of the cabinet of the pres-jthe distributive share of each bene-

ident of the United States receive j ciary, irrespective of amount.

$12,000 a year. I Information returns are required

also if during the year 1920 income in

"SOAP BOX" UNIVERSITY Ian amount or $icwi or more was paid

ESTABLISHED AT RACINE I by the fiduciary to any person, part

nership, personal service corporation,

(Associated Press) lor joint sxocx company, ecc

Racine, Wis, Feb. 5, Believing! Beneficiaries are not entitled to in-

that the only method of effectively P returns rendered Dy liducmry

combatting socialism, bolshevism, L eovenng tae mcome oi we estate or
W. W. ism and the other revolution- trust ia which they are interested,
ary groups is by meeting them oa Returns of fiduciaries must be filed
their own ground with "soap-box ver- on or before March 15. 1921. and must
sus soap-box" and "soap-boxer versus be accompanied by at least one-fourth
soap-boxer," the Constitutional Do- of the amount of the tax due. The
fense League of Racine has establish- tax may be paid in full at the time of
ed here the world's first Soap Box Unl- the return or ia four equal in-
prit v. Sttudents are being trained stahnents, due on or before March

I r S I a a m a wx.

to meet the revolutionary agitator 1 1 -one 10, oepiemoeT 10, and ue ue-with
with ue-with all of his own weapons, and it isleember 15.

planned to turn out an alumnae of pro-j Fiduciaries are subject to all iht
P&gandists who will be able to counter I penalties that apply to van individual

every move of socialist agitation bylior iauur wr wmim rexusai vx uw
their knowledge of the socialist "bag Jan Income tax return and pay the tax

of tricks." .

12 lbs. Pillsburry Flour 85c
24 lbs. Pillsburry Floor $1.65
12 lbs. Sell Rising Hour 80c
24 lbs. Sell Rising Flour $1.55
Irish Potatoes, per peck 50c
1 lb. Romford's Baking Powder 31c
1 lb. Maxwell or White Rouse Collee 39e

MM ST1EET

-Phone 108 I

on tune.

1T1ICOTINE DRESSES

DRUG STORES WILL

CLOSE EVENINGS I

Navy blue, brown and black. Very

The undersigned drug stores will be I smart, up-to-date Paris models. Some

closed at 8 o'clock every evening ex-1 of this lot are handsomely embroider-

cept Saturdays until further notice.

Gerig's.
tf Bitting A Phillips.

Star ads. bring in shekels.

ed; others plain and very dainty. You

cant help but find your wants if yon
ccme early. Regular $35 dresses goin

at $12.43, Monday and Tuesday cr.ly.

B. Goldman's Bis Closing Cmt Sale. 2t

f



" OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY. FEBRUARY 7, 1921

BWSWA"1."'-'.';!

Ocala Evening Star

abIlMkr4 Every Day Ent Saadar by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA.
R. K. CarrwII. Prealdeat
UavrnKtwd, Serretary-Treaaarer
J, If. Ueajatalau UlItor
EntreI at Ocala, Fla., poatofflce as
TELEPHONES
Uakiaraa OIBre ., Flre-Oae
Editorial Deaartmeat TwSm
UM-Ily Hrparter .-'lve-Oa
NEfflEH ASSOCIATED PRESS
he Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to- it or
not otherwise crea'ted In this paper arid
also the local news published herein.
11 rights of republication of special
i3(aicnes -Herein are aiso reserved.
D031EST1C SrilSCKIPTION RATES
One year. In advance fC.OO
fc'lx months, in advance 3.00
Three months. In advance 1.50
One month, in advance to
ADVERTISING K.aS
Displays Plate 15 cents p-r Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser
tions to per cent additional. Compos!
tion charges on ads. that run less than
six times ccis per inch. Special
position 20 per cent additional. Rates
based on 4-inch minimum. Iess tnan
jour Inches will take higher rate.
wnicn wnt De turnisned upon applica
tion.
trailing; Not treat 5 cents per line for
nrst insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. One chancre a
week allowed on readers without extra
composition charges.
Legal advertisements u legal rates.
Mr. L. B. Burns, Tampa, Fla., Div.
Supt. Seaboard Air Line Railway:
, Dear Sir Either your instructions
to your trainmen have not yet reached
them, or they considered them a joke.
They continue to stop their trams
across the Atlantic Coast Line cross
ing. Will keep you posted.
Yours truly, The Star.
The Gainesville high school girls
defeated the "Tigerines," 18 to 12,
Saturday night, and poor little Red's
pepper box is full of salt.
TWCT CRITICS AND A THIRD
The Times-Union receives many let
ters of commendation and many of
censure. It appreciates the one and
sometimes privately expresses appre
ciation and it does not object to the
other. But it rarely if ever refers to
either in print. But one came in the
maif today from which we wish to
quote to show how badly this paper
has been misunderstood in Florida
The writer begins by saying he is a
northern man but does not say wheth
er he made the assertion boastfully or
apologetically. He need not have
stated it at all for his letter neither
gains nor loses respect from the fact
that he is a northern man. Some of
the best people on earth live in the
north and some of the biggest chumps
and just that same thing may be
said of the South.
The writer says he has been in' Flor Florida
ida Florida three weeks three whole weeks
and has been reading the Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. He is surprised and nonpluss nonplussed
ed nonplussed at our pro-British attitude and so
he says he takes it that Englishmen
own the paper. He winds up his let letter
ter letter by giving us the sad news that he
has quit reading the paper. He says:
"It does not represent the American
idea. This is a republic. You should
move your print shop over to England
your stuff would be music to the ear
, of Lloyd George, Woodrow Wilson and
the rest of the English hogs here and
" there."
Now we want the editor of the
Ocala Star to apologize for his numei numei-ous
ous numei-ous scathing denunciations of this
paper for hating the British. And
there are others who have accused the
Times-Union of this feeling. We have
not been conscious of such an attitude.
We only felt that we loved America
and had no second choice. We thought
those who accused us of hating or
even of disliking Great Britain accus accused
ed accused us unjustly for as we understand
our own feeling it was America
first, nothing else anywhere.
A lot of people in Florida have ac ac-cused
cused ac-cused us of disliking Woodrow Wil Wilson.
son. Wilson. Here comes our northern friend
and shows them how badly they were
mistaken. He lets the public know
that this paper is a Wilson worship worshipper.
per. worshipper. So the people who have been in
Florida more than three weeks now
see how badly they misunderstood the
Times-Union.
By the same mail comes a patroniz patronizing
ing patronizing and complimentary letter from
another writer who informs us that
he supposes he was publishing a paper
before the writer of the Times-Union
editorials was born. He didn't know
what a close race with Methuselah
this supposition represented him as
running. He probably thought the
editorials appearing in this paper were
written by some bright or otherwise
young man. But he is amused at our
stand on the tariff question under the
impression that it is a subject with
which we are not at all familiar. He
- may have-been publishing a paper be before
fore before the writer of this was born, but he
did not get any further into the tariff
question than the path that was fa
miliar to this writer fifty years ago.
He represents the tariff as for the
lenefit of labor an assertion with
which we were familiar fifty years ago
but he does not mention the fact that
the average republican tariff contain
ed duties from twenty-five to one hun hundred
dred hundred per cent, averaging fully fifty pe
cent, to protect labor when the laLo.
cost of the -products protected, was
cnly about eighteen per cent. If the
tariff was only intended to make up
the difference between wages here
artd abroad the frrim lihnrpr in-
0 --
stead, of receiving wages must have
pahl as much as the American laborer

received for the privilege of working.

The writer says we amuse him. He
does not amuse us at all. We have
seen so many men who have gotten
into the kindergarten stages of a sub
ject and think they know it all that
they have ceased to be funny. Times-
Union.
We imagine the editor of the Times-
Jnion wrote the foregoing in a spirit
of sport, a smile chasing his pen, as
he thought to himself how big a fool
a man is who presumes to judge the
policy of any big paper by what he
reads in it for three weeks. If he had
taken his critic gently by the ear and
ed him to the T.-U. file room, he could
easily have convinced the stranger
that the paper is about as pro-British
as Eamon de Valera.
We regret that we cannot apologize
to the T.-U. for our insinuations that
it is not proBritish. We have read
the Times-Union not only for more
than three weeks, but for more than
three decades probably more than we
have read any other paper. It has
teen always -a well edited and inter
esting paper, and while we have crit
icised it 'for some things we hav
agreed with it for more than we had
space to comment on. And we can
tell its editor what its tone toward
Britain has been, and can confirm
what we say from the pages of his
own papes.
Up to the beginning of the great
war, the Times-Union, like most Am American
erican American papers, gave the British lion's
tail an occasional twist, a popular
sport which pleased Americans, and
hasn't for the last forty years appear appeared
ed appeared to worry the lion. When the war
began, the T.-U. adopted the policy of
friendship for France, tolerance for
Germany and enmity for Britain. It
showed no special anger toward the
Germans for sinking the Lusitania,
and the following submarine outrages.
but it denounced the British for their
blockade. The editor of the T.-U.,
who we will bet can't navigate a fer
ryboat.on the St. Johns, sneered at the
men who handled the battleships in
the stormy waters of the North Sea;
at one time he found fault with Brit
ish soldiers for fighting with their
bayonets, tho' with soldiers and his
torians that has always been consider
ed an act of special bravery. Up to
the day that America entered the war,
The Times-Union seldom went to
pi ess without some ebullition of ill
feeling toward England, and has oc
casionally broken loose since then.
The Times-Union editor may hon
estly believe he has been fair toward
Mr. Wilson, but he must have a pecu
liar twist of mind to think so, and we
doubt that he will find many people
who have read his paper since 1911
who will agree with him.
We don't doubt the Times-Union's
Americanism any more than our own,
but next to America we like: Amer
ica's friends, and a close study of his
tory shows that for more than forty
years Great Britain has been a better
friend to America than any other na
tion. We have found a good deal of
fault with Woodrow Wilson's mis
takes, but for his great deeds, which
have been many, we have always felt
sincere admiration, and, tho' defeated
end beaten down by his own country'
men, we consider him the greatest
man on the planet, and- believe the
day not far when Americans wil
unanimously admit his greatness.
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.
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.
OCALA LODGE No. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller. E. R.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Ihursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F..
:ieets every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows hull at the miner of
Fort Kinj; Ave. and Osecola s-t !-!.
warm welcome always extended to
Siting brother.
T. C. Caiter. N
II. R. T."!?rTmari. Secretary.
G.
TRICOTINE DRESSES
Navy blue, brown and black. Very
smart, up-to-date Paris models. Some
cf this lot are handsomely embroider embroidered;
ed; embroidered; others plain and very dainty. You
can't help but find your wants if you
me early. Regular $35 dresses going
at $12.43, Monday and Tuesday only.
B. Goldman's Big Closing Out Sale. 2t

Armenian President

Asks American Aid
Erivan. Ar Armenia:
menia: Armenia: Dr. Hi
O h a mijanlan.
President of
the Armenian
Republic, baa
sent an urgent
cablerram to
Charles V.
Vlckrey, Gen General
eral General Secretary
of the Near
East Relief, 1
Madison At,
New Tark City,
requesting Im Immediate
mediate Immediate assist assistance
ance assistance to prevent
Or. H. Ohandjanlan
Armenian President
the starvation of the Armenian peo people
ple people before the next harvest can be
gathered. President Obandjanlaa's
message reads:
"Owing to hall, rain and field
mice, the harvest la Armenia fell
below expectations. Standing crops
appeared well, but owing to poor
seed, returns were not as good as
was expected. Maximum returns
140,000 tons, only sufficient for eight
months for one and a half million
people. Food crisis critical and In Intensified
tensified Intensified by new Turkish Invasion
of Armenia. It la estimated taat
100,000 peaceful lnaabltanU of
Sarikamlsh and Kara region hare
been forced to renew tn Ufa of
refugees and flee towards the In Interior
terior Interior of Armenia. There are also
large, numbers fleeing from Bolshe Bolsheviks
viks Bolsheviks In Azerbaijan and Southern
Russia, and coming to Armenia.
Farmers, fearing famine, are un unwilling
willing unwilling to -sell crops, thus leaving
the cities fbodless. In addition to
the Armenian crops, ten thousand
tons have been purchased from
neighboring countries.
"In order to save Armenia It Is
necessary to -secure flour from
America, 50,000 tons, maximum re
quirement. In the name of tk Ar Armenian
menian Armenian Government and tke Arme
nian People, I beg that yon use
four wide Influence In order that
the Near East Relief may soevrs
and ship the flour needed. I am
sure that In this serious crisis tk
Near East ReUef will not fall to
continue Its aid to Armenia la her
struggle for existence.
-H. OHANDJANLAN,
"President of Armenia."
'Cutting? a wide
swath" in any walk of lifa
means that you must have food
Llood, steady nerves and strength in
reserve.
Chatham, Va. I was so weak and
tun-down last spring that I could not
work two hours without sitting down
in the field and resting. I sent and
tot a bottle of Dr. Pierce's Golden
. ledlcal Discovery, it did me so much
l jod that I sent for three more bot bottles.
tles. bottles. After taking them I felt like a
new man. I do believe that if it had
not been for this medicine I would
have had to give up work." J. R.
TATE. R. F. D. 3.
All druggists. Liquid or tablets.
POINTS OUT HUSBAND'S DUTY
Writer Insists No Man May Stand In
the Light of His Wife's Dome,
tie Ambition.
"Puzzled husband" writes us that
he Is sorely tried by his wife's ambi ambition
tion ambition to bake the family bread, and
other things. His domestic affection
and spirit of chivalry will not permit
him to tell his wife the truth that
the bread Is almost as heavy.as a pav paving
ing paving stone and quite as indigestible.' So
he goes to work every morning whh
a heavy heart and an even heavier
stomach, and Is bedeviled with gripes
and abdominal pains all day, Greene
M. Farley writes In the Seattle Post Post-Intel
Intel Post-Intel Hgencer.
Not only that, but his wife Is a con constant
stant constant reader of domestic science de departments
partments departments and she uses him as an ex experiment
periment experiment station. This last week, he
says, he had biscuits that would do for
sinkers on a fish line and an angel
cake that could not be differentiated
from old putty. The heartrending fea feature
ture feature is that she asks him with a
bright smile how he likes it all, and he
cannot find it in his breast to tell the
truth about it; so he lies frankly and
wholeheartedly.
All this is getting on his nerves and
on his stomach and on his conscience.
In the course of a little time he
feels his life Insurance is going to be
due.
Should he tell her the truth, oi
should he suffer in silence and let her
go ahead and collect the life Insur Insurance?
ance? Insurance? If life Is worth anything to him he
might conclude to tell her the truth
and let her go ahead and procure het
divorce. She might find a second hus husband
band husband with a cast-iron digestive appa apparatus
ratus apparatus and the present husband ought
not to stand in the way of his wife's
career as a domestic scientist.
Raising the Family-

Sk wi

AV.','.V.V.XWt.
y tin u"
J J
II
L V

20 for 20 cents
ia Jr-tight pmckmies. Also obUinsbto
im roumd tin of 50, vacuum-etled.

THERE'S A "SLIGHF
in
REPAIRING TIRES
PROPERLY
but years of experence have taught
us the" trick. When yours give
you treble call us.
BGALOCK BROS.
VULCANIZING
Ocala I louse Block
PHONE 78
jC. Cecil Bryant!
Accounting and Auditing :
I PHONE 332
mwyhM prwnvwuqh pa

it J, : -tp -. w- ----v.--;. f
aVr V C -1

l y t x
k.A$

Gee, it's
vy

CIGARETTES

i Meipplny Mo3fl(0)iP:C(0)MpsiMy
ONE OF FLORIDA'S BEST GARAGES
Expert Repairs Tires Gas and Oil
Accessories Storage
& Main Street. ODDosite Foundry - OCA La, FLORIDA

a t
ft
STAR
PHONE 51

LETTERDEADS. BILLHEADS, CARDS. CIRCILARS. FOLDERS, FWE BOOKLETS, ETC
ft ft ft ft ft
We never disappoint a customer on a,promise.
you get the job when its due.

................

a winner!
.... ...
and the
eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee

o
m:i r fQs,
H -A if 'A
. Illli La. J 'J.1

JOB DEPARTMENT

a i a

Advertise and get Results

s a
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!
blend can 9t be copied
zti
4 a
4
m.
si:
A
m
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P. 0. BOX 606
III
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Fish-



OCALA EVENING Sf At MONDAY. FEBRUARY 19

JttJ$Btt?H JSiWiOHOtK't SUNDAY CORNING WEDDING HUTSON-JACK SON f 1 1 1 1 J 1 j I ITT T -A TTTTP j 1 JT"

n U 1 n

A FEW REMINDERS

.Of the Many Specials of the
Big Closing Out Sale

AT

"Why Pay More?

$75.00 Silk Plush Arctic
Coats, only 3 leit. The
richest value in a coat,
at a most interesting
price. Now
Six Velour Cloth Coats
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

Bleaching, Modoc Fine Cambric, I
i r- 1 1 i i I

exira neavy opnng oieacn.
SATURDAY and MONDAY
Per Yard

Gingham 32 inches wide. A
bargain of bargains. During
the Big Closing Out Sa'e, per
yard

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

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

8

LADIES' BLACK HOSE
A 25c seller, for

per pair ...

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

I

iHnmin:n:nmiHinntmta

TEMPLE

One Night
Only

Wed.
Feb.

9)

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

D

V 7

An interesting event of Sanday
morning was the solemnization of the
marriage of Mr. James J. Guynn and
Miss Tiilie Dantzler at the home of
the bride's parents, in the presence of

the immediate relatives of the con'

tracting parties. Dr. Charles L. Col

lins was the officiating clergyman and

the impressive ring service was used.

The bride and groom were unattended.

Eoth these well known young people

are hiehlv esteemed in Ocala, the

groom being one of our successful
business men and the bride having
made many friends by her skilfull

work and patient attention to many

patients in the Ocala hospital, where
she has served very acceptably for

some time as a nurse.

The bride was attired in a traveling

costume and, shortly after the cere ceremony,
mony, ceremony, the happy couple left for an
automobile trip through South Flor

ida. They will visit both west and

east coast points, including Tampa

and Palm Beach. On their return to

this city they will make their home
with the groom's sister, Mrs. Janie

Hayes, at 516 East Fort King avenue.

All the friends of Mr. and Mrs.

Guynn will join the heartiest of good
wishes for their future happiness.

THE REVIVAL

The evangelists. Revs. Harlow and

McDonald, arrived in our city in due

time and met a fair audience at the
Christian church at the morning serv service
ice service and a much larger one in the eve-

nmg.

The morning service dealt largely

with self examination to the church.

The evening service was on "The Bat

tle of Life," physically, intellectually,
financially and spiritually. It was a

stirring sermon on matters of person personal
al personal interest to every man.

Mr. McDonald led the choir in in

spiring songs and his solos were fully
up to his national reputation as a

singer.

These meetings are for the people,

7:30 p. m. each evening this week. A

great sermon and splendid music at

every service.

Subject tonight, "Compromising

with the Devil." You cannot afford to

miss these meetings. Come.

T. G. Waggoner, Pastor.

MEETING OF WOMAN'S CLUB

Saturday's meeting of the Woman's

Club was under the supervision .of the
civic committee, but in the absence of
its chairman. Mrs R. B. Bullock, Mrs.
T. II. Johnson was in charge.

The following program was render

ed:

Vocal solo by Miss Isabel Davis, ac

companied by Miss Lyndal Matthews

on the violin and Miss Mildred Bullock j
on the piano.

A review of work accomplished dur- i

inj? her chairmanship of the civic com commute,
mute, commute, by Mrs. C. R. Tydings.

Violin solo by Miss Lyndal Matth-

cws, accompaniea Dy aiiss nuin Sim

mons.

Vocal solo by Mr. James Melton, ac

companied by Mrs. R. S. Hall.

Mrs. C. W. Hunter reported activi

ties of the civic committee during her
chairmanship.

Paper on civics by Miss Powers of

Helleview.

Mrs. Walter Hood recounted the

achievements of the civic committee

while her sister, Mrs. Zewadski, was

chairman.

Mr. Ed. Armstrong of Belleview,

gave two vocal selections.

So popular is Mr. Armstrong with
Ocala audiences that he was called
upon a second time, during the social

half-hour, when he pleased his hear
ers with two more good songs.

MRS. MARY BARNETT

THE GREATEST OF ALL COMEDIES
IMPORTANT This attraction is guaranteed to be the
original Gaiety Theatre, New York, production of "Trun To
The Right." I feel so confident it will be one of the best
plays ever presented here that I hereby agree to refund the
purchase price of tickets bought in the event of dissatisfac dissatisfaction.
tion. dissatisfaction. (Signed) E. C. Bennett, Manager, Temple Theatre
Prices 81.00, $1,50 and $2.00
Seats on Sale Monday at Court Pharmacy

BUY EARLY

MAIL ORDERS NOW

Mrs. Mary Barnett, aged 75, died

Fiiday night at her home near Belle Belle-view.
view. Belle-view. She is survived by her son, T.
W. Barnett of Summerfield. The fu

neral services were .held Saturday

fiom the residence of the son and in

terment was made at Oxford. George

MacKay & Company had charge of the

funeral arrangements.

TRICOTINE DRESSES

Miami, Feb. 5. One of the most
brilliant and largely attended wed weddings
dings weddings ever held in Miami, was that of
Miss Ethel Barco Jackson, eldest

daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James M.

Jackson, to Dr. Thomas Woodward
Hutson, of Aiken, S. C. The ceremony
was performed in Trinity Methodist
Episcopal church. South, by Dr. J. M.
Gross, pastor of the church. While
the church has a large seating capa capacity,
city, capacity, yet comparatively few of the

people who desired to witness the

ceremony were able to secure seats.

Miss Jackson has lived here since her

infancy and is one of the most popu

lar girls in the city.

The decorations of the church were

beautiful in the extreme. Maiden hair

ferns, white periwinkle and calla lilies,
emphasizing the color scheme of white

and green. Worked out over thi
chancel and altar, in a misty, dreamy
drapery of white tulle over a lattice

work filled with green and festoons of

white satin ribbons was a white mono monogram,
gram, monogram, with the initials "H-J" wrought

by an artist's hands.

A tall basket of calla lilies and

ferns combined, completed the most
graceful and unusual decorations. The
nave of the church and the wings
were separated by, arches of white and
green, while the pews had green fol foliage,
iage, foliage, tied with white ribbons. The
lights were shaded with showers of
white, and white wedding bells were

at the entrance and in the lattice and

palm.

The bride entered with her fathev,

Dr. James M. Jackson, who gave her

in marriage. Miss Helen Jackson, her

ister, a strikingly beautiful girl, was

maid of honor, and Mr. D. M. Arial

was best man.

The bride's gown was an exquisite

creation of the dress makers' art,
draped model in ivory brocaded velvet
and satin, with a very long train cut
square and draped from each shoulder.
The train was lined with jade chiffon
and her long 'tulle veil was arranged
in a shirred ruffle around her brown
hair, and held in place with a garland

of orange blossoms. It fell in cas cascades
cades cascades over her shoulders and scatter scattered
ed scattered among its folds were garlands of
orange blossoms. She carried a huge

bouquet of bride roses and lilies of

the valley.

The wedding reception held directly

after the ceremony at Homewook, the

residence of Dr. and Mrs. Jackson,
was one of the most brilliant affairs

ever held in Miami. Homewood is lo located
cated located on the west side of Biscayne bay

in the Brickell hammock, and in build building
ing building this magnificent home Dr. and

Mrs. Jackson have preserved a large
number of the original forest trees,
which adds much to the enchanting
beauty of the place. The home is

built of cement construction, and is

arge and roomy and furnished with

the best of modern furniture.

In the receiving line with the host

and hostess were Mrs. Robert Mark-

ey and Miss Sue Barco of Clearwater,

sisters of Mrs. Jackson, and Mrs. Sam

uel Barco.

Late in the-evening Dr. and Mrs.

Hutson left via automobile for Palm

Beach, where they will remain for a

few days, then take up their journey

or Aiken, S. C, their future home.

The kindest wishes go with the bride

and groom. In the marriage of Miss

thel, Miami loses one of its most

popular girls, a girl who was loved,

ionored and respected by all the peo

ple of Miami, and Aikin gains a lady

of which they will be proud. Miami's

oss is Aikin's gam.

The bride's parents, Dr. and Mrs.

Jackson, came to Miami about the

time the railroad was extended to Mi

ami, he being the first physician to lo

cate in this young town. For all these

years, Dr. and Mrs. Jackson have been

popular with all classes of people

wherever there was sickness, death or

trouble. Dr. and Mrs. Jackson were

the firts to respond, holding out

helping hand, regardless of who the

person might be. In this Christian

spirit. Dr. Jackson and Mrs. Jackson

have won the hearts of the people

Miss Ethel was their first born and

rom her infancy to womanhood has

been the idol of the people, sharing Dr.

ar-d Mrs. Jackson's popularity.

Navv blue, brown and black. Very

smart, up-to-date Paris models. Some

of this lot are handsomely embroider embroidered;
ed; embroidered; others plain and very dainty. You
can't help but find your wants if you

come early. Regular $35 dresses going
at 12.48, Monday and Tuesday only.

B. Goldman's Big Closing Out Sale. 2t

JOHHNY MOORE'S CAFE

THE WINDSOR HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, I&ORIDA
In i?;e hean of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Keiy inlein convenience in each room. Dining-room service is

s'.r-:i t non

UOiSEkT Al. MKYEK,
Manager.

J. E. KA VANAUGH
Proprietor.

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

operating the best cafe, cold drink and
ciar 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 o

"Johnny," as his friends call Mr.
Moore. Ocala people especially are
cordially invited to call on Mr. Moore

when in Tampa.

WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets a

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

ond and fourth Friday. Visiting

l feigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

Candy for valentine gifts. THE
SPECIALTY SHOP. A. E. Gerig. 2-tf

HEME

Harlow
and

McDonald

EVANGELISTS

Christian Church

7:30 Every Night

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.

General Auto Repairing

ana btorage
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Agents for
SCRIPPS-BOOTH SIX

Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St

Phone 252

OUR PROCE LAST

Hudnut's Grits and Meal, 7 pounds ... 25c
Hudnut's Grits and Meal, 15 pounds...... 50c
Whole grain Honduras Rice, per pound 11c.
10 pounds for $1.00
Whole grain Blue Rose Rice. 3 pounds 25c;
6 pounds, 50c; 14 pounds .51.00
Polar White Soap, a very fine Naptha soap
ior fine as well as ordinary laundrv

3 bars for 25c; 1 dozen for
Lard Compound, per pound L

Pure Lard, one pound 25c; 2 pounds 45c
No. 2 Tomatoes, 1 can 15c; 2 cans 25c: 3

cans 35c; one-half dozen cans..
Argo Starch, 3 packages for 25c; 1 dozen
packages

95c
15c

65c

95c

All other goods as low as Good Quality asd
and Honest Weights and Ueassres will per permit.
mit. permit. The above prices inelsde oar delivery
service and accounts, weekly or nostljy,
if yonr credit is good.
FARMERS' EXCHANGE STORE
Merchants Block Phone 163

Hi!

If

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER ANU
BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con

tract work. Gives more and better

work fr the money than any other

contractor in the city.

NOTICE

Mr. G. B. Overton is now our

funeral director and embalmer. Night

chone 515, day phone 47.

25rtf George MacKay & Company.

LARD FOR SALE

HOME MADE Lard.

Lee, Ocala. Route B.

See

Ernest
l-6t

Nunnally's and Liggett's Candies

ret'ueed to ONE DOLLAR the pound,
at Ceng's Drug Store. tf

Tire Prices Kefliiceil
DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3K. C17 flA
old price $20.00, now..... LiJjW
DIAMOND Plain. 30x3, flft
old price $17.60. now 913.ll II
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 GAITAGE

JAS. ENGESSER, Proprietor ;
Phone 258 West Broadway

1 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

P

I EMMS

wmrnTY

'-V

ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE

OF TRAINS IN OCALA

Seaboard Air Lie

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:10a.m.

Leave for Tampa 2:15 a.m.

Arrive from Jacksonville.. i:sup.m.
Leave for Tampa 1:55 p.m.

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:51p.m.

eave for Tampa.- 4:05 p.m.

Arrive from Tampa 2:14 a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:15a.m.

Arrive from Tampa 1:35 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55p.m.

Arrive from Tampa 4:16 p.m.

Leave for Jacksonville.... 4: 17 p. m.
Arrive from New York.... 1:34a.m.

Leave for St. Petersburg.. 1:37a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:55 a.m.
Leave for New York 3:00 a.m.

Atlantic Coast Line

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:31 sum.

eave for St. Petersburg.. 2:32a.m.

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.

Leave for St. Petersburg... 3:35p.m.

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10:12 p. m.
Leave for Leesburg. 10:13 p.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:26 a.m.

eave for Jacksonville.... 2:27 a.m.

Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p. m

Leave for Jacksonville .... 1 :45 p. m.

Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41a.m.

Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42 a. m

Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25 p. m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p. m.

Arrive from Gainesville,

dailv excent Sunday. .. .11:50 a. m.

Leave for Gainesville, daily

except Sunday 4:45 p m.
Leave for Lakeland Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.
Ar. from Lakeland. Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p. m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10a.m.
Arrive from Wilcox, lion-day-
Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p.m.

For the Candidates in tine
Star's Big Subscription EMve
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.

The gold prize is extra and in no way conflicts
with the awarding of car and other prizes
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 runs
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!

,

NlMIMlHMIMlHlMlHlNltttti



OCALA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 7. 1921

S3
I
is
era
EI

fa
is
5
PI
y

E2EfflSO

(?)
f

i

IT HAS ARRIVED

Our new Soda Foun Fountain
tain Fountain is now in opera operation.
tion. operation. Don't fail to come and
get y our drinks here.
Our drinks are con consistent
sistent consistent in QUALITY
with our Ice Cream.

If you have any society items,

phone to five-one.

till

i!

THE VOGUE

Phone 580 or 558

in:TO::giiirntTinri3aiii!!:i:iKj;:ii:'!liltt;.m:Tm:a;,Kiii3

m v .

nnn t nnniinnninrnl

LA in ill h

uunun uuuuii.ili.ulu

Read the Main Street Market's ad.!

in today's paper. It will pay you. 3t

Mrs. E. C. Edwards left yesterday

for a visit with relatives at Willis ton.

Roberts & Spencer for picture fram-

mg. Uur work stands, f hone 3ou. 6t

After several days of illness, Mr. G. j

Mrs. R. L. Martin of Lake Weir and

her sister, Mrs. G. C. Terry of Louis Louisville,
ville, Louisville, K.y, are visiting friends in the

city today.

Services will be held at St. Philips

Catholic church, Ash Wednesday at 7

p. m.

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

MJothing & Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell is guaranteed. We re

fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

I would like to rent a small house

near LXMomal Hotel at once, inree

or four-room house. R. E. Layton. St

Mr. and Mrs. R. B. BetU of Lake

Weir, were shoppers in the city for

the day.

Apalachicola oysters fresh every

cay. Cook's Market and Grocery. 8t

Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Burnett left this

afternoon for St. Petersburg, where

they will spend some time.

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

Clothing & Shoe Company. Every

hmg we sell is guaranteed. We're

.ghting for QUALITY not prices, tf

Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Jones expect to
leave one day this week to attend the

South Florida Fair in Tampa.

HiTlE STAR LINE

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone 296

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

" .. m ..- Jf

YOUNG-MERRIN CO.
CIVIL ENGINEERS AND SURVEYORS
Licensed unJer the laws of 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.
Offices. 33-34 Holder Bldg. Phone No. 542
OCALA, FLORIDA

"

Ks -o--' : .ry vjy

E

niici fcvciy ricai

AH over the world people
use this goods;

for its
benefits, as
well as its
pleasure.

Keeps teeth
clean breath
sweet, throat

soothed.

CALCUTTA

CALCUTTA
f ifsrai appetite
Zk digestion.
"VllJ Still 5c

km

TOW

Kept Right

Just in, fresh walnuts and almonds

smoked bloaters and boneless smoked

herring, at Cook's Market and Groc

ery, phone 243. 2-8t

The O. II. S. basket ball team will
play the Kissimmee team Saturday

afternoon on the Ocala court at four

o'clock.

Just received sea bass weighing

from three to twelve pounds, for bak

iug purposes. City Fish Market.

Phone 158. tf

Mr. and Mrs. Harley Marsh are now

keeping house in apartments at the
home of Mrs. J. F. Pedrick on North

Sanchez street.

VALENTINES. "Nuff said." THE

SPECIALTY SHOP. A. E. Gerig. 2-t

Miss Onie Chazal will entertain the

members of the "A" club and a few

additional friends tonight at her home

on Fort King avenue.

Mr. and Mrs. Philip Murphy are

visitors in Jacksonville for a few
days on a combined business and
pleasure trip.

Salt and fresh water fish, oysters,

shrimp, etc.. at CITY FISH MARKET,

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

Mr. and Mrs. Willard Blood and in

fant son are spending a few days in
Tampa, enjoying the South Florida

Fair attractions.

RUN-DOWN, WEAK
Strasburg, Va. "Some years ago I
vas in poor health, was in a run

down, weakened
condition. Our
home doctor
could do me no

good and I felt

discouraged. My

husband said to

mv 'Why dont
you quit doctor doctoring
ing doctoring with these

doctors and try Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription?' I did so, with won wonderful
derful wonderful results before the first bottle
was finished. I u?ed three bottles,
also the -Pleasant Pellets', and have
t-een healthy ever since. I can
highly recommend these medicines
to all who need them." MRS. S. C
FEELY. j
Send 10c to Dr. Pierce's Invalids
Hotel in BuCtlo. X. Y, for a trial
package of the Prescription Tablet.

1 V

I have a good incubator. If you

Kave the eggs and want chickens, see

me soon, or call 501X.J. E. F ramp ton,

109 E- 5th SU Ocala, Fla. 5-6t

ANNOUNCEMENT TO

COLORED PEOPLE

I have opened a first class under

taking establishment in Ocala and

carry a full line of coffins, caskets and

robes. Auto hearse and truck service

to all parts of the county. Your pat-

rorage solicited. W. E. HUGHES,

Licensed Embarmer.
Next door to Metropolitan Bank.
Phone 591, night St- George hotel
17-4t-mon

Everybody's playing 2895. Get it

ttnlay. B. Goldman. 2-tf

Mr. Ben F. Wiley of Cedar Key re

turned to his home this afternoon
after spending a few days in thetrity,

a guest at the home of his brother,
Mr. J. R. Wiley.

We eive vou deliverv service rieht

NOW. Cook's Market. Phone 243. 2-8t

The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.

J. W. Dumas will regret to learn of

the serious illness of Mr. Dumas, who

is in a Jacksonville hospital. Mrs. Du
mas is with her husband.

BIG GUNS FIRED BY

DIRECTIONS FROM THE AIR

Try our sausage, made fresh every
morning. Cook's Market and Grocery.
Phone 243. 2-8t

Mr. W. W. Phillips, formerly a
citizen of Ocala, now representative in
the Florida house from Columbia
county, was in the city today, visiting
his brother, Mr. J. P. Phillips.

As a strengthening tonic there is
nothing better than Nux and Iron
Tonic Tablets, $1 per bottle of 100
tablets at Gerig's Drug Store. Guar Guarantied
antied Guarantied or money back. tf

I carry a complete line of fresh

vegetables and fruits. Try our service.

You'll be pleased. Cooks Market and

Grocery. Phone 243. 2-8t

Mrs. James Hicks Hill is now the

guest of Mrs. Harry Clarkson after a

few days visit at the home of Mrs. R.

A. Burford and family.

Nux and Iron Tablets will tone up

the sytsem and give you strength.

Eottles of 100 at one dollar each at

Gerig's Drug Store. tf

Mrs. L. H. Van Engelken will enter

tain at a six o'clock dinner party Sat Saturday
urday Saturday in compliment to her daughter,

Mrs. Rowntree of Watertown, Iowa.

Mr. Wm. M. Merchant of Trenton,
N. J., treasurer of the Ocala Gas
Company, was in town today, paying
the manager, Mr. J. D. Wilkes, a call.
He was very well pleased with local
conditions.

Dont -forget where you can have
your pictures framed. Robert &
Spencer, phone 350. 1-Ct
Mrs. P. M. Raysor and daughter,
Miss Mary, from Waynesville, N. C,
who were here all last winter, are

with us again, and their friends are

glad to see them. They are stopping
at the Arms House.

(Associated Press

San Francisco, Feb. 5j Big gun

coast defenses of San Francisco re

cently took world leadership when, of

ficial service reports said, for the first
time in histtfry, 12-inch rifles were
frcd entirely by directions from the

air.- Experiments have been conduct conducted
ed conducted since last April on co-operation
between the army air service balloons
and the various coast artillery and

heavy artillery posts along the Pacific

coast.

The Fourteenth and Twenty-fourUi

balloon companies sent here from Fort
Omaha, Neb., conducted these experi experiments.
ments. experiments. So far as known, according

to official reports, the only previous

experiments of this kind, undertaken
in 1919 at Sandy Hook, resulted In

failure. Special instruments were de devised
vised devised in the Pacific coast experiments.

which finally resulted in success.

Battery Mendell, one of San Fran

cisco's big coast defense disappearing

batteries, claims the honor of the
first battery functioning accurately

fiom aerial control. Twenty two shots

at a pyramidical target, moving at a
range of 14,000 yards, included five

direct "ship" hits.

This demonstrated that fog or haze

making low visibility hereafter wil

not cripple San Francisco's coast de defenses.
fenses. defenses. Balloons at an altitude of 15, 15,-C00
C00 15,-C00 to 20,000 feet, get over the fog,
Ucate the enemy object at sea, and
direct the fog-hidden battery's deadly

work against the attacker.

Following the big rifle experiments.

the balloon companies worked out
mortar firing problems from the air,
as well as night firing by flares, and

tt-.-ts of new instruments. The balloon

companies will be permanently sta

tioned at Roos Field, Arcadium, Calif,
as a part of the Pacific coast defense.

Have you heard 2895? I have it in
slock. B. Goldman. 2-tf

Mrs. T. D. Wray leaves Thursday
for her home at Columbia. S. C, after
a pleasant visit in the city with her
relatives, at the home of Mr. D. E.
Mclver.

Valentine score cards. THE SPE SPECIALTY
CIALTY SPECIALTY SHOP. A. E. Gerig. 2-tf

Mr. Norman Horne returned to At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta this afternoon to resume his
studies at the Georgia Tech, after a
week's visit in the city, at the home of
his mother, Mrs. Maude Horne.

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. tf

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Todd are re

ceiving the congratulations and best
wishes of their friends upon the ar

rival of a nine-pound boy, born Sun

day morning. He has been given the

name Arthur Flewellen.

Valentines.
A. E. Gerig.

SPECIALTY SHOP.
2-tf

Mr. Edwin Nelson of Tampa is a
visitor in the city. Mr. Nelson made
his home in Ocala in his early boy boyhood
hood boyhood days and his visits to the city are
always welcomed by his friends.

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

Mr. and Mrs. Christian Ax, Miss
Daisy Keidel and guest, Miss Gertrude
Meyers of Baltimore, returned Satur Saturday
day Saturday from a ten days' motor, trip to
points of interest on the west coast.

Get your candy at the old price of
one dollar per pound at Gerig's Drug
Store. Nunnally's and Liggett's. tf

Advertise and get Results

Mr. Robert Blake is now making his
home with his brother-in-law and sis sister,
ter, sister, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Effinger at
West Palm Beach, and has a good
position in that thriving east coast
town.

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

Mrs. E. F. Fitch and three children,
formerly of Buffalo. N. Y but now
residents of Savannah, have arrived in
Ocala for an indefinite' visit at the
home of Mrs. Fitch's sister, Mrs. Leta
Bennett.

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

A new lot of Powder Puffs just in

at GenVa Drue Store. tf

Master J. R. Wiley spent the week

end in the city with his parents, Mr

and Mrs. J. R. Wiley, returning to
Anthony this afternoon. He makes
his home there with his grandparents.

Mr. and Mrs. R. R, Russell.

Mr. and Mrs. George Adams and

family of Kansas City, are recent

comers to the city. They have pur

chased the C. P. Howell place on the

Dunnellon road and expect to make

quite an up-to-date farm there.

Our traffic markers are easy. The
other night, some autoist moved the

marker at the Washington and Mag

r.olia crossing about ten yards up the
street, where it remained until Andy

Winer came along with his Fordobile

and shoved it to the sidewalk and out

of danger. They are a problem.

Dr. Dave Conway and Mr. John
Conway of Syracuse. N. Y., have ar arrived
rived arrived in Ocala for a several weeks'
visit at the Harrington Hall. These
gentlemen are friends of Mr. D. E.
Mclver and are regular winter visitors
to the: city to enjoy the fishing and
hunting. They are accompanied by
several friends.

W. K. I.ane, M. D., physician and

nirgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and

throat.- Office over 5 and 10 cent atore.

Ocala, Fla. Adv. tf

Make your wants known tj adver

ting them.

thi i I I : .ill
lf MTQ nil IV

1 I iJ

NOTICE

Seafood, always to be bad fresh at

3ty FISH Market. 9 Ft. King Ave. tf

Batteine

OCALA STORAGE BATTERY CD.
MACK TAYLOR
Phone 358 OCALA, FLA.

Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Ball of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville are announcing the arrival of
a son, born Feb. 2nd, at the home of
Mrs. Ball's mother, Mrs. Oscar Nolan.
Mr., and Mrs. Ball have many friends
in Ocala, having made their home here
for several months, who will learn
with much interst of the foregoing an announcement.
nouncement. announcement. Miss Nellie Bain of Greensboro, N.
C, left this afternoon for her home,
aftera two months' visit in the city
with her brother-in-law and sister, Mr.
and Mrs. R. S. Hall, at the home of
Mrs. Mamie Hall. During Miss Bain's
stay in the city she was the honor
guest at many social affairs and the
many friends she made on this visit

hope she will return in the near future.

Look for
the Name
"WlllarJ" oa a battery identi identifies
fies identifies it J tl.i product of the
pioneer in sterling and lighting
batteries.
It stands for the most im important
portant important bittery development
the Willard Threaded Rubber
Battery.
When you buy a Willard Threaded
Rubber B-ttery the only battery with
Threaded Rubber Insulation you buy
freedom from old t:i eparator
troubles, because the plates of this
battery are mmulated not merely
separated. Saves trouble and expense.
Ask about the Willard Threaded
Rubber Battery and hew you caa
fccogniae It.

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

UNCLASSIFIED

ADVERTBEHiTS

WANTED, LOST. FOUND, F02

SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

Rates: Six lines, maximum, ese time.'
25e; three times. 50c; six times. 75c;
one month. S3. Payable ia advaace.

TOR SALE Diamond, aoout S4 karat.

cawless, blue' white, beautiful stone.
Will sacrifice for $225. Also solid
gold Waltham watch. 17 jewel $35,
, value $75. Apply P. V. I, at Star
office. 31-t

'.HERO-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. 2S-lm

FOR SALE We have a surplus of

nity 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

oak or pine wood for either stove or
fireplace, $1 and $2 per load. Yard
"corner South Main and Third Sta.
Phone 112. 1-19-1 ra

58

Geo. MacKay S Co.
x Funeral DIrcctorp
and Emb aimers
Two Licensed Embalmers
Motor Funeral Cars
Private Morgue and Chapel
Day Phone 47
Night Phone 515

G. B7 Overton, Manager

LET OS BUILD YOU A I

Select your on lot and

plans. Terms: hilt cash,

balance like rent Call and
talk it over with us.

RAY S THOMSON I

.Abstract JStiiMin

CYLINDER REB0RIiG
MACHINE
For All Cars
2FFICIENT WORKMEN,
PROM IT SERVICE
REASONABLE CHARGES
GEO. J. WILLIAMS
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St
Phone 597 Night 408

OUR LOCATION
Only a few blocks from
Union Depot. Glad to
see yeu at any time.
We sell
Larro Cow Feed
and all other kinds of Feed,
Hay, Grain and Provisions.
If you are now buying from
us tell your friends.

Dancse Feed's Grocery

Company
636 VV. Forsylii Sired
JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA'

WILLIAM A. TINSMAN
CONTRACTOR
Estimates Given Free
Phone 52C Ocala. Fla.

-liJc; Winter's short days call
'S- for much artificial illum-

SJ' ination. As a result your

'jse-E-& eves are' taxed rather

severely.

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

or

WDS0fJJ

ffXMO BT CXTMCrAStTIOS LUlllt'IS

t OR SALE 1919 Ford- with uelf-

starter; in Al condition; cheap for
cash. Needham Motor Co., Ocala,

BERMUDA ONION PLANTS-42-00

per 1U0U, cash with order. L. O.
Booher, Route A, Box 66. 24-12t

rOR RENT Furnished rooms for

light housekeeping. Apply at 60S
E. Second street. 2-tf

WANTED One birdseye maple dress dresser.
er. dresser. Phone 98. 2-tf

FOR RENT Two unfurnished rooms.
Apply to 120 N. Sanchez St or
phone 577. 6-3t

FOR RENT-iDwelling on Anthony'
road 200 feet off Oklawaha avenue;,
seven rooms, bath, hot and cold wa water,
ter, water, gas, electric lights. Apply to
L. Ni Green. 5-tf

FOR SALE Oak and pine wood, cut

for fireplace and stove. Apply Main
Street Woodyard or phone 566. 12t

WANTED Several men wth selling
ability to work in territory aur
rounding Ocala, to sell monthly pay
health and accident insurance. Very
liberal commissions. See Mr. Tern
pie at Colonial Hotel between 6 and
7 p. m. 3-6t

FOR SALE Sligthly used Ivera A
Pond piano. Cost new today $750.
A bargain for immediate sale. Lib Liberal
eral Liberal terms arranged. Address Mr.
Fuller, care Colonial hoteL 3-6t?

FOR SALE Barred Plymouth Rock
ggs. $1.50 'per setting, at 110 S. S.-Main
Main S.-Main St, Ocala, Fla. 2-6t

WANTED General agent for Ocala
and vicinity for Monthly Premium
Accident and Health Department of
the oldest company writing all
forms Accident, Health and Life In Insurance.
surance. Insurance. Requires a man capable
handling business in every particu particular.
lar. particular. Commission contract only. Part
time service considered. Address C
H. Boyer, Manager Casualty .De .Department,
partment, .Department, National Life Insurance
Company, 29 S. LaSalle St, Chi Chisago,
sago, Chisago, 111. 7-2t

FREE Garden plot and part of
house, to married couple with auto.
References exchanged. For particu particulars
lars particulars call at Maxine, Main St. 7-t
FOR SALE Cheap for cash,- light
housekeeping outfit, wood stove,
seven hens and wood. Can rent
house. Water paid three months in
advance. Call at 707 S. Orange St
Box 353. 7-3t

FAIR ASSOCIATION MEETING

Notice is hereby given that the an annual
nual annual Meeting of the members of the
Marion Coimty Fair and Agricultural
Association will be held at the Temple
theater in Ocala, Fla, on Tuesday,
February 8th. 1921, at two "o'clock" p.
m, for thej)urpose 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
Roberts Si Spencer, the furniture
fixers, for upholstering and all kinds
of furniture repairing. Phone 350. Ct

RAILROAD

Arrival and departure of passenger
tra ns at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information aa1 not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Lea- e Arrive
:15 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
:55 pm Jacksonville 1:34 am
:17 pm Jacksonville 4:15 pa
Tana pa-

2:15 am Manatee- 4:C5

St. 'Petersborr

:15 cm Tampa 2:10 am
2 : 1 5 am Manatte- 4:17 pra
:05 pm Tampa-SL PetrsUrr 4:17 pm
ATLANTIC VUAST LINE B. EL
Leave Arrive
2:12 pra JadcsonviHe-NTork 2:43 aa
1 :45 pro Jksonville-Gainsville 3:S5 pa
6:12 am Jkaonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
2:42 am St .Petsbrg-La Iceland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1 :5 pm
7:10 am Dunneliwi-Wilcox.
7:2T. am Danellon-Lkeland 11:03 om
3:2T pm Hnmos&sii 1:30 pra
I0:!3pm Lees bur 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gntnerriile 11:50 aza
Monday, Wei'f sday, Friisy.



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