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:
UF00075908:06078

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Ocala weekly star


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WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Wednesday, little change in temperature. TEMPERATURES This morning, 58; this afternoon. 72.
VOL 27 OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 27, li2 I NO. 305
- j r ; J 1 - STL

POSTPOfiE AGTIQH
II SUB PROBLEM
Set ma to be the Most Probable Course
To be Taken by the Arms ;
Conference
Washington,. Dec. 27 (Associated
Press). Suggestions' that the whole
submarine problem be left to a future
world conference gained increasing
prominence today : while delegates to
the Washington conference waited for
formal! replies from France and Japan
to the American compromise proposal
for submarine limitation. It is con conceded
ceded conceded by many that French an Japa Japanese
nese Japanese opposition to the compromise
plan constituted a discouraging bar barrier
rier barrier to progress of the. submarine ne negotiations.
gotiations. negotiations. ,"
AIR TRAVEL DE LUXE
Paris, Dec. 6. (Associated Press
Correspondence). Ample proof that
travel by air has now reached the
same luxurious standards as travel
by land was given in the seventh an annual
nual annual aero salon held here.
No ', loYiger need prospective air
travelers hesitate for lack of conven convenience,
ience, convenience, comfort- and safety, experts
say. Danger f rem fire and engine
trouble has bf en reduced to a mini minimum
mum minimum by the latest inventions in avia
tion. Promoters of continental air
transportation guarantee smoother
tit. el through the air at a speed of
125 mi!cs an hour than is possible to
experi -ce on even the slowest of
trains. ;
The airplane will play a most im important
portant important part in Red Cross work of
future wars. Air operating rooms
with full equipment and air ambu ambulances
lances ambulances for less urgent cases are- a
practical reality. Several unusual
machines were shown to prove this,
one a complete aero hospital, accom accommodating
modating accommodating two patients on stretchers,
a doctor and an assistant with com complete
plete complete operating necessities including
a table. The newest stabilizing ap appliances
pliances appliances permit the surgeon to operate
while the machine goes through space
at 100 miles an hour. There were
several air ambulances with space
foi two or four wounded soldiers.
The last word in deluxe air travel
is a tremendous machine built to car carry
ry carry 24 passengers at a speed of 130
miles an hour. It is a veritable "air
limited" with all the features of an
American transcontinental express
except the observation platform. It
contains a bathroom, a smoking room
with card tables, a comfortable
lounge with chairs which are made
i:ito beds for night travel, card tables,
a kitchenette, ice box and stove. Room
is also provided fo ra crew of three.
Increased size in wings is provided
on all late machines as means of in increasing
creasing increasing stability. Some of the pas passenger
senger passenger machines have lookout cabins
for observers and one machine has
two tail seats for experienced air
travelers.
HAVE TO MAINTAIN
ORDER IN HAITI
Washington, Dec. 27 Continuation
of a small American military force in
Haiti is necessary for the peace and
development of the country, in the
opinion of the special Senate commit committee
tee committee which has just returned from an
investigation of conditions in Haiti
and the Dominican republic.
"The members of the committee,"
Senator Medill McCormick, chairman
of the committee, said in a statement
"are unanimous in the belief that con continued
tinued continued presence of the small Ameri American
can American force in Haiti is as necessary to
the peace and development of the
country as ar the services to the Hai Haitian
tian Haitian government of the American of officers
ficers officers appointed under the treaty of
1915.
"There can be no abrogation of the
treaty and, at this time, no diminution
of the small force of marines," the
statement added.
The official report of the committee
dealing with charges of atrocities
against marines nnd with general
conditions in Haiti will not be made
public until about Feb. 1, it was said,
because of the time necessary for
further analyzation of testimony and
the time which will be taken to com complete
plete complete "inquiries instituted as a result
of that testimony."
The immediate appointment of a
high commissioner as a special repre representative
sentative representative of the president is recom recommended
mended recommended to have the powers of an en envoy
voy envoy extraordinary to whom both the
treaty officials and the marines should
""look for direction and guidance."

PREFEHED SUICIDE
TO POVERTY

Too Poor to Marry, Boy and Girl Of
Passiar, N. J, Took the Short
Cut Out of Their Troubles
(Associated Press)
Passaic, N. J., tf&!. 27. Too poor
to marry. That was the reason that
impelled Thomas Brands, age eight eighteen,
een, eighteen, and his sweetheart, Matilda Rist,
seventeen, to take their lives by poi poison
son poison here early today, the boy told the
police at the hospital where he died.
John was a clerk and the girl was
a stenographer. They met a year ago
and soon became fast friends. On ac account
count account of their financial condition they
did not plan an early marriage. Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, however, the girl confided to
her sweetheart that she felt they
should marry soon. They talked it
over and decided it was out of the
question for financial reasons. Then
they resolved to die. They planned to
make it Christmas day but postponed
action rather than bring grief on their
families on the holiday and waited
until this morning. They bought
some poison, telling the druggist they
wanted to kill a dbg, then went to the
girl's home where both swallowed it.
CIVIC COMMITTEE
THANKS THE PEOPLE
Editor Star: Will you kindly per permit
mit permit the civic committee of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club to express, through' the
eclumns of your valuable paper, its
very real sense of appreciation of all
that contributed in any way whatever
tc the success of the civic Christmas
tree.'
First of all should be mentioned the
gifts of money, for we can't get along
without money. There were many of
them. The lodges that helped should
be noted for they represent a large
membership. The Woman's Club
ranked with the contributing lodges
and the Rotary Club helped in great
shr.pe. Many thanks for the "wherewith-all,"
And to Santa's financial
agent.
Next, to the merchants who sup supplied
plied supplied the candy, apples, raisins, nuts
nr'1 dry goods, and to the citrus men
and friends who supplied the oranges,
cither as gifts or at the lowest pos pos-siWe
siWe pos-siWe cost the good thanks of the com committee
mittee committee are extended.
Then come the "hewert of wood
and drawers of water" so to speak,
who cut down and hauled that per perfectly
fectly perfectly beautiful tree, those who did
all the other hauling, of the orchestra,
pcodies and Santa Claus. We thank
them all.
The electric light men did a fine
job as the splendidly illuminated tree
fully showed.
And it was with the assistance of
the local post of the American Legion
that every child there, little and big,
was, we trust, carefully looked after.
The music and singing were fine
and we thank those who had it in
charge and those who rendered it.
And we are mighty grateful to
Santa Claus for coming to us. Indeed,
wc do not wish to overlook any one in
this "thank you" letter. We are glad
it was such a fine night and that the
whole affair was such a happy occas occasion.
ion. occasion. But the one factor that did so much
to bring the crowds in such grand
numbers from every direction was the
"press." We have to hand it. and we
are very glad to do so, to the Ocala
Evening tSar for its fine work, and
also to the Ocala Weekly Star and
the Ocala Banner for their loyal co cooperation.
operation. cooperation. And last of all, the committee itself
' deserves a word. It did a big job,
j and as some one was heard to say, "it
pulled it off in great shape."
Thank you all! And a Happy New
Year to you. Press Agent.
REAR ADMIRAL DAVIS
Washington, Dec. 27. Rear Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Charles Henry Davis, retired, a
brother-in-law of Senator Lodge, died
at his home here today. He was a
nr.tive of Massachusetts and in his
76th year.
EX-COMMANDER KETCHAM
Indianapolis, Dec. 27. William A.
Ketcham, former commander-in-chief
of the Grand Army of the Republic,
died at his home here today. He was
75 years old. Ketcham was elected
commander in 1920. He was succeed succeeded
ed succeeded by Lewis Pilch er, of New Jersey,
who was elected last September.

Ill STREET SAYS

IT SI
Information of Discovery by German
Scientist of a Method to Make
Gold Causes No Excitement
New York, Dec. 27. (By Associat Associated
ed Associated Press). Wall street was undis
turbed today over persistent report's
that a German scientist has succeeded
in making synthetic gold. Certain
chemists are also skeptical. If the
Germans wait for synthetic gold to
make their reparations payments,
they will probably need a longer
moratorium than they now seek, said
Dr. Horace G. Byers, head of the
chemistry department of Cooper
Union. Professor Irving Fisher, of
Yale,' has gone to Germany to investi investigate
gate investigate the reported discovery.
GRAMMAR SCHOOL BUILDING
AT FALL RIVER DESTROYED
(Associated Press)
Fall River, Mass., Dec. 27. Fire of
alleged incendiary origin destroyed
the Henry Lord grammar school
early today entailing a loss estimated
at more than $300,000. The school
building was in process of construc construction.
tion. construction. SENATOR TRAMMELL TRYING
TO HELP THE FARMERS
Senator Trammell has introduced
in the Senate two bills of great im importance.
portance. importance. One of his bills provides
for a fund of fifty million dollars a
year for loans to farmers through the
federal land banks.
Senator Trammell says thoysands
of farmers at present are denied
long time loans from the federal land
banks because the funds are not
available.
His other bill provides for the war
finance corporation to have authority
to make advances and loans to farm farmers
ers farmers and cattlemen through banks un until
til until July 1, 1923, instead of having
this relief to agricultural interests
terminated in 1922 as provided by the
present law. Under the law which
Senator Trammell seeks to have ex extended
tended extended for one year longer the citrus
fruit and cattle industry of Florida
have had advances of large sums
made to them through Florida banks
by the war finance corporation. With
the law extended for one year beyond
its present life Florida will no doubt
receive further substantial aid.
Senator Trammell has also intro introduced
duced introduced in the Senate a resolution call calling
ing calling for information regarding the
docket of the United States supreme
court. The purpose of the resolution
is to ascertain whether or not there
is undue delay in getting a decision
in the court and to bring about relief
if the court's docket is congested to
the extent that litigants cannot have
prompt action on cases in the court.
AMERICAN PHYSICIAN
GAVE HIS LIFE FOR
BENEFIT OF SCIENCE
(Associated Press)
Vera Cruz, Mexico, Dec. 27. Dr.
Howard B. Cross, of the Rockefeller
Institute, died here this morning from
yellow fever. He came here early
this month to open a laboratory for
the study of yellow fever and marsh
fever for the Rockefeller Institute.
EGYPTIAN INSURRECTIONISTS
WERE THINNED OUT
(Associated Press)
London, Dec. 27 Eleven Egyptians
were killed and fourteen wounded in
the recent nationalist disturbance in
Cairo, says a foreign office statement.
There were no British casualties.
AMERICA WILL BE
INVITED TO ATTEND
(Associated Press)
Paris, Dec. 27. The United States
probably will be invited to send an of official
ficial official representative to the interna international
tional international financial and economic confer conference
ence conference which will be called by the allied
supreme council at a meeting in Can Cannes
nes Cannes early in the new year.
RECITAL POSTPONED
The recital which was to have been
given by the music pupils of Miss
Dorothy Lancaster at her home to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock, on ac ac-coutn
coutn ac-coutn of sickness, has been postponed
until some time in January.

IIGERSOll BROS.
HAVE GONE UHDERi

Famous Cheap-Watch Firm of New
York City Unable to Meet
Its Obligations
(Associated Press)
New York, Dec 27 An involun involuntary
tary involuntary petition in bankruptcy was filed
in federal court here today against
Robert H. Ingersoll & Brother, manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers of the Ingersoll watches.
The firm's liabilities are set forth as
three million dollars and its assets,
exclusive of good will, as two millions.
The concern admitted its inability to
pay its debts and expressed willing willingness
ness willingness to be adjudged bankrupt. The
proceedings wereb rought by banking
concerns with combined claims of
$450,000.
DR. LORENZ
'Miracle Man" is Rather a Self Self-Advertising
Advertising Self-Advertising Man
(Current Comment)
Nineteen years ago Professor Lo Lo-renz
renz Lo-renz came from Vienna to Chicago to
give orthopedic treatment to the
child of a millionaire. From the time
he left his own city until he boarded
the steamer for Europe, his trip was
given publicity of an amount and
kind that savored more of the circus
performer than of the surgeon. That
visit undoubtedly left in its wake
blasted hopes and bitter disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment in the hearts of poor cripples
who, believing the newspaper reports
that Professor Lorenz had well-nigh
supernatural powers as an orthopedic
surgeon, were for one reason or an another
other another unable to get the "miracle man"
to treat them. The experience of 1902,
it seems, is to be repeated. Profes Professor
sor Professor Lorenz this time, according to
press dispatches, comes to give free
treatment to indigent American crip cripples.
ples. cripples. This at least is the ostensible
reason. Recent reports indicate that
not all the treatments are free but
that fees are being accepted for the
"private examinations." On this point
the papers quote Professor Lorenz as
saying:
"Of course, when people come to
see a physician or surgeon in a pri private
vate private office they expect to pay a fee
for exam nation and treatment. The
receipts for any single day were
never as much as $3000. The most
was about $1000."
To those with medical training, and
therefore having knowledge of the
facts, the publicity attending the
present visit is nauseous. But that
is its least indictment. The execrable
taste of the whole matter might be
forgiven if the public were to be the
real beneficiaries. As a matter of
fact, it is the public the crippled
public that is suffering from this
blatant advertising campaign. It is
the refinement of cruelty for sensa sensation
tion sensation seeking newspapers to hold out
to the crippled the false hope that Dr.
Lorenz is a "miracle man" who will
do for them what skilled orthopedic
surgeons in this country have been
unable to do. Medical men on both
sidrs of the Atlantic know that the
Austrian orthopedist has no phenom phenomenal
enal phenomenal ability that places him in a class
by himself. Professor Lorenz himself
knows this and admits it. The rer
suits, accomplished on his previous
trip were no better than the results of
American orthopedic surgeons of that
time. His most widely heralded
"cure" was not a cure; it was a result
as good as, but no better than, good
orthopedic surgeons the world over
constantly get. The accomplishments
on the present trip will doubtless be
those of any good orthopedic surgeon,
with the usual proportion of good,
bad and indifferent results. Perhaps
one benefit will be the arousing of
those crippled to seek competent med medical
ical medical attention. But behind and above
it all will be the bitter resentment
and despair of those poor unfortu unfortunates
nates unfortunates who, while hopelessly crippled
and while getting from American
surgeons the best that science has to
offer, will be convinced that could
they only reach the "miracle man"
their cure would be assured. Such
publicity as the present pilgrimage is
bringing forth is deprecated by the
medical profession not because it is
in bad taste but because in its effects,
it is cruel.
; Millwood Farm at Reddick will be
I sold at auction on January 18th by
Hughes & McCarty, without reserve,
i by-bid or limit. 2G-3t

1

CITY IS Sl'lillG
WITH SOCIALISTS

j Disaffected from All Parts of America
Go to Terre Haute to Meet Their
Unstuffed Prophet, Debs
(Associated Press)
Terre Haute, Dec. 27. This city is
swarming with socialists today, lead leaders
ers leaders from all parts of the country as assembling
sembling assembling here as the advance guard of
thousands expected to welcome Debs
on his arrival from Washington to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon. Inquiries are be being
ing being received from all labor centers in
the state asking about the demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration and the chairman of the local
committee said there would be 25,000
persons in the parade Wednesday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. A mass meeting will be held
tonight as a tribute to Debs.
DEBS ADVISING DENATURING
Washington, Dec. 27. War against
war is to occupy a great part of his
future activities, according to an an announcement
nouncement announcement by Eugene Debs here to today.
day. today. He said he could make no plans
for the future until he reached his
heme in Terre Haute. Debs announc announced
ed announced his determination to obtain if pos possible
sible possible a vow from every man, woman
and child in this country and every
other country he might visit that they
would refuse to take up arms and go
to war.
GERMANY WATCHING
THE ARMS CONFERENCE
Cologne, Dec. 6. (Correspondence
of Associated Press). Germany gen generally
erally generally has been keeping a watchful
eye on the Washington conference for
limitation of armaments through the
newspapers which have published
columns of cable dispatches each day.
Writing in the Cologne Post, a daily
newspaper published by the British
army on the Rhine, "A Student of
Germany," says that, as the bulk of
Germany's old navy lie3 at the bottom
of Scapa Flow, it is not naval disarm disarmament
ament disarmament in which Germany today has
the primary interest. He adds:
"Germany is much more concerned
with military, or land disarmament,
and there are sections of opinion in
Germany which awaited any military
disarmament proposals from Wash Washington
ington Washington with almost feverish anticipa anticipation."
tion." anticipation." The writer refers to Germany's
army of 100,000 as provided by the
treaty of Versailles as "figures on pa paper,"
per," paper," contending that there are secret
military organizations throughout
the country. "The Tyrol today is a
center of military intrigue," he says.
"Bavaria seethes with it."
The writer, however, sees a glim glimmer
mer glimmer of hope in his assumption that
"Germany (or some of her) has
shown some signs of 'turning over a
new leaf. Vast cpctinni rvf f Via onrm.
ntunity and most of her present lead-
ers would not lead her into war. The
socialists to a man would revolt, if
war were preached."
In conclusion, he says: "Germany
looks to the Washington conference
with a heart full of hope."
CIVILIZATION IN
THE SOUTO SEAS
i
(Associated Press)
Sydney, New South Wales, Nov. 20.
(By Mail). Twentieth century civili civilization
zation civilization has come to Tonga, the "para "paradise
dise "paradise isle of the South Seas," which is
one of the few remaining native king kingdoms,
doms, kingdoms, and the laborers, are striking
for 12 shillings a day for loading
and unloading vessels, according to
Captain Jensen of the schooner W. R.
Smith, which reached here with a
cargo of copra. He said he had been
delayed six days at Vavau because of
a strike.
"The natives will work only on
their own terms, and compromise or
negotiation is impossible," he said.
"When I was ready to load, spokes spokesmen
men spokesmen for the natives told me they
wanted 12 shillings a day. I thought
that too much but they refused to
listen to me. They are not obliged to
work, apparently, and do nothing
daily except sing and play."
Other labor was obtained to load
the vessel eventually, he said.
BELFAST'S DAILY
SMALL-FRY BATTLE
(Associated Press)
Belfast, Dec 27. One man was
killed and several wounded in a clash I
between a patrol and a numSer of
men in the Marrowbone area today.

AIRICAII EC0II1IC

ATI!
Prominent Business Men and Educa Educators
tors Educators From All Parts of the Coun Country
try Country Meet at Pittsburg
(Associated Press)
Pittsburg, Dec. 27. Business men
and educators from all parts of the
country were here yesterday for the
opening session of the thirty-fourth
annual convention of the American
Fi-enomic Association. The conven
tion will close at noon Friday.
Meeting at the same time are the
American Statistical Association, the
American Political Science Associa
tion, American Sociological Associa Association,
tion, Association, American Association of Uni
versity Instructors in Accounting,
American Farm Economics Associa Association,
tion, Association, American Association of Uni University
versity University Prpfessors and American As Association
sociation Association for Labor Legislation.
Meetings of the economic associa association
tion association opened yesterday afternoon with
the general topic "The Business
Cycle," a paper being read by Wes Wes-Uy
Uy Wes-Uy C. Mitchell, of New York city, on
"The Crisis of 1920 in the United
States. It was followed by the "Cri "Crisis
sis "Crisis of 1920 and the Federal Reserve
System, "by Warren M. Person, of
Harvard University. An evening pro pro-giam
giam pro-giam was held in conjunction with
the American Statistical Association.
The labor problem will occupy the
attention of the association on Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, the principal speakers being
George E. Barnett, of Johns Hopkins
University, on "The Present Posi Position
tion Position of American Trade Unionism,"
r.nd W. M. Leiserson, of Rochester, N.
Y., on "Constitutional Government in
American Industries."
In the afternoon the gcenral topic
will be "The Nation's Finances," with
pupers by E. R. A. Seligman, of Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia University, and Paul War Warburg,
burg, Warburg, also of New York city. "The
Railroads" will take up the evening
session. Walker D. Hines, former fed federal
eral federal director of railroads, and Logan
r. Mcpherson, former director of the
bureau of railway economics, being
the principal speakers.
A joint meeting will be held with
the American Statistical Association
ard the American Association of La La-l
l La-l or Legislation on Thursday morning,
on the general topic of "Industrial
Accidents." E. II. Downey, of Harris Harris-burg,
burg, Harris-burg, Pa., will discuss the "Present
Status of Workmen's Compensation in
the United States,' 'and C. II. VerrilL
of the United States Employes Com Compensation
pensation Compensation Commission of Washington,
will read a paper on "Statistics of In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Accidents."
"The National Income" will feature
the afternoon meeting with papers by
Fred R. Macauley, and Oswald W.
Krauth, of the National Bureau of
Economic Research of New York.
The association will meet in the
evening with the American Associa Association
tion Association of University Professors, and
Friday morning the Economic Asso Association
ciation Association will elect officers for the com coming
ing coming year at its business session.
The closing meeting will be given
over to a conference with the Ameri American
can American Political Science Association and
the American Sociological Associa Association.
tion. Association. The "Economic Interpretation
of the Fourteenth Amendment," "Pa "Patriotism
triotism "Patriotism and Internationalism," the
"Easis of an Inter-American Policy,"
and the "Economic Basis of Federa Federation
tion Federation in Central America," will be the
subjects discussed.
RIVER AT CINCINNATI
CEASED TO RISE
(Associated Press)
Cincinnati, O, Dec. 27. The river
was stationary at Cincinnati early to today
day today at 55.9 feet and the weather bu bureau
reau bureau expected recession soon. All but
two railroads, the Louisville & Nash Nashville
ville Nashville and the Chesapeake & Ohio, have
been forced to abandon the central
union depot.
INCREASE IN EXPRESS
ON STRAWBERRIES REFUSED
(Associated Press)
Washington, Dec. 24. Increases in
express rates on strawberries from
Florida to the north and east which
were sought Sept. 29th, were refused
by the Interstate Commerce Commis Commission
sion Commission today. Existing rates, the com commission
mission commission said, were suffiCisntly high to
secure the express company a reason reasonable
able reasonable return. Shipment sare usually
made in pony refrigerators.
Smoice Don Eey. That good cigar.

ASSOC



OCALA EVENING STAR. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 27, If 21

TWO

Ocala EveiMkjSiar

...bll.fc.Ml Lvrr, I,see,. -r
ST Ail- PUBLISHING COMPANY, Jtne
OCALA, I LORIUA j
1 of
K IV. i arruiii m :
- I I - .. .
P. V,
i ...t.iitiMii. Steretai -Tru mrtr
J. It. UenjaMila, E-tor
Knit red at Ocala. Fla.. poatoffu e as
eec-jnit-ielass matter.
TELKI'HONES
Hulu-a Offite
Kriitorlitl Uepartmcnt
Society Keporter
Flve-0e
Ftve-e
1KIIKR ASSOCIATED PHES
. The Associated Press is exclusively
entlUed tor the use for reijblicatior of
all iiewu dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news publlahed herein.
All ritrhta of republication of p..eiai
dlspatvhej herein are also reserved.
-DOMESTIC SIBSCIIIPTIOX RATES
One year. In advance
Three months, la advance 3.00
Vhrt-e months, in advance l.aO
One month, in advance .60
.-j.-
ADVEHTisixG. kates
iisjii.o t riate 15 cents per inch for
cent addiuonai; compoVH
ilou charge on aua. that run less than0f
position 25 .per cent additional, itates i
Dasea on iour-incn minimum. iUf.i
lour jnenes wm iae ir'l

which will be furnished upon appnca-inignt

tlon. I
Heading XotlfCMi lve cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each stfbseuuent insertion, erne
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Lgal advertisements at legal ratea.
That copy from the Association of
Railway Executives is no good. It is
printed on both sides.
. A professor of Oberlin College says
1flft npr ppnt. natriots arp crreat oh.
structionists to clear vision. Some of
these cold-blooded, crank-headed col
lege professors are great obstruction obstructionists
ists obstructionists to 100 per cent patriotism.
The work of advertising the South
Florida fair this year will be in the
hands of Robert W. Bentley of the
Tampa Tribune. That means it will
be thoroly done, for Bob always
makes a good job of anything he turns
his hands to.
i The way of the transgressor may
be hard, but Dr. Lorenz can testify
that the way of the Good Samaritan
is no path of asphodels. St. Louis
Post-Dispatch. v
Nearly all of our American doctors
do a lot of the Good Samaritan busi
ness, but very few of them advertise
the fact.
The way to assure the election of a
west Florida or Jacksonville man for
governor is for South Florida to have
at least two candidates in the field.
Will South Florida ever learn the A
B C's of politics ? Orlando Sentinel.
There's a man named Parkhill in
Tampa who would make a good gov
ernor, and he would draw a good vote
from all parts of the state.
In a recent news item it is stated
that the famous prohibitionist, "Pussy
Foot" Johnson, will visit DeLand. He
should speed up his visit and reach
here in time to help the sheriff pour
out over 700 quarts of liquor that
have been confiscated in this county
over a six month's period. DeLand
News.
What's the use of waiting for Pus-
svfoot? If the sheriff needs help in

pouring that liquor into holes, we can to Silver Springs and other attrac attrac-find
find attrac-find a coupla hundred volunteers right tlons and advantages of the city and

here in Ocala, and they will pay their
own transportation to DeLand, too.
The Daily News of Longmont, Colo.,
of date Dec. 19, gives a good descrip description
tion description of the Christmas carol commu-
.nity sing that took place in that city
Sunday. Dec. 18. The sing took place
in the auditorium of that progressive
little Colorado city, in which was an
audience of 2500 people. The carols
were sung by 250 school children,
.who were under the direction of Miss
Marguerite Porter, whose fine mus
ical talent is well known to the people
of Ocala. The sing was a great sue-
cess. Among other things the News
says: "JVlr. Jviteley paid a mgn tn
bute oi appreciation to jmiss rorter,
supervisor of music in the public
schools, 1 who has done so much for
the children of Longmont and to
whom the success of the community
sing was largely due."
In Saturday's issue, we tried to tell
the people of Ocala how their town
had grown in thirty years. We named
some things that had been added and
some that had been improved. Ever
since the paper appeared on the
streets our friends have been telling
us of things we didnt mention. We
confess to have forgotten a few, but
there were a lot that we hadn't. When
we started out we intended to men mention,
tion, mention, not only the union station and
its restaurant, which are entirely
obvious, but the Greenwood cemetery,
the armory, the Temple theater in
place, of the old loft, where people
risked their lives every time they at attended
tended attended a performance, the good, solid
baseball diamond, the handsome golf
linlia, the Metropolitan bank, the knit
ting mill, the great enlargement of

the steam laundry, oar modern tele- j
phone system, the Carmichael build-
iug, the Marion Hardware Company's j

handsome home, and a score of other
In tf wg into j
subject as we desired to, we could j
have written twelve columns instead ;
four. But at 10 o'clock Saturday j
morning
we had to stop. However,
the Star will be here in 1951 (tho'
this writer won't), and some gifted I
young journalist can refer back to I
last Saturday's paper and from it can j
build a story of improvement of the
Ocala of thirty years in the future j
that would read like an Arabian j
night's dream if the spirit of prophe-
cy wouia enaoie us o print it, toaay-
is i a. ? i. f j i
wahu ur influx
MEETING THIS EVENING!
An important session of the Mar-
ion County Board of Trade will be
held tonight at eight o'clock for the
purpose of discussing a program of
1 .1 n a 1
worK ior me new year, oi voting on
Jthe referendum referred to the organ- t
Nation by the Chamber of Commerce
he United States and for the pur
pose uj eiecwiiK a imwuiuu vouiiciiux:
f th Tj-it states chamber. To-
. .
s meeting is an aajoumea ses-
cIaw n4 maatinai TiolI 1f Tt-Ti-rajIs. V
" 1
nieht. The members Will be asked to
discuss items to be included in the
program of work of the organization
for 1922. The secretary will present
a number of items for .consideration
and each member is expected to put
before the organization any good pro
ject that he has in mind. Full attend attendance
ance attendance at tonight's meeting is urged.
Secretary Chazal will submit the
Allowing list of needs of Ocala and
Marion county without regard to the
relative importance of each:
More paved streets, including the
important inter-county highways and
a broad boulevard to Silver Springs.
Planting of shade trees, palms,
shrubs and flowers along the high-
I .1 ..- l o : l
ways anu
SPgs boulevard:
Permanent pav:rg of every street
in Ocala.
Tourist hotel with grounds, and
gardens.
Extension of the "white way" thru
the remainder of the business section
and the residential sections of the
city.
Improvement of the union 'jtation
arproach.
Better marketing facilities for ag
ricultural products of the county.
Advertising, including illustrated
booklets, the "Marion County Flor-
idian" and the publication in booklet
form of data on the crops of the
county prepared Ly the county agri
cultural agent.
Band concerts.
First class tourist motor camp.
Solution of freight rate problems.
Conventions.
Holiday celebrations.
New street signs for Ocala.
Revised building code.
Water softening plant.
Post cards with new views of the
tv and county.
New high school building,
Auditorium.
Tourist recreation center.
More houses and apartments.
Highway engineer for the county
Large and attractive signs on high-
ways at city limits calling attention
county,
New map of county.
More permanent form for Board of
Trade.
Plan prepared by landscape archi
tect for beautification and develop-
I went of city.
Road posting,
New municipal building.
Rest room in permanent building.
City and county millage for pub
licity purposes.
The secretary does not submit this
list as original nor as complete. It
includes items that have from time to
time m the past been proposed by va
rious organizations and individuals.
j The secretary oi the Board o
Trade will recommend the orgamza
J tion of a committee to be known as
j the "Presidents and Secretaries' Com
J mittee," to be composed of the presi
J dents and secretaries of all organiza
tions doing civic or commercial work.
for the purpose of comparing the pro programs
grams programs of work of the several" organi
zations, in order to avoid the over
lapping of programs and the duplica
tion of effort and expenditure of mon money.
ey. money. The fullest attendance at the meet meeting
ing meeting of the Board of Trade Dec. 22 is
urged.
While we are talking about a new
high school building, would it not be
wise to include in it a big auditorium
for the use of the entire community?
An auditorium is one of Ocala's needs.
The Temple theater does very well
for ordinary occasions, but is not
large enough for extraordinary; be-
side, some affairs for an auditorium
are bound to interfere with theatrical
' dates. An auditorium would also be
, useful for many non-paying educa-

tlonal events. An auditorium could
te combined with a high school build- J
ing at much less cost than two build-

lines: in fact, a really good auditor-
ium if built by it8eLf would cost al-
most as much as the school building, j
We recommend the proposition to the ;
Board of Trade, the Woman's Club,;
the Rotanans and the
other pro-
gressives.
There's no extra cnarge for clean-
;? v, your iish at the City r ish Market.
Phone 1 i
CHRISTMAS CAR BARGAINS
We have the following used cars in
; good mechanical condition as the re- j
, , .... Al
Imarkly low prices named, and at al-1
most your own terms:
One Chalmers, 5 passenger. .$300.00
'One Overland, 5-passenger. . 250.00
One Chevrolet 490, 5-pass.... 200.00
One 1920, two unit starter, five-
passenger Maxwell 300.00
One 1917 Maxwell,, 5-pass 150.00
rx T-i a m i --& a
june rora louring, ivzz model,
six months old 400.00
jOne Dodge, 1917, 5-passenger. 275.00
Ask to see and ride in these cars.
CARROLL MOTORS CO.,
23-4t-dly-tw Ocala, Fla.
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.
NOTICE TO MASONS
All newly elected members of
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., please arrange to be on hand at
the Masonic hall Tuesday, Dec. 27th,
at 7:30 p. m. for installation. All vis visiting
iting visiting brothers are cordially invited to
be present. B. L. Adams, Secy
Ocala, Fla., Dec. 26. 26-2t
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Any one who needs
Si!. glasses would appreciate
3fcf .them for Christmas. Use Use-s.?gi&
s.?gi& Use-s.?gi& ul and beneficial every
k n i day in the year.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
v.v.vVVV.
r

THE 1800 CHRISTMAS

FIRST YULETIDE DINNER SERVED
IN THE WHITE HOUSE.
Haunch ef V niton Graced the Tabl
Praaldd Over by the Wife ef
John Adams.
41E first dinner at Chrlstmaa
given in the White House wai
that which took place In the yeai
1800. when John Adams was Presi President
dent President and thrifty Abigail, his wife, sat
at the head of the table as hostess. It
was not a comfortable nteul, although
a splendid lutunch of venison, the
gift of Mrs. Washington, graced the
board, and the country people of what
Mr Adam called "the City in the
Wilderness" had generously contrib contribute)
ute) contribute) gifts f all sorts t nctke tht
IVxst as toothsome as one could well
wish.
The reception after dinner took i!ace
in the ox.il room, which is ww the
library. i.ul vin at that tiuie b:r-ly
habitable, though furnixhed, us Mi
view from the window ou that
first
Christmas day would have disclosed
what John Cotton Smith describes aa
"a deep morass, covered with alder
bushes." The sidewalks were laid
with chips from the stones with which
the capitol was built. A wooden
bridge spanned Black Tiber Creek, and
low houses, also built of wood were
the residences of the congressmen.
The only brick dwellings were those
that stood in Pennsylvania avenue, be between
tween between Twenty-first and Twenty-second
streets, six In number and built with
money derived from the sale of lottery
tickets. These were the surroundings
of the first Christmas day of the Chief
Executl:e of the young nation "whose
policy in government has been more
Christ-like than any other nation on
the face of the earth which keeps the
holiday."
A varied line of parlor seta now on
display here. They are serviceable,
up-to-the-minute, and sealing at very
reasonable prices. Let us show you
the line. Theus Bros, The Furniture
Men. SO-tf
Our sausage is always fresh as we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 6-tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
.

This is the Way to Make
Every Buy a Bargain

B

UY advertised goods. Only GOOD goods, fairly priced.

can stand the spotlight

A merchant manufacturer would not dare to advertise
merchandise that is poor in quality, poor in make or that
will not give reasonable wear. The penalty of such tac tactics
tics tactics is too heavy. No goods and no business concern
can thrive under the weight of public condemnation.
A merchant places the whole reputation of his business
at stake every time he advertises. Naturally enough, he
is careful of what he says and when his statement is plac-
i
ed in the newspaper where everyone in town may read
so that any untruth in it will be known to all of his em employees
ployees employees and most of his friends then you may be sure he
is doubly careful.
When you buy advertised goods you get a bargain be because
cause because THEY MUST BE AS ADVERTISED.
So it pays you to read advertisements. Advertising pro protects
tects protects you.
Read the advertisements in the Star and get the best of
the bargain.,

VVV1

Americans Find Armenians Victims
of Circumstances, not Beggars

The Aj-meaiaa
gOTCTB-DCOt WOUld
om be able to work
out its ova Mlva Mlva-tio
tio Mlva-tio H it could en enjoy
joy enjoy a brief period
of peace, ia th opin opinion
ion opinion o. la Amcncin
ComiaMtoa vluch
jnat returned
to tW United State
after aa exhaustive
arrey of the aitoa aitoa-tioa
tioa aitoa-tioa ia the Levant.
This Coaiiai toa,
which vaa aeat oat
by the Near Eact
. KeSef, made a per personal
sonal personal iaspectioa of
ceadttioas from
Syria to th Caaea Caaea-wom
wom Caaea-wom Mountain Ia
addition, the reports
oi relief worker
who have bee Ion
a the field aLpf
(oremscnt o6cr
carefully evsmined.
"Ia those few
tdistricta where the
Anneaiaa has been
ble to lie ia peace
he has thoroocfaly
. deinoastrated his
ability to care for
himself aad his
own." declares Qias,
V. Vickrey. eaerl
secretary of the re relief
lief relief organisation,
who headed the
Comxnissioci.
"Naturally indus industrious,
trious, industrious, with an ia ia-.
. ia-. bercaC distaste for
oceptioe charity, it
ha been th whole wholesale
sale wholesale disorders of the
past year that have
p revested the people
from realizing their
cherished dream of
a stable, .independent
government.
"Even la the pres present
ent present crisis, with star starvation
vation starvation aad cholera
making such rapid
inroad into the pop population
ulation population that it seem?
impossible for any
to arrive, the peo
A Victim of
Scabs,
NMHy as
Prwvalant
m Starvation.
ple ar straggling
bravely against overpowering
stances.
"Armenia is starving, not because her
paopl are depending on outside aid for
their existence, but because occupation
of their land by hostile force and th
consequent interruption of normal
potion, have mad tbem helples.
Guaranteed tresh meats and prompt
delivery to all parts of the city com combine
bine combine to keep our patrons well pleased.
Try us. Main Street Market Phone
108. 6-tf
of publicity.

if f ;

s

"i.-s a j t
:
Homeless Waif at Erivan Rail Railroad
road Railroad Station.
"Time after time since the outbreak
of the world war, the Armenians have
made a brave attempt to cultivate their
land. And time after time some new
disorder has prevented them from gather gathering
ing gathering their crops or laid waste their fields
be tore the grain has ripened and beea
gathered in.
"After two years of American relief
activity it seemed last fall as if we would
be able to reduce our program ia Russian
Armenia to the care of the children we
had gathered into our orphanages. But
then came the new invasion, crops were
trampled down in the fields, live stock
was carried off, and the peasant population
were drivi from their homes.
We may not be able to save all of the
helpless refugees who arc now crowded
In this territory, but we certainly cannot
desert the hundred thousand orphan
children who are now in our orphanages
or under our protection in the Csucasas,
Anatolia. Cilicta aad othar devastated
areas of th Near East. Last spring,
when our supplies ran low, 3,000 of these
children died out of a total of 20,000 in
one of our orphanage. These children
are absolutely dependent upon aid from
America and will perish if our aid is
with held.
Next year, If further chaos can be
avoided, pos nbly we will be able to
reduce our irofram, but prompt action
is accessary now or for thousand, ther
will b no asct year."
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 65 cents a quart, $2.25 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
Federal Fruit Cake.
16-tf

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OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, DEC13IBEB 27, 1921

:IOOD TIMES,
JLi
Are no higher than
other makes
32x4 Hood Cord
33x4 Hood Cord
34x4 Hood Cord
35x5 Hood Cord
$33.45
3160
35.49
54.70
Oth -T sizes in proportion
: ;.r Ocala V:
Tire & Vulcanizing Co.
. Pho:e48
OCALA COMMANDERY, K. T.
Notice all Knights Templar: Christ Christmas
mas Christmas observance at the Masonic hall
Sunday, Dec. 25th, at 11:15 a. m.
By order of the grand commander.
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
PEERLESS TIRE
30x3 Non Skid $8.00
30x3 1-2 Ncn Skid $10.00
, We Specialize On
FORD AND CHEVROLET
REPAIR WORK
DIXIE HIGHWAY
..y: SARAGE: .V
JAS. ENGESSER, Prop.
Day Phone 258. Night Phone 533
vinkks
Big or little, deep
or shallow, quickly
disappear when
Gmsctor
is used in accordance with
directions. Marked im improvement
provement improvement in two days'
time.
Ml LADY BEAUTY PARLOR
112 Fort King Ave.
L. ALEXANDER
-PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work, Gives more and better
work for the money than airy other
contractor in the city. s
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 51$
GEORGE M.icKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr. ;
. Ocala, Fla.'
FO
I have decided to put on the market
my land out on the Silver Springs
road, Oklawaha and Fort King ave avenues.
nues. avenues. Will sell 2 & or five-acre lota,
pari; cash and live years to pay bal- j
.ance. 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 j
orange grove. ?
Seventy acres of fine watermelon ;
and tomato land 3 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 Lots 3 and 4. This
property is immediately behind
Frank's store. Several small houses
now on property which are rented, s
Part cash, balance on terms.
V W. D. CARft 1
1922 AUTOMOBILE
LICENSE INFORMATION
1 will have in my office during the
entire month of December 1921, a spe special
cial special deputy to render information and
assist in filling out automobile license
applications. This service will be
free to the people of this county and
will be rendered for the month of De December
cember December only. Anyone desiring infor information
mation information on the above is invited to call.
T. D. Lancaster Jr.,
Clerk Circuit Court.
Ocala. Florida. ll-22-4t-tues
Federal Fruit Cake.
16-if

iq

ft

The Girl a
Horse and
a Dog
By
FRANCIS LYNDE

Pj. ....... -.'-o-4Zgl
"Jeanie H I gasped; do yon mean
that you're not going to marry Charles
.Bullerton? that you never meant to?
"Of course, I'm not!" she retorted,
with a savage Iitile out-thrust of the
adorable chin. "But you thought so
small of me that you simply took It
for granted!"
I wagged my head In deepest hu humility.
mility. humility.
"I'm as the dust under your pretty
feet Jeanle; please drn't trample me
too j hard. Bullerton that Is er we
had a scrap the next morning after
you went away, you know, and I .
well, he rather got the worst of It.
And when I had him down and was
trying to make him tell us where you
were even your father thought you'd
gone off with him he said you'd
planned to go with him to get mar married,
ried, married, but that you had failed to show
up at Atropia In time for the train."
"He told a lie. because that Is the
way he is made and he couldn't help
it," she said simply, still as cool as
a cucumber. "He said we were going
to Angels to get married, and T I
didn't say we weren't; T .lust let him
talk and didn't say anything' at all."
"Won't you tell me a hit more?" I
begjred.
"Toir don't deserve It the least lit little
tle little bit. but. I will. It began with the
deed ; your deed to the mine. One
day, when you were over at the shaft shaft-house,
house, shaft-house, and had left your coat here in
the cabin. I saw him take the deed
from your pocket when he didn't know
I was looking. He raid it and put It
back quickly when he heard me stir stirring
ring stirring In the other room. I knew It
hadn't been recorded; yon and Paddy
' had both spoken of that. 1 felt sure
he'd take It again and perhaps de destroy
stroy destroy if. At first. 1 thought T'd tell
you or Daddy, or both of you. Rut T
knew that would mean trouble."
"W e were never very far from the
fighting edge In those days," T admitted.-
"Bullerton hod shown me the
gun he always carried under his arm.
and had told me what to expect In
case I were foolish enough to lose my
temper."
"I know," she nodded. "He killed
a man once; It was when I was a
little girl and we were Jiving In Orlp Orlp-ple
ple Orlp-ple Creek. He was acquitted on the
plea of self-defense. So I didn't dare
say anything to you or to Daddy.
What T did was to steal your deed
myself, when T had a chance. Daddy
has some blank forms Just H!e lti and
T sat up one night In my room 'and
made a copy. It wasn't a very good
copy your grandfather's handwriting
was awfully hard to Imitate. Besides,
I didn't have any notarial seal. But
I thought it might do for for some something
thing something to be' stolen. Then I hid the
real deed and put the copy back In
the envelope In your pocket."
"And Bullerton finally stole It Just
as you thought he would," I put in.
"He did. You are dreadfully care
less with your things; you are al always
ways always leaving your coat around. Just
where you happen to take it off. I
knew then that the next thine to he
done was to get your deed recorded
quickly. He he was urging me every
day to run away with hlra. and T was
afraid to tell him how much T despised
him; afraid he'd take it out on you
and Daddy. So I Just let him go on
and talk and believe what he pleased.
Of course: he wanted to ride with me
the morning we went away, but after
we got down the road a piece. I made
an excuse, to go on ahead bv another
trail."
"That much of what he told your
father and me when we were having
the scrap was true. He said you
went on ahead."
"I didn't go to Atropia, as he ex expected
pected expected me to," she continued cilmly.
"I took the old Haversack trail across
the mountain to Greaser siding. 1
knew that the Copah train would stop
there on the side-track: When I got
as far as the Haversack I thought 1
heard somebody following me. I was
. scared and didn't know what to do. I
was afraid my copying of the deed had
been discovered and that the original
would be taken away from me. so I
, hurried to hide the real deed. The
old Haversack tunnel seemed to be a
good place, but while I was In there
Barney began to hark, and I looked
out and saw that the noise I had heard
had been made by a stray cow from
one of the foothill ranches. So I re remounted
mounted remounted and rode on to catch the
train to Copah. At Greaser siding I
tried to make Barney lead the pr-ny
home and Barney tried his best to do
It. But Winkle wanted to graze, and
I had to so off and leave them when
the train came. That's all, I think;
EAT AT THE MAXTNE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
2C0, 310 N. Main Street. tf
Choice live poultry is always one of
our leaders. Phone
Street Market.
us, 103, Main
6-tf

except that I had to wait two days at
my cousin's in Copah before I could
get the deed back from the record recorder's
er's recorder's office. They were awfully slow
about it"
"It Isn't quite all." I amended. "You
havent told me how you happened to
come back with Beasley and his
posse."
"That was Just a coincidence. I
reached Atropia on the early morning
train and met Mr. Beasley and his
men Just as they were starting up the
mountain. Cousin Buddy Fuller had
told me how he had telegraphed to
Angels for Mr. Beasley, and I was
scared to death, of course, because I
knew what it meant So I borrowed
the Haggertys pony and came along
with the posse."
There was silence for a little time;
such silence as the clattering and
hammering of the carpenters and
steam-fitters permitted. Then I said:
"And when you got here, the first

thing I did was to call you 'Mrs. Bul Bullerton.
lerton. Bullerton. I don't blame you for not be being
ing being able to forgive me, Jeanle. girl;
honestly, I don't"
"It was wprse than a crime," she
averred solemnly; "it was a blunder.
What made you do it?"
"Partly because I was a Jealous
fool ; but mostly because I was sore
and sorry and disappointed. I thought
Bullerton had beaten me to It"
"No," she said quite soberiy; "It
was Miss Handle who beat you to tt"
I gasped. There were tremendous
possibilities In that cool answer of
hers; prodigious possibilities.
"But say'" I burst out; "didn't I
tell you that Lisette had pushed me
overboard long ago?"
"I know. She was sensible enough
to see that you and she couldn't live
on nothing a year. But now that you
are rich, or are going to be . I'm
sure you are not going to be less gen generous
erous generous than she was. What If she did
take your ring off in a moment of dis discouragement,
couragement, discouragement, and knowing that you
couldn't buy her hats? You can be
very sure she put it on again as soon
as your back was turned."
There we were; no sooner over one
hurdle before another and a higher
one must Jump up. I groaned and
thrust my hands Into my pockets. A
paper rustled and I drew It out It
was the telegram Buddy Fuller had
handed me, still unread. I opened it
half absently, holding it down so that
the glow of the nearest flare fell upon
the writing. Then I gave a little yelp,
swallowed hard two or three times
and nearly choked doing It, and read
the thing again. After all of which I
said, as calmly as I could:
"But, In spite of all that I had told
you about Lisette, you asked me once
to kiss you."
"Is is it quite nice of you to re remind
mind remind me of it?" she inquired reproach reproachfully.
fully. reproachfully. "It wouldn't be in ordinary cir circumstances;
cumstances; circumstances; It would be beastly. But,
listen, Jeanle; haven't, you been mad
clear through, sometimes. In reading
a story, to have e coincidence rung in
n you when you luew perfectly well
that the thing couldn't possibly have
happened so pat in the nick of time?"
"I suppose I have ; yes."
"Well, don't ever let It disturb you
again. Because the real thing Is a lot
more wonderful and unbelievable, you
know. Listen to this : It's a wire from
my cousin, Percy ; the one who sent
me out into the wide, wide world to
look for a girl, a horse and a dog, and
who Is the only human being outside
of Colorado who knows where I am
likely to be reached by telegraph. He
is in Boston, and this is what he says :
'Recalled home when we reached
Honolulu, out-bound. Lisette and I
were married today. Congratulate
us."
For a minute there was a breathless
sort of pause, and I broke it.
"Jeanle, dear, was it Just common
honesty and good faith that made you
take all these chances, with the deed,
and with Bullerton 7"
"Yes, I'm commonly honest" said
the small voice at my shoulder.
"Bullerton Is a shrewd, smart fel fellow,"
low," fellow," I went on. "I'll venture to say
that he never made such a bonehead
break as I did the morning you came
back. You must think something of
him or you wouldn't have asked me
not to prosecute him for trying to
murder your father and me."
She looked down at her pretty feet
which were crossed.
"I think a little something of my myself,"
self," myself," she said, with small breath breath-catchings
catchings breath-catchings between the words. "I owed
myself that much, don't you think? If
I didn't deceive him outright I'm
afraid I did let him deceive himself.
So that made me responsible, in a way,
and I couldn't let you send him to Jail,
could ir
"But what about me? Are you go going
ing going to send me to a worse place than
any jail? for that Is what the whole
wide world is going to be to me with without
out without you. Jeanie, dear."
Her answer was just like her: She
turned and put up her face to me and
said, "Kiss me again, Stannie." And
though all th carpenters on the job
were looking on, as I suppose they
were, by this time, I took her in my
arms.
It was a short spasm ; it sort of had
to be In the public circumstances.
When it was over. I folded Percy's
telegram, took out my pencil, and with
the dear girl looking on, printed my
reply on what was left of the message
blank. This is what I said:
"The same to you. Have found the
G the II. and the D., and Miss Jeanie
Twombly and I are to be married as
soon as we can find a minister. Inci Incidentally,
dentally, Incidentally, I have learned how to work.
Hope it will be a comfort to jou, to
Grandfather Jaspor If he Is where he
can bear of it and to all concerned.
"STANNIE."
ITilE ZSD.J

COUNTRY EDITOR HAS POWER

Perhaps Less Today Than Formerly,
But He Still Is a Leader of
Public Opinion.
In early colonial days. In New Eng England
land England at least the preacher was the
most Influential man In the community
laid down the law oo weekdays as
well as on Sundays, says a New York
paper. Then, In the era of stocks and
small clothes and powdered wigs, pow power
er power passed to the leading family. Next
after the Jacksonian revolution, after
a brief period of hegemony by tavern
brawlers, the scepter passed to the
country editor.
The country editor let the lawyers,
with their vocal fluency, occupy th
offices, but he bossed them. The. first
call a visiting politician made was
where the sound of the Franklin press
was heard. The sanctum listened and
Judged. Its presiding genius was close
to his people he knew his folks. He
was guide and counselor, for his In Information,
formation, Information, at least concerning mat matters
ters matters political, was widest He wrote,
and he wrote well, in days when there
were fewer writers, but also fewer
ssaatterers. He took his Job seriously.
His constituency looked to him and
he led It straight Horace Greeley
gained his amazing influence largely
because he was a sublimated country
editor spoke the vernacular and
shared the psychology of his fellow
craftsmen.
Where old-fashioned country editors
exist one Is pretty sure to find a
sound type of Americanism prevailing
and country boys going to college to
work their way through. And the
local editor, even more than the school
teacher, is the Inspirer.
The Cat's Eye.
The pupil of a cat's eye ordinarily
appears as a long, narrow oval, or a
straight vertical blari. line. The an animal
imal animal seems to be looking through mere
slits in the Iris of its eye, especially
when It faces the light In semi-darkness
the pupil widens into a beautiful
ovaL One is disposed to regard the
narrowness of the pupil as the distin distinguishing
guishing distinguishing peculiarity of the eyes of
cats. All animals of the cat family
share this peculiarity, according to the
authority we quote, yet the natural
shape of the pupil of the cat's eye is
circular. By varying the quantity of
light entering the eyes experimenters
have seen the pupils of the eyes of cats
and tigers change from straight lines
to perfect circles, and while under the
Influence of atropine, which suspends
for a time the muscular contraction
of the eye, they are always circular.
The normal shape of the cat's pupil is
the same as that of the human pupil,
but when submitted to the influence
of light its behavior differs. In a
bright light our pupils become very
small circles, while those of a cat
turn into ovals or narrow silts. The
general effect In either case is the
same, namely, to diminish the amount
of light passing into the eye. Ex Exchange.
change. Exchange.
Cathedral a War Memorial.
What is planned to be the greatest
and finest Gothic cathedral built un under
der under the British flag since the Protes Protestant
tant Protestant reformation, will be erected at
Wellington, New Zealand, as a memo memorial
rial memorial of the great war. The architect
Is Frank Peck, an Englishman, who
is probably the greatest living author authority
ity authority on Gothic architecture. The Angli
can communion Is raising a fund to
build the cathedral which will standi
on the present site of St Mark's
church and will take probably 20 years
to complete.
The first unit will be a great war
memorial chapel and two smaller
chapels commemorative of the Maori
wars and of the South African wars.
The names of New Zealanders, irre irrespective
spective irrespective of creed, will adorn the walla.
Already war trophies for the cathe cathedral
dral cathedral when finished have been sent or
promised by Marshal Foch, Lord Halg
and General Pershing. It Is expected
that Gen. Sir Arthur Ourrie will be
asked for a trophy on behalf of Can Canada.
ada. Canada. Manitoba Free Press.
Sculptor's Novel Defense.
Observant travelers who have
crossed Westminster bridge lately
have been astonished and Intrigued
by the sight of a statue representing
bowman on the corner of the new
London county halL A casual In Inspection
spection Inspection of the figure reveals the fact
that the bow has no string, the
archer is left-handed, that he has
Just drawn the bow with his fore forefinger
finger forefinger only, and also that he Is kneel kneeling
ing kneeling to shoot One of the architects of
the building said that sculpture is not
a rational science; that the sculp sculptor's
tor's sculptor's inspiration had led htm to mold
an archer in the position just de described,
scribed, described, and that it was vain to seek
for reasons for such things. The
architect advanced the theory that the
sculptor was striving for a more beau beautiful
tiful beautiful effect by thus putting the bow bowman
man bowman in a position in which hitting his
target would be nigh Impossible.
Muskrats Proved Profitable.
Two muskrats carried Into Czecho Czechoslovakia
slovakia Czechoslovakia as curiosities 12 years ago,
developed into wealth producers foi
the natives. Th American consul at
Prague has Informed Secretary Hoo Hoover
ver Hoover that the Czechoslovaklans export
ed 50.000 muskrat fur skins last year.
He said the American muskrat. un unknown
known unknown to the natives before the tour tourists
ists tourists presented them as a curiosity. Ii
now the basis of a thriving lndnstrj
that Is steadily growing. Many of th
natives are entering the new busing
because It requires small capital anc
assures steady and large profits. Hi
reported an active demand for the fuj
of the muskrat from London and oth
er buyers.

LEGION MAU HOLDS RECORD

Former Lumber Jack Who Put CeU
logs Professors to Flight la
Intelligence Test
Positions as Instructor la philos philosophy,
ophy, philosophy, bacteriology and English have
been offered by
several large uni universities
versities universities of tbo
west to Michael J.
Nolan, Seattle
Wash before the
war a lumberjack,
during It a sapper
In the Royal En Engineers
gineers Engineers and after
It a patient in
F VvOfN li nny hospitals for
J A LI 49 wk
u Shortly after
America opened; hostilities with Ger Germany,
many, Germany, Nolan, 38 years old, tried to en enlist
list enlist Ho was refused enlistment be because
cause because of his age, but he went to
Canada and took on with the Dominion
forces. Following sever service In
France, he was Invalided to a hospital
at Folkestone, .England, where he
suffered from shellshock. Influenza and
Jaundlcv all at the same time. He was
held there for almost a year.
When ho reached Seattle In 1919 he
was so weak that he could not lift
bis hand to shave himself. He en entered
tered entered the University of Washington
for vocational education In December
1919.
Nolan's remarkable accomplishments
In collegiate intelligence tests have
been announced to the country. Com Competing
peting Competing with four professors, he
answered without error 00 questions
W) 92 seconds while the brightest of
the professors answered but 54 la 30
minutes. Due to his ability, Nolan is
finishing a four year complete course
in 18 months.
The intellectual giant below the
average physically. Is a native of Wex Wexford,
ford, Wexford, Ireland. He Is a member of
Rainier-Noble post the American
Legion, Id Seattle.
SEVERAL J03S AS CHAPLAIN
Telede (O.) Divine Is Much In Demand
With Veterans' and Other
Organizations.
Chanlaln for six different organisa organisations.
tions. organisations. Rev. H. F. MacLene. Toledo. O,
Is a dangerous
contender for the
champion "sky pi pilot"
lot" pilot" belt
Every time an another
other another organization
elects him chap chaplain,
lain, chaplain, he says he
feels like Bob
fltzlmmona, the
former world's
heavyweight ho.
after receiving a
telegram announc
ing the birth of a sou, cried: "Hooray.
Tm another father!"
Chaplain MacLane was wounded
while "sky piloting" the Thlrty-seTenth
division In the Meuse-Argonne offen offensive.
sive. offensive. Returning to Toledo after the
war he Joined the Harry E. Kern post
of the American Leglea and thej at
once elected him chaplain. He also Is
chaplain of the Lucas County (Ohio)
council of the Legion and of the follow following
ing following other organizations: Soldiers'
class of the Toledo Scottish Rite;
Thirty-seventh Division Yeterans' as association;
sociation; association; Second regiment Ohio Na National
tional National Guard, and Toledo chapter. Dis Disabled
abled Disabled Veterans of the World War.
SHE'S DRY LAND SAILOR ACE
Michigan Girl Prize Winner in Canoe
Carnival Served as Yeoman
F, First Class.
The standing Joke that the war-time
Yeomanette could not tell the difference
between a schoon schooner
er schooner and a scow
loses its tang
when one consid considers
ers considers Miss Ethelrn
Meter, a so-called
dry-land sailor,
who won a prfee
In the recent
canoe carnival at
Belle Isle, De Detroit
troit Detroit Mich.
Miss Meter of
Benton Harbor
i ..i-'iuan F, first etase In
the bureau of navigation at Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, where she knew ail about salt
water craft, at least from the pictures
and records. It may have been there
that she learned the fine points of
.driving the rocky skiffs through the
water fast enough to shame the bet
of the gobs who competed against her
in the water carnival.
T believe that a girl can paddle her
own canoe, too, literally and figura figuratively,"
tively," figuratively," Miss Meter says. She was
one of the organizer of the Benton
Harbor poet of the American Legion
and In the race the Legion colors flew
from her winning craft
Te Honor General Ward.
Americans in China will n.ake pil pilgrims
grims pilgrims res to the grave of Gen. Fred Frederick
erick Frederick Ward, the American, on Memo Memorial
rial Memorial day hereafter, the custom being In Instituted
stituted Instituted this year by the American
Legion poet of Shang&aL While the
Civil war was being fought in Amer America,
ica, America, General Ward, under eonunission
of the Chinese government organized
what afterwards was known to the
Chinese as the "Ever Ylctorious Army"
and uppresed the great Talping re rebellion.
bellion. rebellion. While directing his attack on
the town of Tss KTi, the American, for formerly
merly formerly an officer on a Chinese gunboat,
was killed at the head of his troops.
The Chine erected a monument t t-him
him t-him at Sungklaag. where b fell.

1

m J : I

1 if

HELD AS SOUVENIR
State of Illinois Prizes Gavel
Wielded by "UncSe Joe."

Historical Library the Proud Pos Possessor
sessor Possessor of Relic of Famous Repub Republican
lican Republican Convention of 1904.
"Cncle Joe" Cannon's long-lest
gavel with which he controlled the
celebrated' Republican deadlock con convention
vention convention of 191 has been found, and
now reposes in the State Historical
librar. appropriately marked, the Illi Illinois
nois Illinois State Journal says.
All these years it has been in the
possession of Mrs. Charles M. Tinney
and it was by her given to Mrs. Web Weber,
er, Weber, librarian of that library.
This Is the story of the gavel:
When "Cncle Joe" was elected chair chairman
man chairman of the convention he was without
a gaveL There was none available.
ODe was needed at once-
Mr. Tinney had been elected sergeant
at arms of the convention and it was
his duty to secure a gavel.
In the rear of the arsenal he found
a gun wiper. It was of straight
tough walnut with a small knob on one
end.
The handle was cut to the right
length and with this instrument Mr.
Cannon maintained order.
It was an odd-looking thin for such
a purpose and, as the convention be became
came became more and more historical, collect collectors
ors collectors coveted It and many a plan was
laid to grab It at the end of the ses session.
sion. session. Mr. Cannon himself was determined
to keep It as a souvenir. James A.
Rose, then secretary of state. was
a collector of gaveis, and he wanted It
The last night of the convention waa
rainy. Mr. and Mrs. Tinney carried
an umbrella with them when they went
to the arsenal, and it was given Into
her keeping while Mr. Tinney per performed
formed performed his duties.
When the last hour arrived and It
was known the convention world soon
adjourn sine die, Mr. Tinney sent for
the umbrella, saying be was tired
and wished It to lean on.
His duty required him to stand by
the chairman's side and assist bm in
whatever was done.
Mr. Tinney carelessly held the um umbrella
brella umbrella next to the speaker's table.
"Uncle Joe" lifted hhs arm with the
gavel in his hand and brought It down
with a whack as he declared the con convention
vention convention adjourned. He left the gavel
on the table' for a second. One end
projected over the edge In such a man manner
ner manner that one little movement of Mr.
Tinney'8 hand precipitated it Into the
loose folds of the umbrella.
A dozen hands had been extended
toward the table to grab It but It waa
not there. "Uncle Joe" looked around
to pick It up and found it missing.
The choice Cannonian profanity failed
to uncover its hiding place.
Concealed In the umbrella the gavel
traveled to' the Tinney apartment and
In Mrs. Tinney's possession It has re remained
mained remained ever since.
J. McCann Davis book. "The Dead Deadlock,"
lock," Deadlock," contains a picture of the gaveL
but It Is not a photograph of the orig original.
inal. original. The book was published as an after
thought of the convention. A picture
of the gavel was wanted, but It could
not be found, so another grn wiper waa
cut and it appears in the book as the
deadlock gaveL
Served and Saved.
A reticent backward youth twenty
years old, dragged his penniless self
Into the Bowery branch ef the New
York city Y. M. CL A. late last winter.
He was from a Connecticut town. Job Jobless,
less, Jobless, friendless and almost clotheslesa.
The employment secretary helped the
boy and he got a position within 24
hours of his arrival. He Joined the
"Slake Good club" and became an ac active
tive active member in this group of Chris Chris-tlim
tlim Chris-tlim men who are constantly endeav endeavoring
oring endeavoring to establish themselves in such
a place In society as hard-working,
right-thinking folks deserve. One night
he was found In the lobby of the build building
ing building in tears. His sister was 111 and
required money. He was helped to
give the girl the care she needed. As
quickly as possible he paid back his
loan. Since then he has moved Into
the dormitory of another Y. M. CL A.
branch and has joined the church.
Thus he makes room at the Bowery
branch for another te be served and
saved as he himself was. And so the
endless chain of good deeds goes ea
In this bright spot in a darkened part
of the metropolis. Exchange
American Old Style.
Three visitors In shirt sleeves were
refused admission to the gallery of
the house of representatives In Wash Washington
ington Washington a week or so ago. While their
companions, more formally habited,
entered freely, they stood In the cor corridor
ridor corridor outside the doer, lamenting the
rule which denied them the pleasure
of gazing upon the men from their
home state seated among the mighty,
making the laws of the land. One
doorkeeper after another saw their
plight sympathized and then slipped
off his uniform coat. The three vis visitors
itors visitors put them on Joyfully and wen:
in. It is sure they were well pleased
with all they saw.
Ingenious Coyote.
On a ranch in Saskatchewan a cap captive
tive captive cx yote retires into it kennel with
a cmst f bread, chews the crust Inte
fine cruD.bs. and then pread3 then
arotmd in front f the kenneL The
fowl cou.e to gs-t the crumbs, and Mr.
Ct-yte li-uaily La3 a chicken for til
meaL



rOUS

OCALA VK1K6 STAB. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1821
nrft jiar jtt

IMA OCCURRH!

nrn!AUTO races at the

;the four horsemen

FAIR GROUNDS MONDAY

OF THE APOCALYPSE

: '-. A good-sixed crowd attended the Ocala, Fla Dec. 27, 1921.
If you have any society items for auto race, at the fair ands Mon Mr. E. C. Bennett,

jthe Star, please call fine-one.

t
i Mr. Benjamin Weathers

to Jacksonville vyesterday afternoon.
i ''' : :

jday afternoon, and the performance Manager Temple Theater, City.

of the local speed fiends was interest interest-returned
returned interest-returned J T J ...Kf.LU

The first race was for five miles

iasd won bv Hue-h Seneff. Second.

i Mr. Frank Moms of Wauchula j Jameg Tuc,eT. mr Harrv Wikle:

spent cnrisimas witn air. ana Mrs. 1 ,-ourthi HalI Time, seven minutes celypse." It was a real treat to see

My dear Mr. Bennett: I gladly ten

der to you this expression of my per personal
sonal personal gratitude to you for bringing to

Ocala that superb screen production,

"The Four Horsemen of the Apo-,

Let Us furnish
Your Hoi cay
fruit Cakes
Liy2f Cakzs
Zpor.g Cahes
My Rolls
fits, Eic

Fed erf 1 Bakery
Makers d the
Famous

A b READ

C. R. Veal of Cotton Plant.

Kughes & McCarty, will sell the
Millwood farm at Reddick in blocks
of twenty and forty acres at auction
on January 18th. There will be no

j reserve, by-bid or limit. 26-3t

and three seconds.

Second, ten miles. Won by Tucker.
In this race, the autos of Wikle and
Seneff collided, and Seneff's car was

ti c picture yesterday and I could wish
that every adult person in our city
miht see this great picture. Adjec Adjectives
tives Adjectives fail to fully describe it, as all

wrecked. The accident took place so -ho thoughtfully witness the produc-

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ditto and son

j quickly that it was almost impossible
ito learn any details but it seems that
"Seueff was close to the fence and

have returned from the gulf,
they spent Christmas.

where

Sir. and Mrs. Mason Shannon of
Tennessee are the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Sexton.

tion will agree. In subject matter,
technique, unusual .effects, photogra photography
phy photography and in the general effect upon
the audience I doubt if this picture
has ever been equalled. Again I
thank you for bringing the picture to
Ocala. Yours most sincerely,
! C. L. Collins.

j Uur iMew rear cards are now on
display. Make your selection before
Ley are picked over. The SPECIALTY
I SHOP. A. E. GERIG. 27-5t

Miss Delois Ritchie left this nioa
ing for Pensacola,' where she will
spend the remainder of the holidays
with friends.

Wikle was trying to get closer, and

I one of his wheels hit Seneff's car,
causing it to drive right thru the
fence. Neither of the drivers or their
mechanicians was hurt, which was al

most a miracle. i TK friemis of Mr. andMrs. Frank
Third, ten miles. Tucker, first; sil ei will be sorrv to. learn of the
T 9 mwm m mm

nen, second, lime, 14:15. aifc of their infant son, Walter,
Timekeeper, W. R. Pedrick; starter, wih occurred in this city last night
Melson. While the time made seems 'at 9:0 o'clock. Little Walter was

only 13 months old. The remains will
be held at the parlors of Sam R.
Pyles & Company until Mrs. Silver,
who is ill, is able to travel, then the
body will be taken to New Orleans.

Mr. W. V. Newsom and little daugh daughter
ter daughter have returned to their home in
Jacksonville after a short visit with
relatives here.

slow compared with that of big-event
racers, it was mighty good for the
cutdown cars the local boys were us using.
ing. using. The race was principally for fun,
and what money was taken in was di divided
vided divided equally among the three drivers.
It was a live event and all who saw,
it hope there will soon be another.

CITY PROPERTY
FOR SALE OR TO RENT

I have some very desirable houses and apart apartments
ments apartments furnished and unfurnished.
W. M. WILSON, Ocala, Florida
ROGERS-WILSON REALTY CO.

COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year
Everything for the Christmas Dinner
hlEATS an4R0CERIES, FRUITS and VEGETABLES
Phone - 243

II
n
li
n

4
8

HICKORY, OAK AND PINE
WOOD, $2 LOAD, DELIVERED. R.
H. TODD LUMBER CO. 16-tf

One Ford roadster truck will be
sold cheap if sold at once. Needham
Motor Co. Phone 252. 2G-tt

Bu y a

This, is a Studebaker year.
Mrs. D. L. Skipper and her two at-

, tractive sons, Gordon and David Lee,
- are leaving for their home in Zolfo
?5JSSJJ Springs, after spending the holidays

most pleasantly at the home of Mrs.

A good bargain is to get what you
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

Mrs. B. D. Blackburn and two
daughters, Misses Janet and Jessie
Ray Culverhouse, left yesterday for
Fort Lauderdale, where they will
visit Mrs. Blackburn's sister, Mrs.
Charles Flippen. They were accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Miss Hazel Lawson, who
will be their guest during the trip.
They will remain until the first of the
week.

NOTICE

.Skipper's mother, Mrs. Robert Marsh, Mrs Roesch8 parentS) Mr. and Mrs

To all those who have given their

names as desirous of loinine- the

Mr. and Mrs. Karl Roesch of Area- teachers training class of the Metho Metho-dia,
dia, Metho-dia, have returned home after a short :dist church and also those desirous of

stay-in Ucala, guests at the home of 'becoming members, will meet tomor-

o 1 1 d a y

That Increases in Value

and family,

J. W. Davis.

Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Todd returned Master AIbert Prftmnto Uft My,v

yesterday afternoon from New Smyr- this morning for Citra where he

row night at the church, immediately
after prayer meeting, to organize. 2t
This is a Studebaker year.

One of those large lots on jj
FORT KING AVE. a
300x528 H

Fronts on Ft. King and
Ocklawaha Aves.
Own your home
When you pay rent you
have kissed your
money goodbye
See L. M. MURRAY
118 Fort. King Avenue

For Kent
FURNISHED
A P A1MMENT

u na, where they spent Christmas with visit friends for a few days He madg 656 IS a prescription for CoIdS

Fever an laGrippe. It's tbe
most speedy remedy we know.

Bed Room
Living Room

Kitchen
Dining Room

PHONE 52

1ILKB SfiHLES
Arrival and4departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
. The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD All LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NYork 2:10 jun
. 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 um
.:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tanipa-St Petrsbrg 4:03 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R-
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTTork 2:33 :m
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg -Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg Lakeland -1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellor Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homo&nssa 1:25 m
10:15 pm Leesbiirg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Mocday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tupsdy Thursdav. Sat mlftr.

Smoke Don Rey, That good cigar.

Rnb-My-TSsm.atliseptlc and pain
killer infccScd s res, t iter,
spraics, neuralgia, rheum aiism

Odd rockers for the home make
most desirable holiday "gifts, and we

i,.;o sin lee-ant line at attractive

prices. Look them over. Theus Bros
The Furniture Men 30-tf

reiaxives. t,a ,vi 1 : t.

. w uii 1110 nucci, leaving nerc
7TT, a.out seven o'clock, and expected to
Mr. Sherman Jones of Ridgewood, arrive at his destinati0n in twn hn,,

N. J spent Christmas in Ocala, the

guest of Mr,

and family.

and, Mrs. L. R. Chazal

Fresh peanut and coco an ut brittle,

itafly, fudges, divinity and chocolate

butter creams made every day. Mints
Best dinner in the state for 75c. Eat tc order Quality Fruit Storef next
and drink all you want. Union Station to Masters. 7-tf

Restaurant. 100 per cent sanitary
Ask the hotel inspector. 22-tf

Judge and Mrs. W. E.. Smith and,

family have returned from Sanford,
where they spent Christmas with
friends.1 I

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
We have on hand two seven-passenger
cars which we will sell at a
bargain. Needham Motor Co. 12-tf

.. , , I We regret to report a severe a se-
Mrs. Congleton and little daughter yere accident to Randolph Chalker
Louise, of Jacksonville, arrived m yesterday He wag out driying
0cala today to visit Mrs. J. W. Davis. another youn& mMf on the Anthony
; jroad, when the car side-slipped in a
Misses Elizabeth and Meme Davis sandbed and threw both the boys out.
have returned home from Leesburg, Mr. Chalker has two ribs pushed in,

and while his injuries are probably

where they spent Christmas with

Miss Bettie Burton.

You missed sending some friend a
Christmas card. Send them a New
Year's card. We have them. THE
SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. GERIG. 5t

W. K. Lane, M. physician and
surgeon, specialist eye. ear, noee and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. Adv.-tf

not dangerous they are very painful.

Mr. Clarence Carlton of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, spent Christmas day with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Carlton,
returning to Jacksonville Monday
aftepioon. r

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
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 Furniture
niture Furniture Men. 30-tf

Mr. and Mrs. James F. Carlton and
little daughter of Memphis, Tenn., are
spending the Christmas holidays with
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. A.
Carlton on Main street.

The infant daughter of Mr. and

'Mrs. John Metric was christened at

Grace Episcopal church Sunday and
was given the name of Virginia Rose.
Mrs. Julia Moses and Mrs. Papas
stood as godmothers and Mr. Papas
as godfather. Afterwards Mrs. Moses
entertained the party at a fine Christ Christmas
mas Christmas supper at her home on Watula
street.

NAPIER GRASS

Plant now and have abundance of
high value green feed for dairy cows,
pigs, chickens, etc. For plans and
particulars see F. W. Ditto, Ocala,
Fla. tf

Mrs. Isaac Stevens and Miss Nellie
Stevens left yesterday for Lakeland
to visit Mr. Henry Stevens and family
for the remainder of the week.

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Carlton and
two children of Tampa and Mrs. E.
Ervin of St. Petersburg, arrived Mon Monday
day Monday to spend the week with their par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Carlton.

Those looking for a small farm in
the most fertile part of Marion coun county
ty county will have the opportunity to pur purchase
chase purchase one when the Millwood Farm at
Reddick is auctioned off on January
18th by Hughes & McCarty. It will
be offered in twenty and forty acre
tracts and there will be no by-bidding
or limit. 26-3t

Federal Fruit Cake.

16-tf

This is a Studebaker year.
NOTICE TO MEMBERS
OCALA CHAPTER, R. A.

M.

AH newly elected Royal Arch Mas Masons
ons Masons please arrange to be on hand at
the Masonic hall Tuesday, Dec. 27th,
at 7:30 p. m., for installation. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting companions are cordially invited
to be present.
26-2t B. L. Adams,' Sec'y.

Arch

Prkskrvkr
SHOE

Building Shoes
Like Bridges
Most shoes are just
"made" all that they are
intended for are to be mere
"foot coverings." The pres preservation
ervation preservation of the foot is not
taken into consideration.
That is where the ARCH
PRESERVER SHOE and
ordinary shoes differ.
They are built on a basic
principle they have a wide
bridge reaching from the
ball of the foot to the heel,
anchored securely ia place.
It is this bridge that
supports the arch gently yet
firmly it keeps it in its
normal position and pre preserves
serves preserves the foot.
"Shoes built to a principle
Not mere Foot Coverings
We carry all Tizes and widths
from AA to D.
0. B. Masters & Co.

SASH

DOOR I

Miss Connie Greene, who for the

past season was the artistic and effi- j

cient trimmer at the Affleck Milli- H
rery Parlor, left Saturday night for j B
her home in Geneva, Ala., to spend 3

1 Geo. MacKay 2 Co.

the holidays. En route home she stop stopped
ped stopped in Valdosta, where she is prepar preparing
ing preparing to open early in the new year a
millinery parlor to be known as the
Greene Shop.

Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE

H HIGH GRADE PAINT g

: I

LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE 1

4 SERVICE TRY
PHONE 71
Simmons' GARAGE

TRANSFER

UtfHOTE STAIH LINE
Negotiable Storage Rcipt IsMued on Cotton, Automobi!, Etc.

ship I LONG DISTANCE MOVING

Piioee 296

IRIS" MOVE. PACK.
IP II Lj K STOCK,

I 1 If" PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
111 I MACHINERY,
MM lm FURNITURE ETC

UNCLASSIFIED
' ADVmTISEAlENTS

LOST Bunch of beys around post-

office building. Finder please return
to Star office or call 265 and re receive
ceive receive reward. 26-3t

WITH ALLEN Bath Outfit ladies

take shower bath without wetting
hair; they have private shampoo
without spraying collar; with the
Allen outfit the children's bath is
just fun for mother and children
The more babies the more fun. 6t
FOR RENT Complete upper floof
arranged for housekeeping, or one
o rtwo rooms if desired. Bath, hot
and cold water, etc; near town.
' Apply at 103 Fort King Ave. 22-6t

FOR SALE Two pianos !n fine con condition.
dition. condition. Also good incubator. One
White Wyandotte cock bird, thor thoroughbred.
oughbred. thoroughbred. J. E. Frampton, 1 109 E.
5th St., Ocala, Fla. l-'-lm
STRAY ED One dark brown horse,
weight 900 lbs.; last seex. '.ear Mar Mar-tel.
tel. Mar-tel. Reward for his leturn or infor information
mation information leading to his recovery. C.
M. Livingston, Ocala House, Ocala,
Fla. 15-tf
DOCTORS' GOOD SENSE A lot ef
doctors discard bath tubs and use
the Allen Portable Clean Water
Bala apparatus instead. No plumb plumbing
ing plumbing needed. Very simple, effective,
durable, beautiful, cheap. Used ev everywhere.
erywhere. everywhere. R. C. Loveridge, Agent,
phone 197. 23-Ct
FOR SALE Ford, 1920 model. Used
in private family only. Price, $250.
Can be seen at Adami & Morrison;
garage. r 26-tf

JUDGE Of the merit of an article i

when 55 out of 60 persons visited
order it. They all wanted Allan's

Portable Bath Outfit. Agent's outfit poR SALE Shetland pony and cart,
displayed in store secures at once j Write Mrs. K. B. Lytle, Stanton,

ten orders without solicitation. An

Fla.

19-12t

agent sending in orders says thir-,

teen of these are for doctors and j WANTED 10 or 15 horsepower gas gas-four
four gas-four for preachers. 23-t I line stationary engine; must be in

Al condition. Box 375, Ucala. Zl-Ct

FOR SALE Ford worm drive truck

! The sale of Millwood Farm on the

f : 1

in excellent conaiuon. euuipueu i

with cord tires. A good buy. Apply Dixie Highway at Reddick will present
Chero-Cola Company. 24-tf .an excellent opportunity for those
j wanting a farm in the best part of
FOR RENT Three nice rooms for the county.' It will be sold in twenty
light housekeeping; all modern con- and forty acre pieces to suit puchas-

veniences. Apply to Mrs. Martha
Williams, 212 Orange avenue, or
phone 39. 12-19-tf

ers. The sale will take place on
Jan. 18th on the premises. Hughes.
& McCarty. 26-3t

LOST Mesh bag at the Methodist
church. Left on seat. Please return
to S. Hickle. 26-3t

EUSY PEOPLE You can have a
perfectly clean water bath in five
minutes a cleansing, friction, mas massage
sage massage and shower bath.' What a
boon for every one on a dirty job!
Your bath tub equipped with the
Allen bath facilities for a few dol

lars. The Portable Bath Outfit is WANTED Good farm horse or mule,
especially for country people. 23-t Hs;ht farming tools, wire, etc., kit-1

LOST Saturday, four keys on a gold
chain. Finder will please return to.
H. M. Hampton's office. 27-3t

Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 113 two rings; residence
pVne 151. tf

will break a Cold, Fever and
Grippe quicker dan anything
we know.prev enling pneensnin

WANTED Two or three room apart apartment
ment apartment by young couple, furnished
with modern conveniences. Apply
in writing, C. P., care Star. 27-3t
FOR SALE Oranges, lemons and
beet plants. A nice lot of oranges
at $l per hundred or $3 per packed
box. Lemons at 2 cents apiece.
Also fine beet plants at 25 cents per
Hundred or $2 per thousand. W. D.
Cam- 27-tf
PLANTS FOR SALE Charleston
Wakefield and Surehead cabbage.
Crystal Wax Be-muda onion. Big
Boston lettuce. C. n. Cooner. 746
Wyomina St.. Phone 389. 15-tf

chen and house things. Not fine
but good. Address "New Comer,"
General Delivery, Ocala, Fla. It

FOR SALE 1917 light Ford truck.
Al mechanical conidtion. First
$125 cash takes it- See M. Wile, at
Maxine hoteL 27-6t

NOTICE, KNIGHTS TEMPLAR

All newly elected Knights Templar
fo- the ensuing year please arrange to
l- on hand Tuesday, Dec. 27th at the
Mascn;c hall at 7:30 p. m. for installa installation.
tion. installation. All sir kinghts please bring bring-cniforms.
cniforms. bring-cniforms. B. L. Adams, Recorder.
Ocala, Fla., Dec. 20, 2C-2t



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