The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06056

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
Ha

LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
ASS 0 CZATED
PHESS
v
DISPATCHES

O 11 i

WEATHER FORI&AST Generally cloudy weather tonight and Friday, probably rain north portie. TEMPERATURES This cioiTiing. 42; th'is afternoon, 74.
VOL 27 rT" OCAU, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1 11)21 SO 282

TillSlED
ETTER CABLE
FBEilCH POLICE
VHERK OH THE
FillCE MAY APPLY
SETS HEW HULE
FOB THE SIPfffi
MEMPHIS LEADIf'G
HITS CAPTUnED
' Mill
F USELESS THIS
FOR A RECEIVER
CITY FOB IMOEIIS

ill!

STACK OF GUlllOi!

i

-- y

Strong Manifestations of Discontent
Against Continue! Acquittal Of
Criminal in that City

( Associate lTeJ
Tampa, Dec. 1.- More stenciled
signs appeared on the sidewalks here
this morning followiins the discovery
of two at the county courthouse yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Among the signs today were
"All Crooks Go Free," "Sell the
Courthouse," "Why Pay Jurors?"
The signs began appearing after
the acquittal of DeWItt Adams and
Philip Licata, tried for attempted
robbery in connection with the holdup
of an automobile containing a cigar
factory payroll.
SEEKING THE POWER
TO SELL THEIR SWILL
St. Louis Brewers Biting Suit in Fed Federal
eral Federal Court to Hare Anti-Beer
Law Set Aside
(Associated Prees
St. Louis, Dec. 1.--A suit attacking
the anti-beer law as unconstitutional
has been filed in federal court by the
Falstaff Corporation, a local brewery.
CRUSADE AGAINST SMALLPOX
IN A KANSAS COUNTY
f Associated Press).
Kansas City, Dec. 1. The Jackson
County Medical Association today
began a campaign to make vaccina vaccination
tion vaccination against smallpox universal in
Kansas City. Nearly 100 persons
died here since Sept, 1st of smallpox,
out of about 285 cases, according to
health officials.
GREAT PLACE FOR
CHRISTMAS BUSINESS
The G if Shop opened its doors this
morning for business. The corner
store room in the 'Harrington Hall
block has been entirely renovated.
The walls hare-been tinted a cheerful
yellow and the woodwork painted in
cream.
The display tables! on which the
toys and goods are attractively ar arranged
ranged arranged have been covered withbrown
crepe paper, making the interior a
most attractive display room. All
kinds of gifts and a large assortment
. of toys in every shape and kind are
on-display. ?
The Gift Shop is in charge of Mrs.
C. E. Winston, who for several eyars
has had charge of the the Book Shop
annex at Christmas time, with Mrs.
Stirling Hooper as her assistant.
Thesd ladies will be glad to see all
of their old friends and make the ac ac-'
' ac-' quaintance of new ones, and with their
complete line of goods for Santa
Claus the Gift Shop will be a popu--lar
resort for the kiddies.
OAK VALE
Oak Vale. Nov. 30. Mr. Wilton
Howell and Mr. A. Naftzer of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, came down Thursday for a day's
outing.
Miss Ethel Strickland, who teaches
in Levy county, spent the Thanksgiv
ing holidays with her parents, Mr,
and Mrs. Andrew Strickland, return
ing tp Bronson Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. W, II. Anderson and
daughters, Miss Lou Eva and Leola,
went to High Springs Thursday and
enjoyed a turkey dinner with Dr.
Emmet Anderson and wife.
Miss Maggie Johns of Williston, is
spending some time with her sister.
Mrs. Calvin Colding.
Our teachers, Mrs. Charles Curry
and Jliss Nora Cotson went home for
Thanksgiving and to attend the Mar-?
ipn County Fair.
Geoffrey Mims and : Gordon and
Philip Anderson, with others of the
larger -boys of our school, attended
the fair Friday, V
Mr. R. 11. Reddick and mother, Mrs
gillie Reddick, spent Monday in WU
Jjeton. The latter was having some
dental work done,
Mr. lelvin Boyer of Eustis spent
the week end with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. W. Boyer.
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Reddick and

children and Mrs. Sallie Reddick at- t Hammons f and Miss Rowena Ham Ham-tended
tended Ham-tended preaching services at the Bap- haons.
tist chuch in Wacahoota, Sunday. j Mr. Fenton Blitch visited the coun-
Mr. W. H. Anderson and wife and ty seat Tuesday. f :
daughters, Misses Lou Eva and Leola Rev. E. A. Burnette of Williston,
and Mrs. W. F. King spent a pleas- will preach at the Baptist church Sun Sun-ant
ant Sun-ant day at the fair in Ocala. Every- day afternoon at 3 o'clock.
thing was good except the gambling, Mrs. A. G. McKay is convalescing
which was a disgrace. from a week's illness. 1

Born tp Mr. and Mrs. C. V7- Long.
at their home in Trenton, another
bright little baby daughter. This ac-
counts for the wide, thick smile worn
by Grandpa M. M. Little.
r

Taking a Passenger Off a Laser In j

3Iid-Oeean Might Cause
International Trouble
t (Associated Press)
Washington, Dec 1. The depart department
ment department of justice is understood today
to have asked the navy department to
send a destroyer to intercept the
French liner Paris and bring back
Charles W.. Morse of New York, who
is believed to have left the country in
face of the grand jury investigation
cf his ship contracts.
IS ALMOST ACROSS i
New York, Dec. 1. Business asso asso-sociates
sociates asso-sociates of Morse said he sailed for
Europe last Friday on the liner Paris.
FRANK'S HALF PRICE SALE
The half price sale that started at
Frank's this morning opened with a
uish, the ladies of Ocala being eager
to take advantage of the remarkable
values that are offered. Mr. Israelson
says the reason for this clean-up sale
13 that the unusual and extremely
warm weather has retarded the" buy
ing of winter apparel and as a result
he has on hand a larger stock that
usual at this time of year. As a rule
this sale takes? place in January, but
beginning today everything in the
woolen ready-to-wear line goes for
exactly half price. This up-to-date
and obliging firm is offering the peo people
ple people of Ocala and vicinity one of the
biggest bargains and best values lhat
has been offered in years. v
SPECIAL MEETING OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
Ocala, Fla., Nov. 15, 1921.
The board of county commissioners
met on call of the chairman with
Commissioners Meffert, Waters, Cly Cly-burn
burn Cly-burn and Talton present.
The chairman stated that this ses
sion was- called to consider matters
pertaining to state road No. 2, road
No. 4 'of the Dunnellon special"road
and bridge district No. 2 and the
county prosecuting attorney.
Mr. C. W. Hunter appeared and dis discussed
cussed discussed the proposition of the contract
between the state road department
and Marion county for the construc construction
tion construction of state road No. 2.
The county' attorney presented con
tract between the state road depart department
ment department and Marion county, which he
had prepared at the request of the
board in lieu of contract heretofore
submitted by the department, and
upon motion of Commissioner Talton
seconded by Commissioner Waters
and unanimously carried, the board
ordered that the contract presented
by the county attorney be executed
by 'the board and its clerk" and that
the attorney present the contract in
person to the department and explain
same and it to be executed by the de department,
partment, department, in accordance "ith. ts re"
cent resolution.
The prosecuting attorney appeared
and discussed the progress of current
prosecutions in the county
The county attorney discussed the
status of road No. 4 of. Dunnellon spe
cial road and bridge district s No. 2
and after discussion an4 advice of
its attorney the .board decided that it
would stay the completion of said
road north of the point where it in intersects
tersects intersects with the range line between
range 19 and range 20 east, until fur further
ther further developments.
R, B-Meffert, Chairman.
Attest: T. P. Lancaster Jr., Clerk.
BUTCHTON
Blitchton, Nov. SO-Mr. Lum Me
Iver of Ocala is visiting Mr. B. R.
Blitch,
Mrs. Dennis Prine of Gainesville
and her guests. Misses Theresa Brush
and Ruth Berry of Cedar Keys, spent
last week with Mr. and Mrs. B. R,
Blitch and family.
Mrs. J. A, Freyermuth and three
children of Ocala and Miss Annie
Laura Reeve of Evinston, are guests
of Mrs. O. S. Sanders this week week-Miss
Miss week-Miss Nell Poore of Tampa, wil
leave for home tomorrow, after spend
ing several weeks with Mrs. Minnie
I
Are you looking for some njQjsual
remembrances" to send to your
friends? Circle No. 1 of the Presby-
terial Auxiliary will have just what
you want in their JAPANESE GIFT
" SHOP, which will pen December 6th,

Six Persons Killed and Twenty-Two

Wounded When Two Fast Trains
' Crashed Near Celilo
(Associated Press)
Portland, Ore., Dec. 1. Six per persons
sons persons were killed in a head-on collision
today between the Portland and Spo Spokane
kane Spokane limited and the Oregon and
Washington limited on the Oregon &
Washington Railroad and .Navigation
Company, two mile seast of Celilo.
Twenty-two persons were injured. The
dead included one marine guarding
a mail car rr.d two tiainmen and
three passengers.
RESERVE BOARD WILL
E BE REPRESENTED
Washington, Dec, 1. (Associated
Press). A decision "has been reached
by the federal reserve board to send
an adviser to the forthcoming confer conference
ence conference of foreign bankers, called by the
reparations commission to discuss
exchange stabilization, it was an announced
nounced announced today.
IT WAS. OPEN SEASON
FOR MICHIGAN HUNTERS
.(Associated Press)
Detroit, Dec. 1. Ten hunters lost
their lives in Michigan during the
20-day deer season which closed yes yesterday..
terday.. yesterday.. Two others are reported
missing and a score wounded.
NO STATE FOOTBALL
CHAMPIONSHIP THIS' YEAR
(Associated Prews)
Gainesville, Dec. 1. The proposed
game .between the Gainesville and
Duval high schools to decide the foot football
ball football championship-of the state has
ceased to be a matter of discussion
insofar as Gainesville is 'concerned.
Officials of the two schools have been
unable to "reach an agreement as to
where the game should le staged and
according to Prof. F. W. Buchholz,
principal of the Gainesville high
school, the game will not be played
and the state championship will re remain
main remain undecided.
BURBANK
Burbank, Nov. 28. Mr. and Mrs. A.
Anderson of Chicago, are visiting
HMrs. G. A. Clineman.
Messrs. E. H. Miller, II. I. Turner,
Fred Priest, Raleigh Priest, Miss Ola
Waterman and Mrs. J. H. Holman of
Anthony, attended the Marion County
Fair Thanksgiving day.
Mr. W. C. Bogue went to Palatka
on Wednesday to spend Thanksgiving
with his daughter, Mrs. J. Tilghman,
and returned Friday, driving a brand
new Ford, which he purchased during
his visit. ' I
Mr. and Mrs. H. E- Abbott and
daughter, Dixie, Miss Edna Roberts
and Messrs. Bert Chapman and Leon Leonard
ard Leonard Roberts of Ocala, motored to Bur-
bank Thanksgiving afternaan and
were the guests of Mrs. V. H. Turner
and son. Mr. Raymond Turner. Dur
ing the afternoon music and croquet
were enjoyed by those present. When
the hour for dinner arrived those from
Gcala and a few Burbank guests were
served with a delicious luncheon- The
gay party then went to the old Dick
inson place, where a large crowd of
Burbank people joined them and a
dance was enjoyed.
Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Dunnick enter
tained with a bountedus dinner on
Thanksgiving Mr. and Mrs. M. D. L.
Graham, Mr. and Mrs. George Taylor
and Mr. George Boweru
Rev. Martin held services in our
chufch Friday evening, as he would
be unable to fill his regular appoint appointment
ment appointment in December as conference will
be in session at that time. A helpful
sermon was much enjoyed by a rather
large audience.
Mrs. Eva L. Hitchcock and son, Mr.
J. R. Hitchcock of New York city, i
were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs.'
W. P. Vickers Sunday.
Mrs. V. H. Turner entertained Sun-
day Mrs. W. E. Teuton and family
and Miss Annie Flick-
; Mr. J. R. Hitchcock left Sunday for
his home in New York city, after
spending two weeks with his mother,
Mrs. Eva L. Hitchcock.
f Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Miller visited
Lowell Saturday.
Messrs. Guy and Everett Miller of
Ocala visited their friends here Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. .-Your -friends can buy any gift you
i Can give them except your photo-
I graph. Make the appointment early
' at Revel's Studio, over the Guarantee
Clothing and Shoe Store. l-t
,
Personal Christmas cards to be en

If Germany is Bankrupt, It Should Be

Treated Like Any Other Im Impecunious
pecunious Impecunious Institution
; Paris, Dec. 1. (By the Associated
Press). A receivership for Germany
as a bankrupt, with the autonomous
Rhineland to be exploited by the allies
for reparation purposes, is likely to
be proposed by France as an alterna alternative
tive alternative to any moratorium or reparations
that may be suggetsed by Great Brit Britain,
ain, Britain, it was said in official circles to today.
day. today. CLARKE CASE AT ORLANDO
DRAWING TO A CLOSE
Associated Press t
Orlando, Dec. 1. The Clarke case
is expected to go to the jury lale to today
day today or tomorrow morning. The de defense
fense defense closed yesterday and the state
in offering rebuttal testimony had
only one more witness to introduce
and expected to coinclude before noon.
The indications are that argument of
c .unsel for both, sides will be lengthy.
I SLR EASE IN VALUE OF
THE GERMAN MARK
London, Dec. 1 (By the Associated
Press). German marks underwent a
further marked recovery on the Lon London
don London exchange market today. Heavy
buying sent the rate to 750 to the
pound sterling against yesterday's
close of 980.
VIOLENT DEMONSTRATION
BY CROWDS IN VIENNA
Vienna, Dec. 1 (By the Associated
Press). Rioting of a serious nature
broke out in Vienna today following
a great demonstration before the par parliament
liament parliament building, where red flags
were raised on improvised masts. The
crowds then began smashing windows
and looting shops dealing in articles
of. luxury.
INCREASING VALUE OF
THE PANAMA CANAL
(Associated Press
f Washington, Nov. 28. Ships of
four nations carried 89 per cent of
the approximately 11,600,000 tons of
cargo which moved through the Pan
ama canal during the fiscal year ended
June 30, 1921.
American vessels led all others
with a total of 5,163,000 tons, estab
lishing a new record by increasing
the total tonnage of the previous high
year by 615,885.
These unparalleled increases m
comerce moved through the water
way by the four nations are attribut
ed by Governor J. J. Morrow, of the
Panama Canal, in his annual report,
to competition so keenly developed
that it requires use of fhe quickest
routes.
"Almost one-third of the total ton
nage handled," the report says "was
so strongly competitive that prompt
and complete service may have been
the determining factor in the choice
of the Panama route. In many of
the trades served by the Panama ca canal,
nal, canal, the saving of distance, and hence
of time, by the use of the canal is so
great that shipping could hardly af afford
ford afford to use any other route."
'"The most important trade route
. served by the canal," the report adds,
"was that between the east coast of
the United States and the west coast
of South America, Others of the
principal routes were those from the
east coast of the United States to the
far east and between the west coast
of America and Europe.
Governor Morrow points to the dou double
ble double value of the canal to the United
States. In addition to the quick serv service
ice service it gives American ships from
coast to coast and in the world trade
routes, there is, he said, a constantly
; increasing revenue which comes to
the nation from tolls collected.
:
A dozen photographs will solve a
J dozen Christmas gift problems. They
cost less and are appreciated more
!than nnvthins- vou can eive. Make
tne appointment early at Revel's
studio, over Guarantee Clothing and
shoe Store. l-6t"-
;
Get your Christmas cards and seals
, at THE GIFT SHOP. l-3t
YDU HAVE
m DAYS
TD 5HDP

As Handed Down Today by the United
States Labor Board, 1919
Agreement is Set Aside

(Associated Press j
Chicago, Dec. 1. New working
rules for 400,000 railroad shopmen,
including at least two important
c hanges, were handed down today by
the United States railroad'- labor
board- This decision supplanted the
agreement entered into by employe
and the railroad administration Sept.
20, 1913.
NO ACTION BEFORE JAN. 1
Chicago, Dec. 1. (By Associated
Press). Action on the acceptability
cf the new revised shop rules promul
gated by the United States railroad
labor board will not be taken until
after the -first of the year, according
to an announcement of B. M. Jewell,
president of the railway employes de
partment, American Federation of
Labor, with which six shop crafts
are affiliated.
MIAMI JURY WILL PROBE
SHOOTING OF MARLEY
(Associated Press)
Miami, Dec. .1. An investigation
by the grand jury of the killing Mon Monday
day Monday night of Policeman R. R. Marley
by Deputy Sheriff Adams, another
member of the posse searching for a
negro, was recommended today by the
coroner s jury. Adams shot Police
man Marley, thinking him the negro
being sought.
BUILDING UP A BIG
AND INCREASING BUSINESS
A Star reporter had occasion to
visit the vicinity of Pillans & Smith's
wholesale warehouse Wednesday, and
taking a look over it was gratified to
find that the business which started
in a modest way some years ago has
grown into one of the largest in town.
Pillans- & Smith moved into their
new warehouse corner East Second
street and Osceola avenue about twb
years ago. They thought they had
room in plenty at that time, but their
trade has grown so fact that they
have in the last few months had erect erected
ed erected another building south of the first
and with two-thirds its capacity to
hold their more bulky goods. They
have made an arrangement with the
A. C. L. to run a track alongside the
two warehouses, which will save them
much money as well as inconvenience,
and are now better prepared than
ever to meet the demands of their
constantly growing circle of custom
ers.
Delicious Tropical Fruit.
The papaya, or true melon. is one
of the most delicious of all tropical
fruits, and the tree on which It rw4
is noted for Its teanty and "ilnnluc
tiveness. In the Hawaiian inlands t'i
papaya rank? next to the nanan;! in
jopu!arity. while In Mexico. Cuba irn!
Jamaica It -1? a common and mieh mieh-i'Steem'd
i'Steem'd mieh-i'Steem'd article of diet. Fn- ;n
original home in Central America.- he
Jree has been carried to all part f
the mpie. "being able to pjiss the
winter in the fen as far north m'
-Incksoiivfiie. fla.. and the southern
jart B Cnlifarnhi.
Use Less Japanese Teas
In 1018 there were ).( tons of
!a exjirfed from .lapsin Auier1-M.
while In l'.HU the amount export.!
.ItH-n-HM"! to iwnt tons and In l'.rjo
here v only i. Uptons exported.
This decrease is attributed to the fswt
that Ind-an and Java Mack te.i have
taken the place of Japanese tea on
the. market In America.
Mental Application.
"Your tx)y Josh doesn't care
for
study."
I woti't say that. replied Fanner
CornJoel. "Majbe Josh has some
practlmf Ideas after all. rie'd rather
keep h:inr1n over a piece of ma ma-h?nerv
h?nerv ma-h?nerv tht se nn m-dersrand than
!ild his eyes on a book that he can't."
Relief In Sight.
Tone. Tni sorry to hear your wife
has left you and gotten a divorce."
Tessum. she done gone back to Ala
ha ma."
"Who will do my washing nowT"
"Well, mum, Tse cotlng aealn and I
eo'te rapid." Louisville Ourier-
Journal.
Human Weakness.
No matter what his fault may be,
we always have a, soft place In our
hearts for the person we can have a
rood time with.
Test our delivery service when you
ant FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
The new December Victor Records
on sale today at The BOOK SHOP. 3t
This is a Stndebaker year. tf

Statistics for 1920 Show It the Most
Dangerous and Rochester,
N. Y the Safest

( Associated Press
York, Dec. 1. Homicides in
New
the United States during 1920 totaled
approximately 9000, a decrease of 500
over the previous year, according to
the computation of Frederick Hoff Hoffman,
man, Hoffman, statistician of the Prudential
Life Insurance Company of America.
Mr. Hoffman's figures showed Mem Memphis,
phis, Memphis, Tenn, still in the lead with a
killing record of 6.34 persons for ev every
ery every one hundred thousand of popula population.
tion. population. The safest of thirty-one cities
tabulated was Roochester, N. Y.,
where the rate was 1.3 per hundred
thousand.
In the general tables is was shown
tbat the southern states where there
are large negro populations, had the
highest homicide rate and the propor proportion
tion proportion of negroes slain was from three
and a half to seven times that of the
whites. The average was slightly in
excess of four to one.
LEGION MAN IS LAWMAKER
Sturcis, South Dakota LagltJatar, la
Author of Measures In tha In Interests
terests Interests of Americanism.
The first man on the Job In the
morninc. tie further surprised leg'sla-
tlve circles bj
never missing a
single roll call
during the time
the legislature
was in session.
He" was a chap chaplain
lain chaplain In the army,
he explained, in
which well-known
organization. a
man wa either
on the dot or
he wasn't
Carroll D. Erskine, preacher-legislator
of Sturgis, S. D has cartied
v.hat he learned in his country's &tv &tv-ice
ice &tv-ice with him, tbe electorate of his
state say. H left after 15 years of
Presbyterian ministry on leave of ab-seri'-e
to serve &s chaplain of the
Eighteenth Battalion during the World
war, seeing, 14 months' service. Af After
ter After the .armistice, while stationed at
Camp Merritt. N. J-, he met all trans transports
ports transports at the docks and ministered to
wounded men being returned to Amer American
ican American hospitals. In appreciation of his
work the men presented him a Jeweled
watch.
In the legislature, Mr. Ersklne was
author of a Mil to Insure proper ob observance
servance observance of Armistice day, and of an another
other another requiring all school teachers to
take an oath of loyalty to the Consti Constitution.
tution. Constitution. He is a member of the Amer
ican Legion In Sturgis. and state chair chairman
man chairman of the boy scouts. He was bora
In P.lnghamton, N'. Y and educated
at Lake Forest college, Illinois.
Td-OBTAIN DENTAL SERVICE
Veterans, to Receive Treatment, Mwx
Comply With the Caodltiona.
Prescribed.
An outline of the procedure for m
service men to obtain dental treatmeM
has been prepared by the national
sen ice division of the American Le-
fTion.
Dental treatment will be furnished
by the bureau, of war risk ; Insur Insurance
ance Insurance to Yeterans of the World war
under the following conditions:
1. Where a person has been award awarded
ed awarded compensation for dental disability.
2. When such treatment Is neces necessary
sary necessary for the cure of a condition which
resulted from military service and Is
the reason for which couapensat'on
Las been awarded.
3. In emergency cases which are
Immediately necessary for the relef
of conditions endangering the life of
the patient or canning great pain.
Claimants who have not been- award awarded
ed awarded dental disability, but feel they
should have such due to military
frvice. should immediately file .la:ra
In the regular manner; whereupon
l hey will receive an order from the
district medical supervisor to report
to the nearest dental examiner for erJ
nmination and such emergency treat
ment as may be required. Approval
of the dental examiner's report must
be made by the bureau of war risk
insurance.
To receive the 1-eneflta of the dental
laws, claimants must pursue their case
through the regular channels, as bi'.js
-nntracted outside of the authority i f
the bureau of war risk Insurance wl'I
t:ot be paid, except where sufficient
evidence is prodo'-ed that the case was
emergency or that the claimant was
ignorant of his rights to dental treat
loenL
Let your photograph pay your
friends a holiday visit. Make the ap
pointment early at Revel's Studio,
over Guarantee Clothing and Shoe
Store. l-t 4

Salt n illet, already scaled, at the
City FUh Market. 24-tf

Sixty Thousand Dollars Worth Car Carried
ried Carried Off by Robbers Who Raided
a Calif ernia Mine
(Associated PresJ
Sacramento, Calif., Dec 1. Gold
bullion. valued at CO,000 was obtain obtained
ed obtained by bandits wha held up a mine in
Amador county last night.

PUT HIS JEWELRY IN
HIS PANTS POCKETS
(Associated Pre
Miami, Dec. 1. Jewelry valued at
more than $2000 was destroyed in
the city incinerator here recently be because
cause because the owner deemed the pockets
of a ragged pair of trousers a safe
hiding place. Loss of the jewelry
was reported to the police and an in investigation
vestigation investigation developed tha the house housekeeper,
keeper, housekeeper, ignorant that the trousers
contained the jewelry, threw them
into the garbage can. The apparel
was so ragged that a rag man who
picks rags from the loads receiver at
the incinerator passed them up as a
source of possible revenue and they
went into the furnace.
ARBUCKLE CASE DRAGS
ITS SLOW LENGTH ALONG
(Associated Press)
San Francisco, Dec. 1. Arguments
and possibly further testimony were
on the schedule for today's session of
the Arbuckle manslaughter case. The
prosecution closed yesterday but re
served the right to bring in a small
amount of additional testimony if it
seemed desirable.
BELLEVIEW
Belleview, Nov. 30 Belleview folks

ahead of it orjfoel 1uite proud. of their exhibits at

the fair, as seventeen
ribbors were
brought home Saturday. Among these
were Mrs. Crandall's blue ribbons on
her best display of poultry for which
the nice cedar chest wa3 given her.
Miss Mittie McClendon won first
prize of 10, having the best essay,
and the school won the $25 prize for
best display of war instruments.
A number of other prizes were won
by our people also.
Mr. C. P. Dustin is having a num number
ber number of modern improvements made on
his house by Mr. J. F. Hames this
week.
A number of our town people took
their Thanksgiving dinner at the
Lake View House Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. V. D. P. Pratt cele celebrated
brated celebrated their thirtieth wedding anni anniversary
versary anniversary the 24th. We congratulate
them.
The Boy Scouts hiked to Smith
Lake and back Saturday morning.
Bryan McClendon had the misfor misfortune
tune misfortune of getting shot in the right eye
by a stray shot from his brother,
Jesse's gun Saturday afternoon. We
are glad to report he can see a little
out of it now and his physician has
hopes of his seeing as well as ever
soon.
Mr. Woodie Young of Oklawaha,
was a caller here Sunday.
Rev. Buck has recently purchased a
new Ford touring car from J. W. Nel-
son & Co.
A number of our people are busy
grinding cane and making syrup.
Mrs. J. D. HarrelL who has been
with -her father for some time at We-
aka,on account of his illness, return
ed home last week. Her son, Mr.
Harry Harrell, wife and baby, Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Mildred of Ocala, are visiting
them this week-
Mr. and Mrs. R- T. Freeman and
son and Mr. and Mrs. Z. V. Freeman
of Shady, were guests of their par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Freeman
Sunday.
Mr. Tom L. Hames returned to his
work in New Smyrna Monday.
Don't forget the supper and sale cf
the Philatheas at the town hall Fri Friday
day Friday night, Dec. 9th.
Owing to the busy fair week and
Thanksgiving festivities, the mem
bers of the..PhiIathea class did not
meet last week. But the different
committees and members are all
hustling and showing results in their
appointed offices, for the big event to
be given Dec- 9th at the town hall.
The advertising committee has the
date well posted and the girls are
looking forward with pleasure to giv giving
ing giving their friends the greatest treat cf
their lives in the way of a Christinas
fancy article sale made interesting
and sociable by a -cafeteria style sup supper.
per. supper. The invitation is extended to
friends in Ocala and neighboring'
towns.
Best dinner b the s'.ste for IZc. Eat
and drink all jc-n wast. Union Station
Restaurant- 1C0 per cent aar.fUry.
Ask the hotel icctr. 22-11

This is a StuiJetiaker year. across from Carn's Grocery. It graved at THE GIFT SHOP. l-3t
" ::- ....



TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1921

ealaEvenii

ar.

PnfcUaWd Every Way Eit Sumdmy hj
STAR PLBLIS HING COMPAN Y,
OCALA!, FLORIDA

II. R. Crrll, Pret4eat

4J JH. Beihjaotla, Editor

Entered at Ocila, Fia.. potofftce a?

-teconu -class matiter.

rim tttaf . ... .FIvc-Om

dllrUil DartMet ......tw-STei

feeeictr tlrpqrter;, .HtMIm

HfSKBBB ASSOCI.WEU PRESS

Th 4ufwfatf1 pm in exclusively

ntltld for tha use for repu bilcatio-n of

il uews disparities credited to It or
Dot otherwise credited in this paper and
in fia In1 news miblished herein.

All riprhts of republication of special

patches nereiiu are aiso reserved.

" DOMESTIC STJBSCBIPTIO RATE

One year, rn advance . . . ..... t jj
!t rtvmfhn In Julvi1M! 3.00

Three months. In advance. ... 1.50
rn month. 4s ultvanca

ADVERTISING RATES

' Display Plat 15 cents per Incn for

jonaecutive Insertions. Alternate inser
tiona 25 ner cent, additional. Compos!

1 1 rn hars'M An jula. that run less thau

aix times 10 cents per Inch. Special

iMMttlort 25 mer cent additional. Ratef

basd n four-lnii!b minimum Less than

four Inches win take a higher rate,

which will be fiinmished Jp,n applica

tion.

Keadlaff KotirMt Five cents per line
tnr ftxnt insertion: three cents per line

for .. each subsequent insertion. One

change a week allowed on readers with

ut extra composition cnarge.
Legal advertisement a legal rates
Dr. Ralph Greene says Lena Clark
is crazy. The doctor is good authority.

according to plans disclosed here,
will open fn a specific day and there

will he efforts to obtain the co-opera-

tjon, of automobile drivers. Unlike

most nation-wide campaigns, there
will be no end to this one, it is prom

ised, for its promoters, regard it as

unwise for the railroads to cease
even for a day their efforts to reduce

accidents of this kind. Many rail

roads will follow the plan inaugurat inaugurated
ed inaugurated by the Baltimore & Ohio of watch

ing the grade crossings to observe
the motorists who fail to heed the
warnings to be careful.

The Board of Trade has received

two more tourist booklets issued by
the Seaboard Air Line railroad. The

Seaboard Air Line has issued three

booklets all told, and in each, Ocala
is given generous space. The titles

of the three booklets are "Wintering

in the South," "Golf and Other South

ern Sports" and "Seaboard Game
Trails." There are three photographs
of Ocala scenes in the first folder and

two photographs of the Ocala Country

Club and the golf links in the second
All of the photographs were furnish

ed the Seaboard by the Board of

Trade.

1 Judging by tide attempts at satire
made by some of our contemporaries
about our invitation from Mr. Tom
Ince to criticise: the movies, we infer
that said conternps are envious.

"Sunday a week ago," says the Or Orlando
lando Orlando Reporter-Star, "several min ministers
isters ministers of the city took it upon them themselves
selves themselves to criticise the Orlando press
for the amount of space they gave to
the Lena Clark case, and it has been
noted that most of these ministers
have attended the trial which is now
in progress."

An accident occurred- every twenty
minutes on the streets of New York

last year. There were 27,550 vehicu

lar accidents, which killed 864 persons
and injured 17,133 men and 6145

women." Private cars were in 7608 of

the mishaps, business automobiles in
3423 and taxicabs in 1231. It would
seem by this. Mew York is a, risky

place to live in.

A world's record m gunnery was

established by the gun crew of turret
No. 4 of the battleship New Mexico, in
practice' off the harbor of Los Ange Angeles.
les. Angeles. In short range, director practice
five shots were fired from three 14-

inch guns of the turret No. 4 in one

minute and 38 seconds, all director
hits at 6000 yards. .The previous re

cord was one minute and 42 seconds

Another shining example of marks

manship was seventeen out of twenty

direct hits at 6000 yards. Lieutenant
Lyle Morgan is commander of the

record gun crew and Ensign Atherton

McCombray, second in command.

Regarding, O. V. matters, the Pa Pa-latka
latka Pa-latka News of Tuesday says:

"Mr. Christensen, who arrived here
yesterday afternoon, stated last night
that the road will continue to operate,

and he is 4Kw.busily engaged in mak making
ing making arrangements to this end. Mr.
Christensen said that as soon as

practical he would make a statement
' of the good intentions of the bond

holders and owners, those who have
put up many thousands of dollars to

keep the O. V, going in order to clear

up a misunderstanding which seems
to exist in the public mind as to the
owners' intentions. 'We have not
sought to answer the many erroneous,
and sometimes vicious statements
made pending the? disposition of the
satire matter in the courts after both
. sides had been heard. I think it but
proper, and due the owners, that the
rase be presented in accordance with
the records."'

I

The London Mail has dismissed H.
G. Wells as its special writer at the
Washington conference, and says of
him: "We regret to say that he has
not been an impartial reporter of the
conference. While he has shown the
utmost good will toward Germany
and Russia he has from the beginning
displayed a marked aversion for
France. His first allusion to the
French at the opening of the confer-
- ence was a sneer. He has continued
since then to manifest an unfriendly
attitude toward out great neighbor
which we have felt increasingly to be
unfair and mischievous. The culmina culmination,
tion, culmination, of these offenses came last week,
' when more than once Wells declared
his belief that France was preparing
-for war against Great Britain. : The
passages in which this monstrous ac accusation
cusation accusation was made were omitted
from the Daily Mail, but they were,
nevertheless, made known in France
thorough the instrumentality of an
'American newspaper." "v

. Prompted by the success of the
- Baltimore & Ohio railroad in its cam-
paign of education to reduce accidents
j. to automobiles at grade crossings,
fcl other railroads have enlisted in the
.movement and a drive is being plan-
!. ned for next year that will extend
across the continent. J. T. Broderick,
" superintendent of .the safety depar depar-"
" depar-" 'ment of the Baltimore & Ohio and
chairman of the safety section ; com-
mittee of the American Railway As As-f
f As-f sociation, is making arrangements
f for the national campaign. The drive,

The Marion County Boa.rd of Trade,

in co-operation with Mr. K. C. Moore,
county agricultural agent, is publish

ing' a series of articles giving authen

tic information on the agricultural

and horticultural crop of the county

The first installment of the articles is

printed in the "Marion County Flor

idian" for November issued by the

Board of Trade, and which is just off
the press. The articles were prepar prepared
ed prepared by the county agent, who consulted

experienced farmers and growers on
each of the particular crops of the
county, and the information is, there therefore,
fore, therefore, authoritative. This is the first
time that authoritative information

concerning the crops of this county
has been printed- The first install installment
ment installment of the articles covers citrus
fruits and vegetables and the second

installment will cover' general farm
ing crops, live stock and dairying.

They are working a convict gang
putting in a fill at the foot of the
bridge, which i3 greatly needed. The
bridge itself is the next considera consideration
tion consideration and should be put in good condi condition
tion condition at once.

The Oklawaha Valley at last has I
resumed operation to the satisfaction

of all who were dependent on it for

supplies, but we are sorry Mr. Cum Cum-rrangs
rrangs Cum-rrangs was deprived of the receiver-

hip, as he worked so hard to get it

started up again, but if the present

receiver will give us service we will
be satisfied-

Our school teacher, Miss Louise

Stokes, paid a visit t her parents at

airfield during Thanksgiving.
Mr. J. B. Hall has purchased a Ford

touring car from Mr. W. C. Driver of
Citra.

A moving picture van came limo-

nto town on its way south and had to

have some patching done before pro

ceeding. t

Mr. Driver killed a fin? turkey com

ing from Citra to Orange Springs. 11

We had notice from the postoffice

department yesterday that mail would

be routed over the O. V. again begin begin-njng
njng begin-njng December 1st. This gives us a
much better service as our mail has

been laid over at Citra 24 hours since
being routed through that office.

HEADS WAR DISABLED SCHOOL

NOTICE, MASONS

Not content with having staged the

best county fair ever held in Florida

the Marion County Fair and Agricul

tural Association is now making
plans to take prize winning exhibits

of the products of this county to the
South Florida Fair in Tampa and the
Sub-Tropical Mid-Winter Fair in Or

lando in February. The gathering of

the exhibits for these two shows wil

be in charge of Mr.- K. C. Moore, coun

ty agricultural agent, and Mr., J. W.

Davis. The co-operation of the people

of the entire county is asked for, be

cause it is the intention of the fair

association to win the blue ribbons at

the Tampa and the Orlando fairs.

is requested that Mr. Moore and Mr.
Davis be advised of all persons jvho

have some outstanding products that

can be included in the exhibits to be

made in the two South Florida cities.

It is hoped that the. exhibit 'can be

n?ade the most complete ever assem

bled in this county for any of the

other fairs.

Dr. Arthur Davis Dean, Veteran ef the
World War and Educator of
Wide Experienoe.

Davis Dean, recently

government

oi

a chool

LYNNE-CONNER

Conner, Nov. 29. Mrs. W. R. Jack

son has returned from Umatilla,

J. W. Randall and wife, who have

been residing at Inverness for some

time, have returned to Conner, where

they will make their home.

Rev. Perry A. Roberts preached at
the Oklawaha church on last Sunday,

filling the pulpit for Rev. Gus Pad

gett, the pastor.

H. L. Bliss, of Kalamazoo. Mich..

and Mr. Koon'of Ocala, were fishing
in Lake Diamond, on last Moonday.
Lonnie Randall went to Ocala Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday on matters of business.
Dr. and Mrs. A. H. Wingo, Henry
Heiheman and wife, Lucian Manning
and several others attended the fair
in Ocala last Thursday.
W. H. Fort and wife of Palatka, are
guests this week of Mr. Fort's par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Fort.
Miss Alice Cordrey has returned
from a visit to relatives in Ocala,
C. H. Hogan, the ; accommodating
Watkins man, was making his rounds
in the neighborhood last week.
Miss Lula Randall spent Sunday
with Misses Ruby and Bess Cordrey.
W. H. Garrett son has been quite
indisposed for several days. ;-

Dr. Arthur

chosen by the
rnperln ten dent

all America's war
disabled, is him himself
self himself a veteran of
the World war as
well as an edu educator
cator educator of wide ex experience
perience experience and a
specialist in voca vocational
tional vocational training.
During the war.
Dr. Dean, a major
in the sanitary
corps, worked on

the physical and mc.

of the sick and wounded as they were
returned to the United States In al almost
most almost all the large government hos hospitals
pitals hospitals of the country. With nine
years experience in vocational educa education
tion education work in New York state, he served
as head of the division of vocational
schools In the state department of ed education
ucation education from 1J08 to 1917, when he be became
came became professor of vocational education
in Teachers college, Columbia university.-
He directed the New York state
prison survey in 1919 .and investigated
the possibilities of Industrial and agri agricultural
cultural agricultural education in Porto Rico for
the Insular government.
Dr. Dean. was born Sept. 15, 1872,
at Cambridf e, Mass and was educated
at the Massachusetts Institute of Tech Technology.
nology. Technology. He Is a member of Columbia
university post of the American Legion.

Regular meeting night Thursday,
December 1st, 7:30. Work in the third
degree. B. L. Adams, Secy.

- W. K. Lane, If. D phyaiciaa and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. OfSce ever 5 and 18 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. Adv.-tf

Fraternal Orders

5IARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

ONE-ARMED VET ALMOST WON

V rjf ( )

The new December Victor Records
on sale today at The BOOK SHOP. 3t

New tally cards and auction score
pads at THE BOOK SHOP. j-3t

MOSS BLUFF

Ernest Maatroa, Second In Swimming
Rase; Wounded Buddie Winner
and Third In Sprint.
The throng of spectators who
watched the finish of an exciting sprint

during a swim swimming
ming swimming meet in Mad Madison
ison Madison Square Gar Garden,
den, Garden, New York,
recently, vigorous vigorously
ly vigorously applauded the

yi l Mastros, a little
J chap who brought
tV. -" V un in second

ilace. Their en-

h u s I a s m was
i-jiJ heightened when

the race had fin

ished and they saw Mastros as he was

climbing out of the big tank. He

had lost his left arm, serving with the
American forces In France, and he

! all but won the event by the sole

power of his good right and his abun
dance of gameness.

However, the winner of the race,
William Mclntyre, also was wounded
In France, the surprised crowd learned
later, as was Harold E. Taylor, who
flaished a close third in the same
match. The trio of wounded war vet veterans
erans veterans are members of the Metropoli Metropolitan
tan Metropolitan Life post of the American Legion,
formed of men and women employees
of the life Insurance company who
served daring the World war.

I.

Moss Bluff, Nov. 30. The Marion

County Fair at Ocala last week was

attended by many of bur people
Moss Bluff has a school exhibit con

sisting of a collection of wood which

won the blue ribbon, and a map of

Marion county which won second

premium. Moss Bluff was well rep

resented at the fair Thursday and

Friday.

Miss Bessie Ramsey, principal of

the Moss Bluff high .school, spent

Thanksgiving at Span.

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ogram and son,

Arthur and several others of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, spent the week end here.
The ladies sewing circle held its

annual bazaar, consisting of many

useful articles and supper at the
school house Saturday night, Nov. 19.
Over $40 was realized.
t Thanksgiving day was generally
observed by the neople of Moss Bluff.
Some went hunting for quail, ducks,
deer and squirrels, while others at attended
tended attended the fair.
Mr. Albert Fort while out hunting
the other day killed a wildcat that
weighed 24 pounds.
Misses Lillie Sue Clayton, Vernice
Martin, Martha Fort and Miss Johns
returned home Sunday after spending
Thanksgiving in Ocala visiting relatives.-
'
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. McKinney and
family have moved to the Muclan

farms. -.

We welcome into our vicinity Mr.
and Mrs. Wallace and children of
West Virginia, who expect to make
this their future home.

ORANGE SPRINGS

Orange Springs, Nov. 30. The old

scout was loaded up with so much
cold last week that he was unable to
collect any items for the Star, but he
is coming out of it in pretty good

shape.

Thanksgiving was appropriately

observed at this place. Our pastor,
Rev. R. T. Caldwell, held an interest interesting
ing interesting service but there was only a small
attendance. At night the ladies of
the club gave an oyster and chicken
supper at the home of Mr. F. W.
Sears, which was well attended and
enjoyed by all present. Games, sing singing
ing singing and music were indulged in, and
old and young entered into everything
with the same spirit of enjoyment.

Mr. and Mrs. Livingston with their

daughter, Mrs. J. W. McCarley, were
visiting with Mr. J. A. McCarley at
Eroardman and report a fine time.

Marion-Denn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.

J. R. Dey, W. M.
B L. Adams, Secretary.

ROYAL ARCH MASONS

Regular conventions of the Ocala

Chapter No. 13, R. A. ML, 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" evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.

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

OCALA LODGE NO. 286, EP.O.E.

Oc.ala 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 th Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. E.
C. Y. MiTler, Secretary.

CCALl AUTO S GAIUGE CO.

Dealers

Fczts
$1340

SETS THE PACE

Eights
$1825

Delivered

WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
h. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter. CrC
Chas. K..Sage, Clerk.;

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

The new December Victor Records
on sale today at The BOOK SHOP. 3t

. Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:S0
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial

welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Rilea, C. C
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
1 ODD FELLOWS

A varied line of parlor sets now on
display here. They are serviceable,
up-to-the-minute, and selling at very
reasonable prices. Let us show yon
the line. Theus Bros, The Furnitur
Men. 30-tf

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F

meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30

'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the

third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always- extended to
visiting brothers.
F. W. Ditto, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS

Tires, Tubes and Accessories
Philadelphia Diamond Grid Paftcries
See Our Used Car Bargains
All Guaranteed cs Represented 1

Phone 249

North Side oi Post OIIIcc

Oca?:, f lorida

COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Everything Good To Eat
MATS and GROCERIES, FRUITS and VEGETABLES

Phone

243

Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory,
at 7:30 o'clock p. m.
W. T. Gary, Commander.
W. A. Knight, Adjutant.

4 SERVICE -h TK
PHONE 71
Simmons' GARAGE

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

To Many People

In

M

anon

When they lenrn tha' the

County

all psili Sale aJ

M AIL E VE E

is to be continued up to Christmas Eve.

. 'V
V bum- J- hit"--' rr mm

0:i:
p?
ml
Inn
r'J
ft
?

i

:
";
Ti tZ
i.
ii

I

T

On account of the continued warm weather that has prevailed all through November
and many of our patrons haye not felt inclined, to purchase fall goods, we have decided to
continue the speciarprices until Christmas Eve. On the day after Christmas the former
prices will be put on every item. So come now and get the benefit of the low prices. We
don't like to be the witness, jury and judge, so ask your neighbor about the quality of
goods and the prices we are asking.

J. MALE

B. Golldman's Old Stand

OCALA, FLORIDA

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OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1921

WEa

California Budded Walnuts
New Brazil Nuts,
Paper Shell Pecans,
Imported Malaga Table Rabins,
Seeded Raising
Seedless Raisins, f
Citron, Orange and Lemon Peel
Pineapple and Assorted Fruits,
Candied Cherries
Maniototo Brand. Canned Rabbit,
Gorton's Ready to Fry Codfish,
Manhattan Claw Chowder,
Sunbeam Apple Juice,
Mott's Apple Cider,
Imported Anti Pasto,
Samp (Bi;5 Hominy)
-Real French Peas,
Finnan Haddie,
Dutch Herring,
Pearl Barley,
Pearl Tapico,
Graham Flour,
Whole Wheat Flour,
r Plain Buckwheat Flour,
Roquefort Cheese,
Edam Cheese Imported,
New York State Cheese,
Stero Bouillon Cubes,
Kippered Herring,
Bell's Poultry Seasoning,
Split Peas, etc.
'- t
IEAP0T GROCERY
PHONES 16 and 174
I can now give you the
pBly:-r ver-7 latest, up-to-date
" -methods, assuring you
V$.S. g&Fthe most careful and
J'w thoro service.
OR. K. J. WEIHE.
Optometrist and Ojfcian
Evesipht snerwli:
Fifteen Yearn Experience
EAT
it the
Up-to-Bate leech Counter
snd Dining Rocia
OPEN DAY AND RIGHT
Sea Foods, Western
Meats, Delicatessen
and Vegetables.
American, French, Spanish and
Italian Cooking
JOHN MliTRIE
Proprietor
108 South Magnolia St.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalm ers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
OCALA ELECTRIC
. SH0E SH0P
A. G. PAPPAS, Prop
Phone 143
IF you have an old pair of shoes that
you think you cannot use,
And have decided to throw them away,
Kindly give US one "trial well fix
them up in style
And you can have them for the next
Rainy Day.
Fop your Soles Sake
Phone Us.
Otir work is Walk About
Others work is Talk
About.
OCALA, - FLORIDA
Repair All Cars
Weld All Metals
Rcbore Cylinder
Blocks
For Satisfaction Give Us a
: Trial.
WUJMIS' GARAGE
Phone 597 Mgrs. Phone 408
u
Smoke Don :Rey. That good cigar.
L ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all eon
tract work. Gives more and Detter
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.-
We have on. hand two seven-pas-
seneer cars vrhich we will sell at a
bargain. "Nee ilham Motor Co'. 12-4f

( Mi MM"

COPYRIGHT BY CHARLES
CHAPTER III.
Waifs and Strays.
When I crawled out of my berth
at
the porter's eall the next morning, my
Pullman was stawlinsr 5n tlu -Denver
yard. While I was shaving in the
washroom I asked the colored boy Sf
my smoking-room chum of the nfpTif
before was up yet.
"Yas. sah; he done been up an gone,
for the longest," 5
Of coarse, this was mere Idle, ins ins-Tloning
Tloning ins-Tloning on my part. Tracing th
hrown-bearded m!n!ns engineer who
had used me as a convenient dumpine
srround for his story was the leat of
my Intention at the moment. For tlt-t
matter, since we ? hadn't exohnnjrpd
cards, and I "wasn't even sure that I'd
beard his name straight. I couldn't
have traced him If I had wanted to.
Recalling the story in the garish
light of another day. It .seemed a hit
less credible than it had while 1 was
listening to It. and I began to wonder
If the teller of it might not be a mem member
ber member of the deathless guild of smoke
room romancers. I buried the story
among the things to be smiled at and
forgotten, when Ltook a taxi for, the
hotel. After an excellent breakfast I
made a few inquiries about the meri meridian
dian meridian ; the 105th., that the maps showed
as passing just west of the city. The
maps were right. The 105th meridian,
which is the one from which Huiunraln
time is reckoned, ran a little west of
the city proper, and. by consequence,
west of the two other principal cities
of the State, Colorado Springs and
Pheblo.
I found that the 105th meridian,
tracing it north from Denver, stops
short against the 40th parallel of lati latitude
tude latitude J nst south of a little town called
Erie. Traced south, it tracks the D.
& R. G. railroad for about twenty
miles and then takes to. the mountain,
barely shotting out Manltou, and pass passing,
ing, passing, of course, well to v the' west westward
ward westward of Pueblo. .This simplified mat matters
ters matters a little. , t
Yet this business of wandering aim aimlessly
lessly aimlessly from post to pillar, combing the
face of nature for bine-eyed maidens
and piebald horses and harlequin-faced
dogs, was already beginning to. strike
me as about the most fantastic thing a
body could coneeive of doing.. To at attempt
tempt attempt it without a plan of some kind
becmed wrse than useless ; so, for per
baps the first time In a pretty rattle rattlebrained
brained rattlebrained life, I sat down to dp some
groupd-and-Jofty head work, with
Cousin Percy's letter, for a sort of
nexus. '
The third paragraph contained the
meat of the matter,: "Your portion of
Grandfather asperV property was
wdrth. at its -latest valuation. some something
thing something like $440,000." What single piece
of property outside of a large city
could -rbe worth any such sum as that?
I could, think of nothing but a mine of
some kind, unless It might be a cattle
ranch, or a growth of standing timber ;
and in the area laid out for me, mines
. would outvote cattle or timber about a
hundred to one, I thought.
Then there was that other phrase :
Tt lies in a perfectly safe repository.
. . "Repository" implied a recep receptacle
tacle receptacle or container of some sort; a brick
wall, or a barbed-wire enee, or any In Inclosing
closing Inclosing thing you like to Imagine. Could
n mine be said to be a "repository"?
As you see, I kept coming back to
the mine idea, in spite of. all I could
do ; and at last, without a word of
warning, and right out of a clear sky.
as you may say, smack l a Ihlng hit
me squarely between the shoulder shoulder-blades
blades shoulder-blades Brown-beard and his eccentric
old gentleman! : ..
After I got cooled off a bit I had to
admit that there was something less
than 'one chance in athousand that, at
the price of a couple of cigars given to
a fellow traveler In distress, I had pur purchased
chased purchased any real clue to my own puzzle.
Yet I -couldn't get away from the
notion that I was on the verge of a dis discovery.
covery. discovery. Oddly enough, the miraculous
part of it the one chance In a million
that I should run across the one per person
son person In a hundred million who could tell
me that particular story dUJn't im impress
press impress me at the time. I was too busily
engaged In trying to fit the puzzle
pieces together to think of anything
else at the moment.
Come to sum them up, they fitted as as-toundlngly
toundlngly as-toundlngly well. Grandfather Jasper
had always been exceedingly close close-mouthed
mouthed close-mouthed when speaking of his Invest
ments. Added to that, he would be
the last man in the world to have con
fessed that he had been bitten, even In
directly, by a "gold-brick" game. Then,
too, the course he had pursued with
the mining engineer (always granting
the truth of Brown-beard's story) was
Just like him ; he would have wanted a
year In which to think it over or may
be longer. Also, it was like him to
keep all the identifying marks as
carefully hidden as a nut meat In its
shell.
At thla point I began to think about
getting action. One word from Bull
ton, or Bulletin, or whatever his name
was, would settle the Identities beyond
miestlon and that word was his "old
gentleman's" name. He hadn't, men
ttoned it, once in telling his yarn
which might have been by design, or
just a happen-so. But, by heavens, Pd
make him mention It!
I happened to think of the MIntn
exchange, and to wonder If somebody
connected with it might not have a list
of engineers and mining experts. A
hike through the streets brought me to
only had such a list, but was wiJiin
toiMm----lfc-4e-JB4ta-rp
fomti the name, VC'fcarles BuUertou.

SCRIBNER S SONS

A query shot at the man benma tne
desk elicited tl;e itiforeiatlon that Mr
Charles Bullertou was in South Amer America.
ica. America. At this. I could have shouted for
joy, because it proved conclusively
that Charles Bullertou was my man,
and that the tale to which I had lis listened
tened listened wasn't altogether made up out
of whole cloth, .as so many Pullman
smoke-room romances are.
Bullerton's usual address, when he
was in Colorado and not in Denver,
was in care of a certain bank in Crip,
pie Creek; or at least, that was the
way it had been before he went, tc
South America.
1 A telegraph officewas the next thing
on the program, and when I found one
It seemed u l e about-a hundred-to-
-ofl'shot that Yd never touch bottom,
since I had no hint that Bullerton had
been headed for Cripple Creek. My
message, prepaid and answer prepaid,
contained only single question:
"What was the name -of the old gen-
: tleman who bought the watered mlije
and then died?! : An answer to that
would tell the story.
For two whole days, an Interval
which I spent in hither-and-yon chas chasings
ings chasings of piebald ponies and harlequin harlequin-faced
faced harlequin-faced dogs about the streets of Denver
and -found no blue-eyed girls at
tached to any of them I thought I
had merely shot up into the air with
. my telegram, and missed the whole
face of the earth. Then, one morn
Then One Morning the Answer Came
Ing, the answer came in just two
words, like this :
"To Stanford Broughton,
"Hotel Savoy,
"Denver.
"John Smith.
- "CHARLES BULLERTON
: That settled it with a vengeance.
you'd say. And yet it didn't. It
merely proved that Mr. Charles Buller
ton had acquired a sudden excess of
caution, and was probably cussing him
self plentifully for having been too
loose-tongued with a perfect stranger
in a Pullman smoker. Be had an
swered my wire with a name that
meant just as much or as little as' if
he'd said "Alexander the Great and
that was precisely the amount of in
formation he had Intended to convey.
Whether or not Bullerton s memo
randum agreement with my grandfa
ther would be binding upon me as
Grandfather Jasper's heir, was a ques
tion for the courts to decide. But one
thing was certain that is, granting all
the assumptions; if he should find the
mine and go to work on his unwater-
Ing scheme, he would have a grip on
things that might be handsomely trou
blesome to shake loose.
After I had argued it out thus far
the nexb step suggested itself In
Jiffy. I must have a heart-to-heart
talk with the cautious Mr. Bullerton,
telling him who I was, and perhaps
giving him a chance -to join forces
with me in the search, if It should
prove to be my grandfather's mine that
he was looking for. Grabbing this im
pulse by the neck, so to speak, I took
the first train for Cripple Creek. The
next morning, when I made Inquiry,
found that Bullerton had. left town,
though where he had gone the bank
folks couldn't say.
I had gone into the chase more than
half for the sheer fun of It; pretty
much as the dog runs after thestlck
vou've fluns Into the bushes, and
which he hasn't much, hope of finding.
Bnt now It was appealing to me as
more of a man's job. There was
legacy ; and however valueless It might
be in its present condition, it had once
been worth nearly half a million and
might be again. And a half-million is
-a whole lot-o money, when you come
.to consider, it. - r-rs
From "what little the bank folks told
me It HDDeared that Bullerton was
fairly well known In Cripple Creek
and the region roundabout. Therefore,
somebody In the near vicinity must
know more than I had-as "yet been
able to learn about the manner of his
disappearance and his probable desti destination.
nation. destination. My job was to find the some somebody.
body. somebody. About the time I thought I had ex-
fltairalgg1 f o"gaX
tlie one particular Bullerton friend I
iDating--!!! -jaaBieaIjr
esll t-L-w imton. fcg mmpthiEg IIHa

-1 m J
mt "tu. w- mm
) l'7'li Wmk
wmm

that, and fife was tne superintendent or
a big drainage-tunnel undertaking de designed
signed designed to unwater a lot of flooded
mines on the Mils above the tunnel
site.
"I can give you a little information,
but not much," was his answer to my
inquiry. "Bullerton is bughouse on
the subject of a lost mine not an un

usual disease in any mining country
and he has gone to hunt for It. He
has a sketch map of the location, but
nothing to tie It to. I didn't ask Mm
where the location was or rather
where he thought it was."
"Then, of course, you have no Idea
where Ms huut was to begin?" I threw
In.
"Only a guess. In our talk, he asked
me if I Knew anythlns about a rvtv
called Placerville, In the Red desert;
what sort of a town It was, and If a
man could outfit there for a prospect
ing trip. I took it from this that he
might be "heading for Placerville.
though he didn't say that he was."
As you'd imagine, this was enough
for me. The next morning I was back
in Denver, figurine out the miirtMt
way o get to Placerville In the Red
desert. I hoped Bullerton was. on the
true scent, but was mightily afraid he
wasn't in which case I, too, would go
beautifully astray. But if he should
happen to be on the rignt tracic, men
I must beat Mm to the goal. True, he
had a map to guide him. and was that
much better off than I was. But. on
the other hand, 1 had the girL a horse
and a dog.
(Continued Tomorrow)
.VlONTE CARLO WORLD CENTER
Pretty Nearly Every Civilized Lan
guage Is Spoken in the World's
Largest Gambling Place.
You will irm be long in Monte Carlo
before ymi are askVd whether you play
lu -"the rooms," the Saiie Privee" or
the "Sporting club." As far as the
ame is concerned.' It makes no differ
ence, but to msare the maximum of
comfort while 'playing-you must he-
iue a uie;.fher of the International
SjMirting-ciub of Monte Carlo.
Male candidates have to be proposed
by a man already- admitted. You can
usually find a sponsor by taking a five-
minute stroll on the terrace. Ladies.
in spite of modern movements for
the emancipation of their sex, are re
quired to be proposed and seconded by
two male members of the club. In
practice this presents no diffculty, and
when the further preliminary of pay paying
ing paying another 50 francs has been
achieved you receive your carte d'ad d'ad-mission
mission d'ad-mission and are free to ascend the
stairs. Above are the gambling rooms,
an admirably conducted restaurant.
Cloak roons. toilet rooms and the
bar.
This last-named small room, with
some high chairs at the center, a
great array of bottles In the back
ground and a dozen small tables with
chairs ranged round the remaining
three walls is the daily meeting place
of all the "society" gamblers (and of
some others) who frequent Monte
Carlo in the season.
The bar Is presided over by "Ar
nold." He speaks all languages and
remains smiling, unruffled, obliging Iq
ail circumstances. He Is quite an art
ist, and could contribute, if he would.
a mightily Interesting chapter to any
account of the principal Industry of
Monte Carlo. His customers, it is
said, go to him not merely for tea and
cocktails and sandwiches and cigars.
When baqks are closed and time Is
thought too precious to be wasted in
driving frantically to their hotels, it is
to Arnold that they turn. If he knows
you, and likes your look, and has
"confidence that you will return on the
morrow, be will make you a tempo temporary
rary temporary advance on terms which, between
gentlemen should not be divulged.
London Times.
Whipping Straps Don't Sell.
, Whipping straps have become al
most a drug on the market In this gen
eration of humanity to children. The
sight of a peddler of whipping straps,
common enough In the good old days
so much lamented, is very rare in our
degenerate times.
.isevertneiess tne fc.ast side still uses
the straps to a certain extent It was
at Orchard and Rivington streets that
one of the survivors of the chastising
business, an aged Jewish man, was
found loaded down with his punitive
stock In trade.
"Ach. what a life .what a life!" he
exclaimed, in answer to a query as to
how he was making out. "It used to
be once that a poor old man like my myself
self myself could go out "and make a good liv living
ing living selling straps. But now! I can
stand here all day and not make more
than five sales.
"And it's -all on account of those re reformers,
formers, reformers, those crazy people who
drummed It into the heads of the par parents
ents parents that they mustn't strike their chil children
dren children any more. And the children, they
have too much schooling nowadays.
The teachers tell them, You must do
this and "You mustn't do that. and
the children go home and behave them themselves
selves themselves better. Ach, what a life! it's
crazy !" New York Sun.
An Encore Unawares.
When Masefleld. a British poet,, vis visited
ited visited Yale, he finished his evening's talk
and readings earlier than was expected
and the chairman of the meeting sug suggested
gested suggested that the poet should read any
"poemrpquestexl by the audience. The
andlence, ,.as usually., happens. was
dumb. It was an awkward moment.
Finally, one of the younger English de department
partment department members rushed agitatedly
into the breach.
"Won't you please read The Tewks Tewks-bnrry
bnrry Tewks-bnrry Road. Mr. Masefleld?"
The .poet looked amazed, thn puz puzzled
zled puzzled and;at Xistaid wltha hesitating
desire not' to "offend "these singular
Americans :" "Ah er I ah would
be charmed to do so really but Tve
Just read It!" Writer's Monthly.
New tally "cards and auction score
pads at THE BOOK SHOP. l-3t
Get your Christmas cards and seals
at THE GIFT SHOP. l-3t
.Flaconettes perfumery, all odors.
Phone -64. Couit Phannacy. t6-6fr

Reunited by

1
By WILLIAM FALL,
Copyright. 121. Wcstara Kwppr CTntoa.
"I wouldn't" go out tonight, Eliza Elizabeth.
beth. Elizabeth. If I were you," spoke querulous,
rheumatic old Grandma Denby.
- "1 must, grandma," was the reply,,
firm, yet pained, and the old woman
glanced keenly at the young face,
wearing care and sorrow, and
sighed. nd then -was silent, gazing
sadly, dreamily Into the flickering
grate.
"Dear child," crooned the old wom woman,
an, woman, as Elizabeth threw a cape across
her shoulders and fiitted from the
room. "Dear, poor child I know! I
know !"
Just a year this very night, not chill
and sere, although September-like now,
but a star-spangled evening of sweet
sounds, a stroll along the whispering
sands, and troth plighted under the
great, stately elm that had shaded the
old brook for over a century. Then
under the great elm where each had
promised, no matter what might hap-
pen, to return there upon each anni anniversary
versary anniversary as to a shrine devoted to a
love undying, eternal.
"It was all my fault," moaned Eliz Elizabeth,
abeth, Elizabeth, as slowly, sadly she started
down tlie edge of the sand beachj a
watery moon casting dim, weird shad shadows
ows shadows across her path. "Oh, why was I
Jealous, why was I so Impulsive and
cruel?"
She recalled the May day festival
at the village where she had been so
proud of her lover. Randal Gray, and
then so Irrationally jealous of Mm.
In a fit of pique. Incited by a false
friend, a scheming girl companion,
she had tried to punish her lover, en entirely
tirely entirely Innocent of any real purpose to
pain him, and she had lost him.
"And I can never forget !" she
walled to the sighing night winds, and
pursued her lonely path on a pilgrim pilgrimage
age pilgrimage of sorrow and penitence.
She faltered as she came in sight of
the old elm.
"I thought It would comfort me to
come," she moaned, "but It is break breaking
ing breaking my heart!"
At last she reached the old trysting
place. She sank like a wearied child
to the moss-covered trunk and cried
her heart out.
Hark!
Her pulses stirred at a' cry of alarm.
It was a call for help.
; Elizabeth started to her feet and
tremblingly listened. A new fear came
Into her face as she traced the call
across the sloping expanse of stunted
oak to where the brook ran and the
whispering sands were the most
treacherous.
She was a true daughter of the wood
land, and she sped tike a sprite along
the upjer f ledges overlooking the
brook.
"Help!"
It was closer now. that cry.
A human form was visible In the
swirling mass of quicksands, appealing-
wildly for help, with arms out outstretched,
stretched, outstretched, sinking deeper and deeper
each succeeding moment.
How she managed to drag one of the
great rough logs, the size of a railroad
tie in thickness, fully twenty feet, she
never knew. She managed to tilt the
end of the heavy timber across the
ledge of rock and let it drop. Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth crept out on the log.
"Grasp the log firmly with one hand
give me the other
Then her voice died away and her
soul seemed to go with It, for the man
she had saved wast Randel Grey.
It was like a hideous dream with a
golden awakening, as both reached the
soft ground and sank upon a mossy
plat exhausted, their eyes met, and
then their hands.
"Ton have saved my life!" he
breathed. "I owe it to you Eliza Elizabeth!"
beth!" Elizabeth!" How sweetly, how fervently he pro pronounced
nounced pronounced her name, the ring of a year
agoin It
"I am glad." she said simply, and
shrank back away very contritely and
with a sense of unworthlness.
"If you bad not been' near," he be began,
gan, began, and then asked: "How came you
to be?"
Her eyes drooped and she rose to
her feet. He caught sight of her poor.
bleeiMng hands, and grasped them and
kissed them.
"It was just a year ago the old
elm do you remember?"
She lent her. head, and he guessed
the truth.
Mts -a)I was strong upon me I hao
not forgotten." be said In a low, eager
tone. "Elizabeth, say It was all a mis
take, jour cold, bitter letter to me."
"It was more It was cruel, wicked,
and I have been punished. Oh. Ran Randal,
dal, Randal, my heart is breaking!"
He can eh t her swaying form In his
arms. He clasped Tier close, leading
the. way past peril Into peace, past
the weird whispering sands to the
soft shadow of the great elm. its
swaying boughs seeming to welcome
so much youth and loveliness and
Joy.
This is a Studebaker year.
FOE SALE
I have decided to put on the market
rr.y land out on the Silver Springs
road, Oklawaha and Fort King ave avenues.
nues. avenues. Will sell 24 or five-acre lots,
part, cash and five years to pay bal balance.
ance. balance. See me for terms.
Ocala is now rapidly building east
and is certain to build out on this
property. Buy a lot and start you an
orange grove. ;
Seventy acres of fine watermelon
and tomato land miles east of
Ocala. Will either rent or selL House
and good well of water. Easy terms.
Half of Block 37, Old Survey, Ocala,
the south half of Lota 3 and 4. This
property is immediately behind
Frank's store. Several small houses
ngwoa-pT-op&rty-w hiehr are "rented.
Part cash, balance on terms. Z-
-y g DyAX?---

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVffiTiSEIENTS
FOR SALE A piano, also, second secondhand
hand secondhand furniture bought and sold.
Eagle Furniture Co, 111 South
Magnclla street. 30Ct

WOOD AND ORANGES A nice lot
of oak and pine wood in stove and
fireplace size $5.50 per cord of
three stands or $2 per cord. I also
have a nice lot of oranges at $1 per
hundred or $2.50 a packed box. W.
D. Cam, phone 191. 30-tf
WANTED Situation, by Al- book book-.
. book-. keeper. Best of references. W. L
Flowers, Adel, Ga. 29-3t
FOR SALE Ford, 1920 model. Used
in private family only. Price, $250.
Can be seen at Adams & Morrison
garage. 2C-t
FOR SALE Ford roadster, 1918;
bargain for cash. Apply to A. F.
Ingram, 815 E. Adams St. 25-t
FOR RENT Five room apartment.
Apply to Jerry Burnett, Cor. Fort
King and S. Magnolia, phone 73. tf
FOR SALE Ford worm drive truck
in excellent condition, equipped
with cord tires. A good buy. Apply
Chero-Cola Company. 24-tf
WANTED A middle aged woman to
act as companion for an elderly
lady from 9 a. m to 3 p. m., in re return
turn return for room rent and other priv priv-ileves.
ileves. priv-ileves. Phone 568 between 7 and
9 in the evening. 23-6 1
FOR RENT Unfurnished rooms.
Apply 120 N. Sanchez. 28-tf
DRESSMAKING Mme. Thiebaux, a
French dress maker, 215 W. 5th
' St, specialist in evening dresses
and lingerie. Will be pleased to
serve the ladies of Ocala in these
lines of work. 2S-6t
CORDREY'S Transfer is on the job
Jay and night. Moving household
furniture and baggage our special special-ies.
ies. special-ies. Once tried, always used. Phone
24. L. E. Cordrey, Prop. 16-lm
FOR SALE Florida Surehead cab cabbage
bage cabbage and Big Boston lettuce plants,
25 cents per hundred, $2 per thou thousand,
sand, thousand, f. o. b. Ocala. C. EL Cooner,
746 Wyomina stret, phone 389,
Ocala, Fla. 16-tf
HEMSTITCHING At Singer Sewing
Machine office, No. 2 Fort King
Ave. Mail orders returned same day
as received. 28-tf
MULES Ten pair four year old
matched mules, will weigh 1100
pounds when grown; sound; price
three hundred and fifty to four hun hundred
dred hundred and fifty a pair. Anthony
Farms, Anthony, Fla. 28-tf
SHOE REPAIRING WTiy discard
your old shoes when a small amount
of repairs will make them as good
as new for all practical purposes?
Work neatly executed on short no notice.
tice. notice. Only best material used. A.
B. Halsell, 12 West Ft. King Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue. 11-8-lm
FOR SALE Just received a carload
of cedar posts, large and smalL
Apply to Ray & Thomson yard, old
Converse lot at A. C. L. depot. 15-tf
BAXTER TRANSFER CO. When ir
need of any kind of hauling, give
us a trial. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Charges reasonable. Phone 169 and
117. 28-tf
FOR SALE Two cut down Fords,
cheap for cash. Apply to J. F.
Winer, phone 237. 30-6t
FOR SALE Excellent retail busine3
in Ocala; stock will inventory about
$9000; fixtures approximately $500.
Good cash business. Terms half
fcash, balance in one, two and three
years. Owner wants to enter an another
other another line. Books will be shown to
anyone meaning JbuSiness to prove
that it is a money maker. Address
"Opportunity," care Star, Ocala,
Fla. 12-l-6t
WANTED Position as truck driver
or general mechanic by two young
men with experience in this line
Reference if desired. Apply to Don-
aid Knox', at Florida House. l-3t
LOST Thursday, Nov. 17, eyeglasses
in black case; has pink polisher in
case from Dr. K. J. Weihe. Suitable
reward for return to F. W. Ditto,
Ocala, 12-l-3t
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping, 24 Ray St.
Mrs. Geo. S. Turner. l-3t .
NAPIER GRASS
Plant now and .have abundance of
high value green feed for dairy cows,
"igs, chickens, etc For plants and
articualrs see F. W. Ditto. Ocala,
?la. 17-tf
Get your Christmas cards and seals
at THE GIFT SHOP. ; l-3t

-Uzztlzs Cecrrsed Cza -Washed end Pe!is!:cd
; Repair-Worli-'' 'Accessories,--Gasoline,
''f. yX .'r.-OUs and Greases ; .-
" vi Corner Oklawaha Ave. and Osceola St.
Telephone 54 c C .OcaLa, Flori

S1C0 REWARD

. The Marion County Fish arid Game
Protective 'Association offers? a re reward
ward reward not to exceed one hundred dol dollars
lars dollars for the arrest and conviction of
any person violating the fsh and
game laws that apply to Marion
county, the reward to be graduated in
proportion to the offense and verdict
of the court and for the first cenvic cenvic-tioa
tioa cenvic-tioa only. The law provides the game
season to open Nov. 20th and doss
Feb. 15th, on such game as designated
by law, except wild deer and turkeys
on the east side of. Marion county,
which is closed to April 1st, 1S23. Any
person hi: -ting and killing game out outside
side outside of their voting precinct must pay
a license fee of $1.2S. To hunt and
kill game anywhere in the county &
license of $3.50. The law requires a
license of $25 sh&ll be paid by any
person hunting game in this county
who is a citizen of some other state,
and cot a citizen of the stats of
Florida. To hunt game without pay paying
ing paying a license is a violation of law.
The reward herein offered shall be
paid to the person or persons making
the arrest and securing the conviction
'of the person violating the game laws
m aiarion county.
R. F. Rogers, President.
J. A. Talton, Secretary.
ll-17-4t-thurs-dly ll-18-2t-wky
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phona
260, 310 N. Main street. tf
For fresh meat call phone 208. Ma'.a
Street Market. tf
1 SASH
BOOR
Geo. liacKay I Go. (I
1
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
f
ti
4
I
r
t
1
ft
DANGER!
" Step,
Loolimiii
Listen
.' It is not
safe to wait
any longer.
Give me
that suit or
If
f!
overcoa t order at once.
Don't let cold weather
catch you unprepared.
J. A. G1AKBLER
120 S. Main St, Upstair
Thompson Building
il
I
it
LIFE
. FIRE
A. E. GERIG
- INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDFNT automobile
PRINTING
THAT GOOD KIND
STAR PUBLISHING
COMPANY

I 'J



OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY. DECEMBER 1. 1S21

rotni

Sweet Diaphne's J

. "Hope Box1
By MURIEL BLAIR.

Copyright. 1121. Wwrn Newspaper Cnkin
. -How very nice of Nellie, said
Mary Lincoln, as she and her lnRt
friend Daphne Willis, parted -at Ui

visage post office After receiving and ;
opening two boxes, exactly anse. r
-The lace is exquisite, spoke
Daphne, glancing with taste and pleas-1
ore over the peck collar neatly done I
op In tissue paptir with a dainty
sachet bag beside It. "Nellie is very
thoughtful j
They had been grreat friends, those
three. All througla Nellie's engage-1
jnent Mary and Daphne had been clos- j
est to her of her many acquaintances.
She had promised not to forget them j
when she reached the city on her wed- j
ding tour. Now Nellie had redeemed
ber promise.
"I shall wear the collar at the reg
ular "club party next week," said j
Mary. "You will be there, Daphne?"
"I think not My aunt, is not very
well, you know, and needs me most
of the time. Besides," and Daphne
rare a nervous laugh, "I fear l am
getting past the party age, Mary" i
Nonsense !" cried her devoted
friend. "Twenty-three and you look
like sixteen." -V i
I shall put the collar away in my
hope box. said Daphne.
Just here Mary made a pretense of
clinching her pretty pink and white
fists and grinding her pearly teeth in
a feint of the most dreadful rage.
"Daphne Willis, she scolded se se-.
. se-. verely, "if ever I happen across that
'hope box of vours, 111 I'll stamp on
It; yes, I wlll
"That's enough retorted Daphne,
closing the cheery Hps of her staunch
champion with a kiss "I know I am
beginning to feel very old,, and I think
It a duty to be prepared if any likely
old bachelor why, yes, even some re respectable
spectable respectable widower should happen
along, you know!"
It was all a joke. Daphne's "hope
box," a feminine conceit that ap appealed
pealed appealed to. Daphne because it led to
pleasant quip and gossip among her
bright girl friends. In her own mind
Daphne felt pretty well convinced that
she would never marry.
Her "hope box" was a satin-lined
cedar chest, given to her by a dear
girl friend one birthday.
It was nearly a year after the wed-
ding, of Nellie tha t Daphne received a
letter from a cousin who lived at Mer Mer-tonj.
tonj. Mer-tonj. She had been In correspondence
regularly with this relative, and sev several
eral several times Miss Dalby had referred to
a neighbor, a Mr. Paul Barnes.
"I have great news for you,
Daphne, this last letter ran. "I have
often told you-what a fine young man
Mr. Barnes was. His parents left
him quite an estate, and I suppose he
got" lonely In the "old homestead. At
any rate, he is about to marry, and
what do you think? he has picked out
the poorest girl in the village. It Is
one Una Temple. She is so poor her
folks cannot afford any kind of an
(Outfit, and very-quietly some friends
and myself are helping her out. If
you have any little trifles to contrib contribute,
ute, contribute, I shall be glad."
Good-hearted Daphne had something
of a struggle with herself..!. Then her
generous soul impelled a sacrifice.
I shall never marry," she said to
herself. "I shall be making some one
happy," and the "hope box" went to
Miss Dalby.
Two months later Daphne's aunt
died. It was' natural that Miss Dalby
Should ask her to make ber home
with her. 'This she did, and Daphne
found .herself installed at Merton.
"I have Often' thought of the wed wedding
ding wedding you wrote me about," observed
Daphne, the first evening of her ar arrival
rival arrival
"Oh, did I never write you!" ex exclaimed
claimed exclaimed Miss Dalby. "The match was
broken off. We got up quite a hand handsome
some handsome outfit for Lina Temple. She
.never used it, for she eloped with : a
circus performer two days before .the
date for the wedding." ... v
"And Mr. Barnes? Inquired Daphne.
"I think, secretly, he was relieved,
for the girl was not of his class class-headstrong,
headstrong, class-headstrong, capricious, all for tinsel
sad glitter."
"Of course, Daphne met Paul Barnss,
and there seemed to spring up a mu mutual
tual mutual interest between them. One eve evening
ning evening as he stood at the garden gate,
the tender influences of the sweet
June night seemed to bind him lin lin-jgeringly
jgeringly lin-jgeringly to the spot V
"Ton are a good friend. Miss Wil Willis,"
lis," Willis," he said. "I never told you, but
I have heard of your kind thought to
make happy "the young lady I at one
time thought to make my wife.: Shall
we walk to the lake and back? It Is
such a beautiful evening," he sug suggested,
gested, suggested, and there! was a strange, wist wistful
ful wistful tremor in his voice."
Daphne listen.! to words that rang
o true their echo thrilled and lin lin-gered.
gered. lin-gered. even as she came back to the
house, her heart beating with the joy
f' a new-found happiness, her face
radiant with telltale blushes. "i
' She went up to where Miss Dalby
sat and put her arms around her, and
hid her conscious face on her ShOUl ShOUl-"Dear
"Dear ShOUl-"Dear cousin," she whispered, "you
, told me you had stored my old 'hope
box In the garret"
"Yes. dear." replied Miss Dalby.
smiling wisely.
"I should like to have It back again.
If you please," said sweet. Daphne
Willis.
A pitchfork with removable tines
which can be replaced, if broken, has
heen patented by a Canadian Inventor.
.New tally cards and auction score
pads at THE BOOK SHOP. l-3t
NEW RESTAURANT
; Dinner 12 to 2, 60 cents; special
dinner Sundays, 75 cents. A la carte
service day and night.. West" side of
public square.
tf DEWEY & LAWRENCE.
This is a Studebaker year.

FT

o

it

tCopy tor This Dtptrtmeat SappMcd bf
th American LeirSon News Servlca.)
IN LIST OF "FlUST WOMEN
Mary OToole, Washington Auxiliary
Member, First Female Judge in
District of Columbia.

The list of "firsts" to which Missjdler from 0rlando is canin? on his
arj- OToole- Washington, D.C isinM,a

Ma
entitled, Indeed
places her among
the "first worn-
n of America.
Xn order ot re-;
c e n c y :
Miss
OToole Is, by
President H a r r-ding"s
ding"s r-ding"s order, judge
of the municipal

j o Cl )

ourt In-Washing-'the

on, and the 'first
voman judjs. like likewise
wise likewise to perform
a marriage mv..iony in the. District
She was the first woman member of
the Washington Chamber of Com Commerce's
merce's Commerce's board of direct ore and the
first woman member of the board of
directors of a District of Columbia
bank. She organized and was the
first president of the Woman's City
club of Washington. She was one
of the first woman attorney's- In the
country.
Miss O'Toole is a native of Ireland,
from which, after a high school educa education
tion education and at seventeen years of age,
she emigrated to the United States.
As secretary to Judge Wheeler, Steu Steuben
ben Steuben county, New York, she became
interested In law, and competent as a
court reporter. Later she went to
New York city, and entered a Wall
street firm as a, chief clerk, continu
ing to study law. She joined thej
government forestry service in Wash-
ington to complete her law studies on
the side.
Immediately after she joined the
Vincent B. Costello post of the Ameri American
can American Legion Auxiliary in Washington,
the president asked her to become
first vice president; She had to de decline
cline decline because of her court duties.
LEGION MAN AS LIFE SAVER
William Heineman of New Jersey Post;
Rescues Six Men and On
Woman From Drowning.
For saving the lives of six men and
a woman, all trapped In n troorous
undertow at
Rockaway Beach.
N. Y William
Heineman, wound wounded
ed wounded in action dur during
ing during the World
war,' will be altlf
to wear a Car Car-negle
negle Car-negle medal along alongside
side alongside the Croix de
Guerre he won.
A length of
rope and an auto automobile
mobile automobile tire inner
tube made It possible jW iie.ufuiu
effect the rescue of the woman after
a life guard and five other men had
failed In their attempts. Swimming
out to the woman, the wounded man
placed the tire about her neck and
she was hauled to the shore. Then
Heineman rescued the" six men, them themselves,
selves, themselves, caught In the undertow and
battling for their lives.
Reaching the shore, the young
veteran fell exliaused. He refused
-medical attention, however, and de declined
clined declined to tell anything about himself.
He served overseas with the old Sixty-ninth
New York, later the One Hun Hundred
dred Hundred and Sixty-fifth Infantry, Forty Forty-third
third Forty-third Division. He Is a resident of
Greenville, N. J., and belongs to the
local post of the American Legion.
TO HAVE ACTRESS FOR BRIDE
Engagement of Charles H. Duell, New
York Legion Man, and Lillian
Tucker "Announced.
The engagement of Charles H.
Duell. p-v Tork. and Lillian Tucker,
artist wno ap-
peared last
sea
son In the the-
In the
a t r 1 c a 1 success,
"Three Faces
East," has been
made known In
Paris, whei
W'V Tucker ha
Jt I sojourning.
'yf Duell. is
y f the late
here Miss
had been
a son
f the late Judge
ChaHes H. Duell
States Customs Court of Appeals and
a cousin of Elihu Root. He served
during the war on' the naval destroyer
Wilkes, operating from Queenstown.
He was a delegate to, the first con convention
vention convention of the American Legion at Sr.
Louis and later organized the Yonkers
(N. Y.) post of the Legion.
Advises Against Politics.
"The American Legion will never be
refused a worthy request, Governor
Edward I. Edwards of New Jersey,
declared recently In addressing the
annual convention of the state order.
"I know of no selfish motives within
the organization.' the executive con continued,
tinued, continued, advlsinir ti e Legion me.i to "by
all menns. keep out of politics, rhe
ruination of ner crsanizntion.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
-4 I

I J

f THE )
Vads J

QCALA OCCURREflCES

If you have any society items for
che Star, please call five-one.
Rev. Mr. Padgett of Fort
was in town early this week.
McCoy
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
I Mr. and Mrs. C A. Fort are visit-
!icg friends in J""-
Personal Christmas cards to be en engraved
graved engraved at THE GIFT SHOP. l-3t
Mr. O. P. Love, the erenial Dill Ded-
j
.
i Your favorite odor of perfumery
IcaTj be had in the famous French Fla-
COnettes at the Court Pharmacy. 6t
Those two inveterate sportsmen,
Joe Bell and John Spencer, killed a
deer down in the southwest port of
county Tuesday.
There's no extra charge for clean clean-ir
ir clean-ir g your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tl
Mrs. Claude Nelson and pretty lit
tle daughter, Janie, after a visit to
relatives here, have returned to their
home in Jacksonville.
Personal Christmas cards to be en engraved
graved engraved at THE GIFT SHOP. l-3t
Mrs. Bert Leigh and two attractive
children leave Sunday night for their
home in New "1'ork. Mr. Leigh has
been in the west for several months
and has completed a most successful
theatrical season. He will meet Mrs.
RAILROADS SCHEDULE
Arrival and departure of passenger
tiains at OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule figures pub
lished as information and not guar
anteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave : Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NYork 2:10 nm
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 :jb
. ; 50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:33 : m
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
:42am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
I 33 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
5:24 pm St Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03pm
5 :30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42am
1 :45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

Leigh in New York for a short Christ Christmas
mas Christmas holiday before starting to work
again. While in Ocala Mrs. Leigh has
been the guest of her parents, Mi.
and Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk, and it is with
pleasure that her friends look forward
to her return.

A number of our autoists say they
cannot understand why the city au
thorities keep two dummy policemen
standing at the intersection of Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha avenue and Main street on the
northeast corner of the public square.
The old one, which was moved away
some time ago, has suddenly been
moved back and set up by the new
one, the two making an obstruction
th?t it is very difficult for an auto to
turn. In the present higgledy pig pig-gledy
gledy pig-gledy way city affairs-are carried on,
we don't know which to appeal to
the street, sanitary or public service
department, but whoever's business it
is is hereby respectfully informed
that it is very negligent in its duty.
Odd rockers for the home make
most desirable holiday gifts, and we
have an elegant line at attractive
prices. Look them over. Theus Bros
The Furniture Men 30-tf
Mr. Dan Barco of Cotton Plant was
greeting his Ocala friends Tuesday.
He says Cotton Plant is proud of its
school teacher, who is not only a
good-looking young lady, but one of
the most accomplished cookers of
'possum that Alabama ever sent out
to conquer another state.
Flaconettes perfumery put up in
glass, with aluminum case no better
ever sold.- To be bought only at the
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 16-6t
Mr. Geo. M. Shelor is here helping
to install machinery for the cream
ery, taking the place of Mr. Wilde,
who we regret to say is sick.
One Ford roadster truck will be
sold cheap if sold at once. Needham
Motor Co. Phone 252. 26-tf
Mr. E. A. Revels has returned home
from a three months' visit to rela relatives
tives relatives in West Florida and is again at
his old studio over the Guarantee
Clothing Company, where he will be
glad to serve his friends.
- A complete line of Gilbert Toys at
THE GIFT SHOP. l-3t
The Star greatly regrets to hear of
the severe illness of Mr. J. M. Neely,
at his home in Atlanta. His brother-in-law,
Mr. Nathan Mayo, went to
Atlanta to see him early this week.
Mrs. Paul Durand has returned
from Butler, Pa., where she went sev several
eral several weeks ago to help nurse her
father, Mr. B. L. Hooks, who at the
time was so ill with pneumonia that
his life was despaired of. He was
out of danger when Mrs. Durand left

How Far Will Your
Dollar Go Today ?

WHAT you get for a dollar determines, it's value..
And the secret of economical buying is information.
The man or woman who is best informed is the one
who buys to best advantage.
V
Every day this newspaper contains information that
you should have in order to increase your buying power.
The advertisements are intimate little lessons in economy.
They are notices of how where when and for what your
dollar will go farthest.
- This advertising awaits your pleasure. It does not
force itself upon you. -At your convenience you can study
it to learn where to go for the product or service you re requireto
quireto requireto discover where and how you can buy most easily
and to best advantage.
It's a fascinating and and worth-while practice to see
just how you can make your dollar do it's best for you.

The Advertisements will Tell Yqu

a few days ago. Mr. Hooks will come
to Ocala as soon as he is able to
travel and spend the winter with Mr.
and Mrs. Durand.

Several of our clever young men
who are wise in the workings of autos
have remade from touring cars and
roadsters some quite speedy racers.
Three of these cars were out. on the
fair grounds track Saturday and
made good records. Jim Tucker in a
cut down Chevrolet, won two of the
races. Harry Wikle, who has cut a
Ford down into a flyer, made a half
mile in forty seconds, and wasnt on
the ground half the time. Hugh
Seneff in another cut down Ford, won
a five-mile race against all comers.
These young men and their friends
should stage a formal set of races
some afternoon. It would be better
fun to watch them than a bunch cjf
international champions.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Walker and Mrs.
Walker's mother, Mrs. Smith, have
gone to Okeechobee to visit Mrs. Wal Walker's
ker's Walker's sister, Mrs. Frank Must in.
Flaconettes is the best perfumery
ever put up--a big statement, but let
ts prove it. Court Pharmacy. 16-6t
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Palmer arrived
in Ocala last night and are receiving
a hearty welcome and congratulations
from their friends. They have gone
to housekeeping ir- their apartment
on Fort King avenue.
A complete line of Gilbert Toys at
THE GIFT SHOP. l-3t
Mr. John Boring of Fort Myers,
formerly of Marion county, now tax
collector of Lee, was an attendant on
the Marion fair, and was much pleas
ed at the excellent exhibit made in
his old home.
We sell the famous Alabama Inde Indestructible
structible Indestructible Dolls. Call and see the
large line on display for Christmas.
Style Hat Shop, Rena Smith. 1-tf
Mr. and Mrs. William Wolff are
making a trip down the east coast in
their car. They expect to go as far
south as Miami.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Mrs. E. A. Snowden and family,
who have occupied the Tucker resi
dence on East Fifth street for nearly
three years, moved yesterday into the
Coleman house, corner Sanchez and
JEAD THE A&

f

Adams street, where they are very i
comfortably located..
Miss Grace A. Townsend, so well
known to our readers as a Christian
Endeavor worker, is in the city en a
visit to her friend, Mrs. M. M. Little.
Your kodak work will be properly
and promptly finished at Revel's
Sjudio, over Guarantee Clothing and
Shoe Store. ...... l-6t
Mrs. B. F. Condon will entertain at
auction tomorrow afternoon in honor
of her guest, Mrs. Sam Leigh.
Are you looking for some "unusual
remembrances" to send to your
friends? Circle No. 1 of the Presby Presby-terial
terial Presby-terial Auxiliary will have just what
you want in their JAPANESE GIFT
SHOP, which will open December 6th,
across from Carn3 Grocery. It
Dr. and Mrs. I. E. Martin are re
ceiving congratulations on the arrival
of a. fine baby daughter, born yester
day morning at the hospital.
A complete line of Gilbert Toys at
THE GIFT SHOP. l-3t
Mr. J. IL Brinson of Gainesville
was visiting his Ocala friends yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Cake, candy and lancy work for
sale on the Ocala House porch at 10
o'clock Saturday, Dec 3rd, by the
ladies of the Catholic church. 25-Ct
Dr. D. M. Smith is in Miami for a
few days, visiting his son, Mr. Morris
Smith, and family.
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now local er
in Commercial Bank building. Ofa.-e
phone 211 two rings; residence
phene 151. 15-tf
A crnnA hartrin ia to Pet what VOU
want when you want it at a reason reasonable
able reasonable price. Low prices are not al always
ways always bargains when it comes to buy buying
ing buying FURNITURE. Theus Bros. 30-tf
Call phone iU8 when you want groc
eries in a hurry. Main Street Market.,
Apalachicola oysters every day, 70
cents a quart; $2.50 a gallon. City
Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
?9
FEATURING MATI'WVfl
in one of her best pictures
and a Two Reel Comedy
at The TEMPLE
TODAY
t

AUCTION PARTY FOR VISITOR

Mrs. H. A. Waterman entertained
st a twelve table auction party yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon, honoring her sister
and house gue:t, Mrs. Mallory Liddon
of Jacksonville.
The lower n oirs cf the Watenr.an
home were open d cn suite and were
prettily decorated with lovely flowers.
In the living rocn: pink roses were
used, in the library r :r.k chrysanthe
mums, while in the dining room vases
of yellow chrysa r.th! n urns, while in
the fining ro"om vases of yellow
chrysanthemums" were used exclusive-
ly.
The gruests spent the afternoon
most pleasantly in the ever engross engrossing
ing engrossing and entertaining game of auction
bridge, after which the tea cloths -we.-e
spread end the hostess served
tempting refreshments in two courses,
a salad course with wafers, olives and
salted r.uts.. and an ice course with
cake and coffee.
The holder of the highest score of
the afternoon. Mrs. Frederick Hocker,
was presented with the first prize and
Mrs. E. J. Mills-Piice was given the
booby..
The following ne those who had
the pleasure of meeting Mrs. Liddon
and accepting the hospitality of Mrs.
Waterman: Mrs. John Taylor, Mrs.
A. E. Geii, Mrs, R. S. Hall, Mrs.
Harry Borland, Mrs. R. L. Anderson
Sr., Mrs. C. B. Ayer, Mrs. William
Hocker, Mrs. Charles Rheinauer, Mrs.
Ke L. Anderson Jr., Mrs. J. W. Du Dumas,
mas, Dumas, Mrs. Philip Murphy, Mrs. Harry
Walters, Mrs. J. J. Gerig, Mrs. E. G.
Peek, Mrs. Gridcr Perkins, Mrs. Fred
Hocker, Mrs. Emily Green, Mrs. Lev-,
erett FutchMre. Paul Simmons, Mrs.
Anna Holder, Mrs. L. J. Knight, Mrs.
Harvey Clark, Mrs. M. W. Lloyd, Mrs.
Jack Camp. Mrs. Clarence Camp, Mrs.
Norton Davis, Mrs. C. SCullen, Mrs.
Frank Lopan, Mrs. E. J. Crook, Mrs.
II. C. Nichols, Mrs. W. W. Harriss,
Mrs. Edmund Martin, Mrs. B. C.
Withers, Mrs. E. T. Helvenston, Mrs.
E. J. Mills-Price, Mrs. T. S. Tran Tran-tham,
tham, Tran-tham, Mrs. George Ford, Mrs. Carl
Ray, Mrs. L. R. Cl.azal, Mrs. Charles
Chazal, Mrs. W. A. Wilds, Misses
Mamie Taylor, Mary McDowell, Stella
and Nettie Camp, Emily Stotesbury
and Mary Bui ford.
ANTHONY
Anthony, Nov. HO. Lucile Russell,
ap-ed thirteen, won second prize for
cooking at the Marion County Fair.
Lucile bids fair to be an expert in the
culinary art when she is grown.
Mrs. Proctor of Pedro, came Mon Monday
day Monday to fill a vacancy in the school
htre.
Mr. Clay Stuart of Plymouth, was
a caller at the home of Mr. R. A..Bas A..Bas-kin
kin A..Bas-kin Thursday.
"Mr. I'atker Dixon and sister, Miss
Ida Mae Dixon, after a visit with rel relatives
atives relatives in Anthony, left for their home
ir. Woodeliff, Ga., Tuesday.
Miss Grace Harwell returned home
from Jacksonville last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ilentz Griffin and
family of of Orlando, spent Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving with .Mr. Griffin's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. R. Griffin.
Mr. James Fielding was a visitor in
Gainesville last week for a few days.
Miss Bessie Mae Finley and Mrs.
Jonas Fort and little daughter of Ken Ken-drick,
drick, Ken-drick, were in Anthony Thursday.
Mrs. N. K. Higgrinbotham and little
daughter left Saturday for their
home in Gainesville.
, Miss Margaret Lamb and little
Margaret Neff were guests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Bishop
several days last week.
Miss Alva Gates returned to -Miami
Saturday after a week spent with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Gates.
Miss Mildred Manning and Miss
Annie Forbes of Martin, and Mr.
Clarence Priest of Shady, wer? among
the Thanksgiving visitors in Anthony.
Mr. G. Talton of Apopka spent
Thanksgiving with relatives in An Anthony.
thony. Anthony. Mr. Clarence Shealy left for Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Monday.
Miss Pauline Palmer returned last
week from an extended visit in Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia.
Miss Lilly Milligan of Okiawaha
and Miss Caroline Pasteur of Weirs Weirs-dale,
dale, Weirs-dale, spent several days at home last
week.
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Bickford and
children arrived last week from Ver Vermont,
mont, Vermont, and are visiting Mrs. Bickr
fcrd's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J,
Leitner. i
Mr. W. IL Hamilton and daughter,
Mi?3 Claire Hamilton, were visitors
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. IL
Haison last week.
A large crowd from Anthony at
tended the fair in Ocala last week
Mr. W. Miller and family of Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, have arrived and are with Mr,
Miller's uncle, Mr. Blessing, and fam family.
ily. family. What would make a more suitable
holiday gift to the wife than one or
more of the pretty rugs we are show showing
ing showing this season? The reasonable
prices will surprise you. Call and
see them. Theus Brothers, The Fur
niture Men.
30-tf
WANTED We want resident and
traveling salesmen thruout Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, Florida ar.d Alabama to sell
high-class line of roof coatings,
house paints and bam paints, direct
from the manufacturer on a com--mission
basis; liberal contract.
Write us for particulars. Peerless
JVmt Mfg. Co.. Nashville, Tenn. It
FOR SALE Cut down Ford with
wire wheels and extra wheel; in
"tar?t class condition. Can be seen
at Dixie Highway Garage. 1-Ct

v..



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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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