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WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Thursday, wanner ia extreme, northeast portion Thursday.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 56 ; this afternoon, 6S.
0CALf "FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 2S, 1921
SIM HAS FALLEN
BELOW FIVE Cf IITS
A LIVE BUSINESS
HAVE PUT NIAGARA
FALLS III I1IIESS
IT'S TIE FOn IDEM
TO WAKE UP
IIS OH BOWIE
On the Question of Reducing Its
Quota of Submarines, French
Government is Incorrigible
Washington, .Dec. 28. (Associated
Press). Hope for agreement to limit
submarine tonnage was declared aban abandoned
doned abandoned today at the meeting of the
arms conference naval committee. The
demand by France for a submarine
tonnage of ninety thousand, approxi approximately
mately approximately three times as large as con contemplated
templated contemplated under the American com com-piomise
piomise com-piomise proposal,, is declared by dele delegates
gates delegates to have closed the door to any
agreement, the compromise proposal
'having been rejected finally and com completely
pletely completely by the French. Casting' aside
the possibility 6f harmonizing views
on tonnage, the American delegation
brought forth a new proposal to limit
the size of submarines and Qther aux auxiliary,
iliary, auxiliary, craft to a maximum of ten
. OF THE FRENCH
'i (Associated Press)
Paris, Dec. 8. (By Mail). Gen.
Percin, in a book describing more
than 200 battle a in France and Bel Belgium
gium Belgium during the late war, concludes
from data collected by him that 75,000
French soldiers, were killed by their
own artillery through defective liai liaison.
son. liaison. The losses, be says, were higher
by 50 per cent in the French army
than in the German army. The
losses of the French infantry, he finds,
were approximately four times great greater
er greater tian the losses' of the artillery. He
fixes the French losses from the en enemy's
emy's enemy's fire at 5,000,000 killed and
OFFICERS LOOKING FOR
SLAYER OF ALLISON
Young Man Found Dead Yesterday in
the Woods Near Jacksonville
Jacksonville, Dec. 28. The sheriff
today ;is without a. clue to the slayer of
a young man believed to be W. M. Al Allison,,
lison,, Allison,, ian automobile mechanic, of Co Columbus,
lumbus, Columbus, Ohio, whose body was found
in the woods yesterday by a negro
woman. Every effort is being made
to locate Elmer Bloom, with whom
Allison left Columbus several months
ago for Florida in' search of work.
NEW CLUB ENTERTAINED
BY MRS. ANDERSON
Mrs. R. L. Anderson was hostess
yesterday morning to three tables of
bridge.. The twelve ladies entertained
represent the members of the new
auction bridge club which has recent recently
ly recently been organized, and which will be
known by the name of "The Round
Dozen." After a pleasant morning
spent in playing auction the hostess
served a dainty luncheon.
Hereafter the club's regular time
of meeting will be on Tuesday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. The members are Mrs. Nor Norton
ton Norton Davis, Mrs. Parker Painter, Mrs.
Whitfield Palmer, Mrs. R. S. Hall,
Mrs. E. L. Anderson Jr., Mrs. J. W.
Dumas,' Miss Mary Burford,' Miss
'. Agues! Burford, Miss Nettie Camp,
Miss Callie Gissendaner, Miss Eloise
Henry and Miss Blair Woodrow. On
account of the absence of two of the
members Misses Lucille Gissendaner
and Nina Camp played with the club.
Miss Agnes Burford will be' hostess
next Tuesday afternoon.
BETTER USE FOR WOODEN
BULWARKS OF BARS
Detroit, Mich Dec. 28. Dozens of
mahogany, walnut and teakwood
bars, tables and fixtures from saloons
raided in the Detroit district since
the advent of prohibition, a display of
highly polished and costly wood valued
at upwards of $300,000, may be chop chopped
ped chopped kito firewood and distributed
among; Detroit's poor. Or these bars
and tables, over which thousands of
elbows have been crooked and that in
years past have been made to glisten
by constant application of towels in
the ands of white aproned attend attendants
ants attendants may be converted into benches
for august judges or into pulpits be behind
hind behind which clergymen will stand and
voice the arguments for a saloonless
Choke live poultry is always one of
our lenders. Phone us, ICS, Main
Continued Low Cost of Raw Material
Causes Price of Refined Article
New York, Dec. 28. Refined sugar
broke below the five-cent level today
for the first time in several years, due
to continued weakness of raw sugar.
The Federal Sugan Refining Company
reduced its quotation to 4.90 cents a
pound yf or fine granulated.
FRED MA LEVER PROPRIETOR
OF THE GUARANTEE
The ownership of the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe ; Company store
changed hands Tuesday afternoon and
Mr. Fred Malever is now sole proprie proprietor
tor proprietor of this popular establishment lo located
cated located on the corner of Oklawaha ave avenue
nue avenue and North Magnolia street.
Mr. Malever is no stranger to Ocala
and Marion county people, having
grown to manhood here and for the
past few years has had charge of the
men's clothing end of his father's
mercantile business. His experience
along this line, coupled with the pop popularity
ularity popularity of his head salesman, Mr. Wil William
liam William Strother, better known to his
many friends as "Bill,' 'is bound to
mean the continued success of the in institution.
stitution. institution. T. G. C. & S. Company, ever since
its establishment many years ago,
has carried the best class of goods in
its line, among them a number of the
popular nationally advertised lines,
such as Society Brand and Fashion
Park clothes for men and boys, the
Crossett shoe, the Mallory hat, the
Excello men's and boys' shirts, the
Phoenix line of hosiery for men and
women. Also Mr. Malever intends to
make a specialty of ladies' street and
It is one of the most complete gents'
furnishing stores in Central Florida,
and the Star predicts for it under its
new ownership the. same success that
has attended it ever since its estab
lishment years ago. in the south wing
of the Ocala House block. The present
location was remedoled last year and
its front presents the most "citified"
appearance to be found in any store in
towns of twice the size of Ocala.
Success to the new proprietor.
SLIGHT DAMAGE FROM -FLOOD
After Reaching Fifty-Six Feet, The
Waters of the Ohio Are
Cincinnati, Dec. 28. The' Ohio river
here early today showed a fall of two two-tenths
tenths two-tenths of a foot from the high crest
state of 56 f ef.t late yesterday. Dam Damage
age Damage caused high water here is
MARRIAGE A FAILURE
WITH THE McCORMICKS
Chicago, Dec. 28. Mrs. Edith R.
McCormick, daughter of John D.
Rockefeller Sr., was granted a divorce
from Harold F. McCormick, president
of the International Harvester Com Company,
pany, Company, in superior court today. No pro provision
vision provision for alimony was included in
the divorce decree after Mrs. McCor McCormick
mick McCormick had filed suit for divorce on
charges of desertion against McCor McCormick,
mick, McCormick, who admitted the charge.
MEETING OF THE A CLUB
The A. Club at its regular weekly
meeting was entertained last night
by Mrs. Dudley Spain, at the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Wha Whale
le Whale y. Auction bridge was enjoyed dur during
ing during the evening, at which Mrs. Ed Edmund
mund Edmund Martin was the fortunate win winner
ner winner of the first prize, a box of sta stationery,
tionery, stationery, and Miss Hannay Ellis was
given the consolation trophy, a pretty
little glove handkerchief. At the con conclusion
clusion conclusion of the games the hostess
served a salad course. Those playing
were Mrs. Edmund Martin, Mrs. H. C
Nichols, Mrs. Virgil Bryan, Mrs. A.
M. Withers, Miss Elizabeth Davis,
Miss Hannay Ellis, Miss Onie Chazal,
Miss Mabel Meffert, Miss Ava Lee
Edwards, Miss Stella Camp and Mrs.
Paul Simmons and Mrs. Leverett
Futch were invited to play with the
This is a Studebmker year.
On Hia Sixty-Fifth Birthday, They
Plan for a Fund to Furnish
, Washington, Dec. 28. Woodrow
Wilson today quietly celebrated his
sixty-fifth birthday at hi3 home here.
While no deviation from the daily pro program
gram program was "planned, many letters,
cablegrams and telegrams containing
greetings were delivered at the Wil Wilson
son Wilson home. Several more intimate
friends called to extend greetings in
PLAN TO HONOR EX-PRESIDENT
. New York, Dec. 28. Women from
all over the United States were here
today to attend a luncheon commemo commemorating
rating commemorating the birthday of Woodrow Wil Wilson.
son. Wilson. At the same time they were to
celebrate the first anniversary of the
plan to honor the former president
through si permanent foundation.
Plans for raising one million as a fund
to endow periodic awards for "meri "meritorious
torious "meritorious service to democracy, public
welfare, liberal thought or peace
through justice" were announced to be
making progress. The campaign for
the fund will begin January 16th, the
period between noon 'and one o'clock
p. m. of that day being designated as
WATER WITCH FAILED TO
HIDE HER WHISKY
British Schooner Tied Up at Miami
With Nine Hundred Quarts
-of Booze Aboard
Miami, Fla., Dec. 28. The British
schooner Water Witch is in possession
of the federal authorities here today
and her officers are under arrest as a
result of the discovery of 900 quarts
of liquor aboard yesterday. Officials
said the liquor was so carefully con concealed
cealed concealed they missed it when the vessel
was first searched.
FLORIDA'S NEXT YEAR
SCHEDULE FOR FOOTBALL
State University is Preparing
Tackle Some of the Finest
Teams in the South
Gainesville, Dec. 28. A game with
the Louisiana State University at
Havana, Cuba, next Christmas Day, is
on the Florida football schedule made
public today. Other games scheduled
are with Rollins, North Carolina, Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi A. and M., Mississippi College,
Tulane, Oglethorpe, Clemson, Ala Alabama
bama Alabama and Tennessee, with several
WORKING ON PLANS
FOR THE CONVENTION
, Plans are being consummated rap rapidly
idly rapidly for the entertainment of the con convention
vention convention of American Legion om om-manders
manders om-manders and adjutants to be held in
Ocala on the 9th and 10th of January.
It is expected that there will be pres present
ent present between 100 and 150 delegates
from sventy towns throughout the
Ocala is fortunate is being selected
as the meeting place for this conven convention.
tion. convention. It will afford one more oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to show people from all cor corners
ners corners of the state that Ocala is on the
map and that Ocala can show her
visitors a good time.
In order to furnish entertainment
for these visitors it will be necessary
to have about $300 and the local post
of the legion is going to send a com committee
mittee committee to the various merchants and
business houses of the town with a
request that they help finance the en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment. As the time is so short
the committee has been instructed to
ask for cash and not subscriptions.
The legion asks the cooperation of
the city in undertaking the entertain- J dred or two hundred miles of travel
mnt of this convention and feels cer-; to see it alone, irrespective of the hun hun-tain
tain hun-tain that any money spent in showing dreds of other attractions that the
the visitors, a good time will be fully
repaid in good will towards and pub-
licity for Ocala.
The legion hopes to uphold Ocala's
reputation of being royal hosts. Aj
banquet is planned with addresses.
from Ocala citizens, speeches from'
the visitors, cabaret and vaudeville
stunts to keep it full of life. A trip
to the springs and the glass-bottom
boat trip is also one of the plans 'of
the local post
One Bunch Held Up an Express Train
And Another Raided a Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Distillery
Kansas City, Dec 28. Two bandits
late last night boarded a Missouri
Pacific passenger train bound from
Sedalia to Kansas City, held up Ex Express
press Express Messenger L. H. Holland and
escaped after looting the safe in the
express car. lioolland was shot dur
ing the hold-up but not severely
BLUE RIBBON BOOZE
Frankfort, Ky., Dec. 28. Five au automobile
tomobile automobile trucks filled with armed men
are reported to have swooped down on
the Blue Ribbon distillery at Emi Eminence,
nence, Eminence, Ky., today and after locking
two guards in the office of the plant,
escaped with whisky valued at thirty
SITE OF VOCATIONAL
UNIVERSITY NOT CERTAIN
Col. Forbes Choice of Camp Johnston
Has Not Yet Been
Washington, Dec. 28. Col. Forbes
still planned today to obtain from
President Harding authorization for
the establishment of a vocational uni university
versity university at some former army canton cantonment
ment cantonment in the South. It has been under understood
stood understood for several days that Camp
Johnston, at Jacksonville, probably
would be selected. Reports today that
Col. Forbes would make a second tour
before selecting a site for the new
university were described by Colonel
Forbes as rumors.
CANADA COMING TO
SOUTH FLORIDA FAIR
Great Exhibit from the Dominion At
Tampa in February
(Robert W. Bentley)
Tampa, Dec. 28. When visitors to
the South Florida Fair line up in
front of the Canadian exhibit the com coming
ing coming February they will realize the in international
ternational international importance of Florida's
greatest fair, because they will find,
representing Canada, a most "beauti "beautiful,
ful, "beautiful, attractive and interesting exhibit
better than any that has ever been
The above quotation is from a let letter
ter letter received by General Manager P.
T. Streider of the South Florida Fair
from W. J. White, inspector of Unit United
ed United States agencies for the Canadian
government. Mr. White and his son,
E. H. White, had charge of the Canad Canadian
ian Canadian exhibit at the fair here last Feb February,
ruary, February, and will be in charge of the
exhibit again the coming February.
Canada will have several times as
much exhibit space at the coming
fair than it had at the 1921 exhibition.
A considerable part of the exhibit has
arrived already, and Mr. White .writes
that a force of men will be here early
next month to begin preparing the
booths ofr the display of Canada's
Writing of Canada's display here,
Mr. White says:
' It will comprise products of field,
mine, forest, with animal and bird
life typically displayed in such a
manner as to give to the visitor, in a
unique way, some knowledge of (what
lies in the hinterland of the northland
country, bringing back to many of
them, doubtless, the days, when in
their younger "years they trod the
fields, breasted the northern rivers in
their canoe, blazed their way through
almost impassable woods, placing
their traps, or sighting their guns on
the elusive elk, or the cunning bear,
or to those, like Ike Walton, who pre preferred
ferred preferred casting the fly to bait the wary
trout or mirskallonge.
"Anyway, it is going to be an ex exhibition
hibition exhibition a show that will interest the
visitor and well repay him for a hun
fair board is putting on for the thou-;
sands, of visitors who will doubtless
be attracted through the fame of your
efforts to have something to please."
' Dinner 12 to 2, 60 cents; special
dinner Sundays, 75 cents. A la carte
service day and night. West side of
tf DEWEY & LAWRENCE.
Completion of Chippewa-Queenston
Canal Immense Addition to Power
And Subtraction from
Buffalo, Dec 28. Completion of
the 12-miie water power develop development
ment development by .the Ontario hydro commis commission
sion commission brings water power development
at Niagara Falls to the threshold of
1,UU0,UU0 horsepower, equivalent ia
steam generated electricity to a coal
consumption of more than 10,000,000
tons a year. The mighty cataract,
long one of the wonder sights of the
world, has become the world's great greatest
est greatest center of hydro-electrical power.
ihe Chippewa-Queenston canal cost
about $05,000,000. An additional
$15,000,000 will be required to com complete
plete complete the installation of the 10-uait
The output of the super-power
plant will be 650,000 Horsepower.
Ihere are now three plants operating
on the Canadian side of the river with
a total output of 450,000 horsepower,
so that if all of them are continued in
operation, Canada's Niagara produc production
tion production alone will be over the 1,000,000
Existing and projected develop development
ment development on the American side has a po potential
tential potential production of 420,000 horse horsepower
power horsepower from upper river diversion.
Ihe Niagara Falls Power Company,
in control there has other hydro
electric and steam plants giving it a'
total marketable output of .610,000 1
horsepower, but from Niagara
alone the production is 420,000 horse-
THOMAS WALTER BICKETT
(Associated Press) reasonable protection for American
Raleigh, N. C, Dec 28. Former industries of benefit to any consider consider-Governor
Governor consider-Governor Thomas Walter Bickett, ale section of the country and sub sub-who
who sub-who suffered a stroke of paralysis at j Ject to destructive competition from
his home here last night, died this i abroad. Opposed.
morning without regaining conscious consciousness.
ness. consciousness. Gov. Bickett served two terms
as attorney general before being elect elected
ed elected governor in 1916. He was succeed-
ed last January by Cameron Morrison' American trade. In favor,
and had practiced law here since. j 7. The present system of valuation
' i for levy of ad valorem duties should
CLASS ENTERTAINMENT 1 be maintained- (Votes in opposition to
J this recommendation will be inter inter-Misses
Misses inter-Misses Maude Marshall and liar- j PreteJ as avr "American valu valu-garet
garet valu-garet Overton entertained their Sun- ation")- 1 favor.
day school class yesterday afternoon 8 Do yu favor Postponement of
at the home of the latter. The house I peral riS revision until conditions
was attrartivA with rhritm. H0pn.l international trade and finance are
tions, Miss Lois Theus assisting the
hostess in decorating.
Games and contests were enjoyed
during the afternoon, some of which
created much merriment. At the
conclusion of the games the guests
were invited into the dining room and
were surprised to find as place cards
their own artistic drawings made
earlier in the afternoon.
A large bowl of poinsettias was
placed in the center of the table and
from the chandelier was suspended a
big Christmas bell, from which were
streamers which ended at each plate.
Refreshments of salad, sandwiches,
saltines and hot chocolate were serv served.
ed. served. The guests were enthusiastic over
the pleasant time they had had and
voted Misses Overton and Marshall
delightful hostesses. The guests of
the afternoon included Irene Cam,
Mane Robertson, Eva Donaldson.
Katie Lee, Augusta Holt, Margaret
Overton, Maude Marshall and Miss R.
II. Floyd, the teacher.
Tuesday afternoon Mrs. M. M. Lit Little
tle Little entertained her Sunday school class
at her home. Invitations were in the
form of a bell. There were bell con contests
tests contests and games and also card games
such as bunco and spoof. There was
music, that most enjoyed being ren rendered
dered rendered by Mrs. S. A. Sanders, who so
frequently has delighted her friends
in a similar manner. The parlor was
very "Christmasy" in trailing vines,
garlands and flowers. The Qfristmas
tree was bright with tapers and col colored
ored colored electric lights. Souvenirs were
distributed and after more merri
ment, luncheon was served in the din
; u f ; oo
Uig 1WUX VflUl ilUli OiiU iiVUJVUWWC
candv. Little Miss Flora McKay as-
sisted the hostess in making the en-
tertainment a pleasing one for bee. Hughes A McCartT will sell the
Christmas guests, wishing each andMilwood farm at jMkk in bock3
every one a Happy New Year.
This is a Stndebaker year.
Most of Our Citizens are Entirely Too
Apathetic About Board of
The holidays are stilf in fall swing.
That the city has not returned to
normalcy was more than evident at
last night's meeting of tne Board of
Trade, ihee was no quorum. In
addition to the president and secre secretary
tary secretary only two members'were present.
Last night's meeting was to have
been given to a discussion of a pro program
gram program for 1922. The adoption of the
program was not to have been taken
up at this time.
The referendums of the Chamber of
Commerce of the United States on
tariff principles and changes in the
by-laws of the national chamber have
been acted upon by the board of gov governors
ernors governors of the Board of Trade. The
board of directors voted on the
tariff questions as follows:
1. Legislation Permitting in the
' event of changes of economic factors
adjustment of tariff rates by adminis administrative
trative administrative authorities within limits pre prescribed
scribed prescribed by Congress for the purpose
of maintaining a consistent tariff
2. Creation of a tariff -adjustment
board to administer adjustable rates.
3. A reasonable protection for
American industries subject to de destructive
structive destructive competition from abroad and
of benefit to any considerable section
of the country. Opposed.
4. The anti-dumping legislation of
' May, 1921, should be maintain! in
5. The principle of maintenance
and encouragement of our export
trade should be observed in tariff leg legislation
islation legislation so far as consistent with
6. Tariff legislation should be
framed and administered with a view
to meeting discriminations, direct or
indirect, by other countries against
sufficiently stabilized to form a basis
for legislation possessing permanent
value? In favor.
A CHRISTMAS PARTY
Little Miss Louise Bryant was the
happy hostess at a merry' Christmas
party Tuesday afternoon, when she
i entertained fourteen of her little
friends. The lower fioor of the Bry Bryant
ant Bryant home was beautifully decorated
with cut flowers and Christmas deco decorations.
rations. decorations. Promptly at 4 o'clock the little
guests arrived and were greeted at
the door by the little honoree and her
mother, and for two hours a merry
time ensued. Then the children were
invited into the dining room. Form Forming
ing Forming a centerpiece for the vble was a
large birthday cake with eleven can candles,
dles, candles, brightly burning. An ice cream
! course was served, after which the
' gTiesU Parted, wishing Louise many
Those present were Elizabeth Dick Dickson,
son, Dickson, Selma Reynolds, Mary Troiler,
Mary Blowers, Hazel Livingston,
Helen Watt, Virginia Johnson, Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Christiensen, Marguerite Con Con-drey,
drey, Con-drey, Audrey Condrey, Virginia Kre Kre-ger,
ger, Kre-ger, Dorothy Walkley and Farri3 Bry Bryant.
ant. Bryant. NOTICE TO 3IASON3
All newly elected memberj of
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &. A.
M., please arrange to be cn hand at
the Masonic hall Tuesday, Dec 27th,
at 7:20 p. m. for installation. All vis visiting
iting visiting brothers are cordially invited to
be present. B. L. Adams, Sec'y.
Ocala, Fla.., Dec 26. 25-2t
Millwood' Farm at Reddick will be
at auction on January 18th bv
i Tf t is r ...
"u-rK5 Mccarty, wunout reserve,
by-bid or limit-
of twenty and forty acres at auction
on January 18th. There will be no
reserve, by-bid or limit.
OCAL'A EVESDfG STAB. VTZL'.IESD AY. DSCEMTni 13, 12-1
' fr C'iTl8l )lc m ttie rofl about ten miles f the span ol
OCSlH ElVSIT.illl biiir of Gainesville, .a short distance millions of
to the east of the Dixie Highway- It lawyers in
STAli PUBLISHING COMPANY,
ten miles 5 the span of the last twenty-five years
money have been paid to
this state as a result of
' ... v w 1 i we suppose, 150 feet in depth and such laws,' and that i9 the smaller
aiaouz two nunurea yaras across, it i pan i a cost to me puoiic lum m m-is
is m-is in the center of a considerable tract! tell igence would have avoided It is
of forest, tho' cultivated ground is in ; the worse for labor and production
a short distance of it on every side, that Florida does not stand alone in
It seems to us that Alachua county this lack of intelligence to properly
should buy it, fence it in and save it express the public will,
for the people of all the state. Its As our civilization becomes more
natural beauty is great, and with jut complex our laws must be more corn corn-enough
enough corn-enough improvement to secure itsjplex, but this does not excuse the
preservation and make it easy of ac-1 abuses mentioned, for even Europeans
II. IK. C'arwMI. PriUK
H. V. iMtn i rsgMil, Secret arj -'I' rem.
J. II. BeajaflklB, EUilwr
Entered' at Ocala, Fla., postoffic s
THE LOWELL SCHOOL
!tu(ur Of tit
t ix-et tU'ptrtr ..-
cess it would be a place that all liv living
ing living in the vicinity or passing that
way would like to visit and spend
refer to us as a nation of lawyers.
Some say they are the result of the
primary system, but they began to
tiL-uiirii ioritTED PRESS
Tb Al-SSOCiatW ITei'S 1 exclusively I jjh,i;v uvruio wai. j opo uviui c r ouuwtu o;i-
years to come. item. It seems reasonable to conclude
ntiiled far ti e use lor reinjoncatioii 01
ii c 1 1 j i,iii.j(,.dn frpiiitt-d to it or not
ihtrni irditd 4n this iaDer ana
..imn -th local news rmblishect herein.
11 risEhts of frepurblicatien of special
tilspatchea herein are also reserve.
DOMESTIC SIBSCKIPTIO.V RATES
imp vfir. in advance ..... 16.00
Yhr-e moiuns, In advance
Three months, in advance
one montlv. in advance ...
A 1 VKKTJSIXG RATES
niiiivi F'lat. IS cent per inch for
roii.-.;. -.ve insertions!, alternate iner-
nnriK iier cent additional. Coro-posl
Hon .hanM on ads that run less than
timea l0cents per inch. Special
position Z!S per cent additional. Rates
i. a -fit r.n four-inch minimum. LS3 than
tour Indii's will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica-
Heading1 Notteem Five cents per line
for firat Insertion; three cents per line
f.r cap'.i subseuuent insertion. One
i-hanse a week -allowed 'on readers with
out extra composition enargea.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
that they much reach their maximum
Mrs. Amos -Norris of Tampa and j under the plan of nominating legisla
tor j coadjutors ot tne t operation oi tors by primary, but wmie every
Woman's .Clubs have presented the county possesses good legislative tim-
girls of the Ocala Industrial School, ber, we may never hope to send to
with a handsome Columbia grafonola j Tallahassee, under any plan of noml noml-and
and noml-and a number of up-to-date records. nation, a majority who, without ex-
Star can assure Mrs. Norris and pert advice and assistance, can cope
her helpers that their thoughtfulness with these complex questions. We
and kindness is deeply appreciated can trace to the judiciary committees
and has brought much pleasure to thei of the House and Senate much fault
school.' t f or these conditions, and these com-
t mittees are composed of lawyers, who
T!?E STAT aUST LIVE under a deluge of work, do but yield
tr th imnohinnt ilemano nf tVnli
By this title I would felliw3 whose ch5ef concern it is to
The present is
have you imply that the common peo-j ain friends flt home
pie, the laborer,, tne proaucer ana, more important to us all than the fu.
A cold biscuit is like one of those
smiles your best girl gives you when
she is interested in somebody .else.
those engaged in useful pursuits must
When the policies of government
ture, and ultimate results and indirect
costs of faulty laws are little thought
of by the people, and how simple it is
Lowell school closed for the holi
days Friday with an entertainment
and Christmas tree in he evening.
The following interesting program
was creditably rendered by the pupils
to a large and appreciative audience:
"Silent Night," by schooL
Invocation, by minister.
"Welcome" by Ben Plummer.
"Merry Christmas," acrostic
Playlet, Part I, "Aunt Sabriny's
Song, "Hark, the Herald Angels
Sing," by Esther Howell and Gene Genevieve
vieve Genevieve Hall.
"Christmas Day," by Ellen Green.
Part II "Aunt Sabriny's Christ Christmas,"
"Signs of Christmas" by Charlie
"Mammy's Present," Edith Green.
"Fixed Up for Christmas," by
"A Stitch in Time," by Muriel
Song, "Christmas Carol," by Azilee
ly'zs and Genevieve Hall.
"Long Ago," by Dorothy Sieve
"Christmas," by Mildred Niel.
"Christmas Selections" (violin and
organ) by Emily and Esther Howell.
Playlet, "Crowning the King of the
are diverting to non-useful pursuits jfor the politician to shunt the blame
on others, .or to damn the courts for
upholding the constitution.
We have in the state abundant in intelligence
telligence intelligence to record, in the cheapest
and most economical manner the will
of our people; why then do we pursue
for years policies that provoke strife
and contention, have a bad economic
effect and cast useless burdens upon
More about lawyers in my next.
December 26th, 1921.
the energies of millions, the burden
to support those non-useful millions
Dogs bark because they can't talk. may crow too heavy. Tha common
We cannot explain why men bark. I citizens by honesty, labor and thrift
Jacksonville Metropolis. I may not be able to support them-
Can yo u explain why some men I selVes and the vast army of parasites,
talk? I whose ranks are now beine swelled by
We found a real bright little para-j I am of the chief parasites, for 1
graph in an exchange this morning I am a lawyer. .To characterize us
and would like to reproduce it for our! harsher terms are frequently used,.
readers. But we are afraid it is (but by common consent we are para-
"canned," and don't know what to J sites, and we are a charge on produc produc-credit
credit produc-credit it to. Itive eneigy.. Reforms should begin
j at home, and it is fitting, therefore,
Mr, William Hocker one of the best! to consider in my first article some
posted of our public men, has prom-J changes that could be made to lessen
ised the Star a series of articles, the this particular burden to society,
first of which appears today. In it he Some are reluctant to admit that
describes as parasites the people of even a few lawyers are a necef sary
his own profession, the law. He will evil, while all should condemn policies
get to ua editors after awhile, and I which multiply their numbers by thou-
what he will do td us will be a plenty, j sands.
With a liberty loving and free peo-
Many old people and some younger I pe there must ever be need for law-
ones wno were too in to get out auu i yers, but a great economic waste is
have a part in the Christmas f estivi-1 entailed when we needlessly divert
ties were much cheered by the smg-lfr0m useful, pursuits thousands of our
ing of Christmas carols m front of I brightest young men by holding ou
their homes Saturday night. This idea, I the lure of wealth and fame. I would
carried out by the Y. W. A. and Y.speak of those public policies that
M. C." A.,, is a splendid one. St. Pe-j operate to' swell the ranks of my pror
tersburg Independent. Ifession and cast enormous costs upon
The singing of Christmas carols is J production, for the public should be
an old English custom, dating back to I interested to consider how these evils
the Middle Ages or further. It was might be 'minimized. Lawyers cannot
observed in Ocala this Christmas, and live and multiply without clients, and
on "a few Christmases before. It is a jf x point out that we pursue policies
pretty custom and should be widely I that force or invite litigation neither
Observed. i tho lawvor nnr bis rlipnt ia to he
The Oklawaha Valley railroad office The fact that a law carries no ap
is next door to us, and the next thing prop riation or tax does not warrant
you know the Star will be accused of I the conclusion that it will cost the
being a totiiroad organ. The Star is public nothing, for the most innocent
going to do its best to' help the little looking bill may soon shift heavy
road and wants our people, for their costs upon the public.
own interest, to give it all the patron-) For the present, I prefer to refer
age possible. Receiver Christensen J to the methods followed by us in en
has no part nor parcel in the disputes acting laws, rather than to question
over the road. He is simply a prac- the merits of any particular legisla legisla-tical
tical legisla-tical railroad man, and managing the tion. What are our methods in this
O. V. is his job, not his scheme. He important detail? Laws are drafted
is assisted by that industrious young with utter lack of care or skill, with
business man, Mr. J. B. Horrell, well J out proper regard to other laws, and
known to ail our people, and most of new, untried and empty terms are em-
the old crew of the O. V., many of ployed to cause lawsuits that could be
them Ocalu citizens, so we should easily avoided.
consider tne road a home institution, General statutes are infringed upon
and act accordingly. by a flood of amendments that leaves
all in doubt, and constitutional re-
Everything points to improvement straints are flouted at will. Local and
in Ocala affairs next year. Business partisan interests are too often re-
for four years has oscillated between fleeted -rather than a consideration of
the iron-bound strictness of the war- the public good.
time period and the extravagance of Many important general laws that
the days suioeeding, and its resultant have stood for years in need of correc
Odd rockers for the home make
most desirable holiday giftsj and we
have an elegant line' at attractive
f rices. Look them over. Theus Bros.,
The Furniture Men 30-tf
Sugar Cane Syrup, II-
p.nt bottles .
Tall Pink Salmon 1 C-
per can 1
one package J
UNEEDAS, -I Cn
three packages JG
OCTAGON SOAP, f
one cake OC
OCTAGON SOAP, 1 Cr
two cakes AiJC
OCTAGON SOAP, O 1
thrje cakes AO
OCTAGON SOAP, Rfii
twelve cakes i OUC
1'. & G. SOAP, O
c.;e cake OC
I. ic G. SOAP, 1Cr
two cikes XxJK
P. & G. SOAP, Ol
..three cakes. v
P- & G. SOAP, or
twelve cakes OUC
ARGO SALMON Of
per can OvIC
Campbeirs Soup, 1 O
one can A C
Campbell's Soup, A g
four cans.. T'wC
COT! ON SEE!; MEAL
COTTON SEKH Hi:i.l.S.
SWKEi ; Ki ll,
;:i;e:' m rais.
( IKiWI I U
I'l i.'iw con t'mu.
Sv RA M ll i K!.:
CALF mow, mow,-PIG
PIG mow,-PIG CHOW.
A general stock of GROCERIES and FEED.
licit your p ronage
Fresh peanut and cocoanut brittle,
tafly, fudges, divinity and chocolate
-jtter creams made every day. Mints
to order. Quality Fruit Store, next
" Masters. 7-tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
depression. Now, it seems to be in a
fair way to stabilize. Ocala will have
$150,000 worth of street improvement
in 1322, with a consequent stimula
tion of business as well as better
tion to make them complete are for
gotten, while we reach out for the
new and experimental
No wonder society, is torn and that
the lawyers prosper, for bi-annually
streets. Also, it is likely that the! clients by the score are driven to their
Dixie highway, buildine from theltenaer embraces.
south, wilL reach the city limits, if
not go on ta the northward. One
solid industry will begin with the new
year, and others are likely to follow.
All we have to do is to point our
noses the right way and keep' on
pushing them, and we will see consid considerable
erable considerable betterment around here by
On the occasion of a recent visit to
Gainesville, we saw one of the natural
beauty spots that Alachua county
contributes to the state. It is called
the Devil's Mill- Hopper, most inap inappropriately,
propriately, inappropriately, for as we stood beside a
limpid pool of water at the bottom of
the depression, and looked up at its
fern and palm-clad sides, down which
ippled brooklets from many little
crystal springs we thought it was
more likely' to be the resort or fairies
than of iraps. .The "Hopper" is a
Federal Fruit Cake. 16-tf
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Geo. MacKay S Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
N the herlrt ot the city, with
Hemminr; I'.uk t r ;t fnnt
yard. Kverv nr l. rn o !v n n-rence
rence n-rence ii each r- n. Di'-in-
rom service is scnn' t- n -.
kobi:rt m. v.' .vkk.
j. e. kavanaugh,
liStar Ads are Business Builders. Phor e51
is the Way to Make
Buy a Bargain
To instance just one case of abuse
and neglect: The special charters for
cities and towns in thi3 state cover
thousands' of pages of our statutes,
present every known form and idea
of municipal government. A flood of
such charters and amendments are
wearily ground out by each legisla legislature.;
ture.; legislature.; Outside of the city or town af affected,
fected, affected, no one reads or cares what
they contain, but they are grist for
the lawyer and work for the courts.
7 This particular abuse might have
been avoided years ago by one gen general
eral general law written upon a dozen pages
and permitting the cities and towns,
within the' limits of the constitution,
to adopt their own charters. But for
years the' general law has stood so
grossly incomplete that every city and
town in the state is forced to adopt
this method. 1
For truth I may say that within
UY advertised goods. Only GOOD goods, fairly priced,
can stand the spotlight of publicity. V.
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"
ed in the newspaperwhere 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
CaUSe 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
!iV4 5r-c w w --. p- ,--c,- m m m m -i
- . . - -- - - -
CICALA E7EN1XG STAB, ,. "VTEDKESDA Y, DZCEMFE3 3, 1SU
Careful 'estimates made on all con contract
tract contract worlc Gives more and better
work for 1;he money than any other
contractor in the city.
, Day Phone 47. Sight Phone 515
GEOUGE Mai K. Y & CO.
Funera.l Directors, Em balm era
G;, B. Ov?ror, Mgr.
that one word
Guaranteed lVfc Year
A. E. GERIG
OF LOCAL INTEREST
Some People We Know, and We Will
Profit by Hearing: About Them
This is a purely local event.
It took place in Ocala. i
Not in some faraway place.
You are asked to investigate it.
Asked to believe a citizen's word;
To confirm a citizen's statement. :
Any article that is endorsed at home
Is more worthy of confidence
Than one you know nothing about,
Endorsed by unknown people.
John Dozier, 322 Oklawaha Ave.,
Ocala, says : "It is some years since I
have had ti.ny occasion to use Doan's
Kidney Pills, but I remember that
they were of benefit to me. I sincere sincerely
ly sincerely recommend the use of Doan's to
anyone sufFering with symptoms of
kidney disorder, such as weak and
painful back, kidney irregularities and
a run down feeling. I consider Doan's
a most meritorious medicine for kid kidney
ney kidney ailments."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply jk for a kidney remedy get
Doan's V dney Pills the 'same that
Mr. Dozier had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Ilfrs., Buffalo, NJ Adv. 1 1
C&rotiaa Lady, Got So She Coali
Jast Dni. "Cardui Built Me
Up," Slse Declares.
Kernersville, N. C In an Interest Interesting
ing Interesting statement regarding Cardul, the
Woman's Tonic, Mrs. Wesley Mabe, of
tear here, recently said: 'T have
known Cardul for years, but sever
knew its worth until a year or so ago.
I was in a weakened, run-down con condition.
dition. condition. I became draggy didn't eat or
sleep to do any good; couldn't do any any-'
' any-' thing without a great effort. I tried
.different remedies and medicines, yet
X continued to drag.
"I decided to give Cardul a trial,
and found It was just what I raally
needed. It made me feel much strong stronger
er stronger soon after I began to use It. I be began
gan began to eat more, and the nervous,
weak feeling began to leave. Soon I
was sleeping good.
"Cardul built me up as na other
tonic ever did.
"I used Cardul with one daughter
who was puny, felt bad and tired out
all the time.. It brought her right out.
and soon she was as well as a girl
could be. We think there Is nothing
Do not allow yourself to become
weak and run-down from womanly
troubles. Take Cardul. You may find
it Just whait you really need. For
more than 40 years it has been used by
thousands nnd thousands, and found
Just as Mrs. Mabe describes.
At your druggist's. NO-143
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 65 cents a quart, $2.25 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
Guaranteed tresh meats and prompt
delivery to all parts of the city com combine
bine combine to keep our patrons well pleased.
Try ns. Main Street Market. Phone
Our sausmge is always fresh as we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar
ket. Phone 108. 6-tf
Federal Fruit Cake.
THEY'RE GOOD "LEGiOFJ MEN'
Washington State Newspaper Pair
- are Members of the Ex-3rvio
The time honored tradition of
violent feeling supposed to exist be
tween the aver average
age average hard-boiled
city editor and
the average soft soft-boiled
boiled soft-boiled reporter
suffers a relapse
In the strange
case ef Mr. and
tV- of Rlnler-Nol)Ie
; 1 post, the Ameri-
' can Legion, and
J Women's aux auxiliary,
iliary, auxiliary, in Seattle. Wash.
Before the war Heavls was a city
editor and Dora Deane. a Pacific
coast woman newspaper writer, was
one of his cub reporters. When Reavis
went to war With the 41st Division
cavalry. Miss Dora o5oarae city editor.
Returning after the armistice, the.
ex-city editor sought to regain the
editorial reins by marrying Miss
Deane. Finding that as Mrs. Reavis
she was the managing editor while
he became a cub, Reavia forsook the
game and became Associated Press
correspondent in Seattle.
?She was pretty good as a cub re reporter,"
porter," reporter," Reavis says. "But as manag managing
ing managing editor, she is a wonder. Mrs.
Reavis continues ss Dora Deane of
the Seattle Dally Times.
INDIAN LEGION POST BOSS
Ellas Wesley and Sixteen Washington
Buddies Alee Control Town of
Where his fathers ones tried to resist
the civilization of the white man. Ellas
commander of an
post, and sixteen
of his Yakima
centrol the pros prosperous
perous prosperous town of
More than half
of the post's mem
bers are fullblood
Indians. Wesley, the commander, it
the village meat cutter. The remain remainder
der remainder ef the Indians, all "members of
the Commercial club, are engaged in
business in the town. All are graduates
of a government school and are bettei
educated than the average American
Because he was a meat cutter, when
Wesley enlisted in the United States
navy tbey made him ship's cook on the
U. S. S. Western Chief. In the' mem
bershfp of the post there is a Medal
ef Honor, a Medaille MlHtalre. a Crete
de Guerre and a Victoria cross.
"GRAND OLD MAN" OF 137TH
Kansas Editor Recently Received Die.
tinguished Service Cross for
Valer in Action.
A newspaper editor wfae left off 1am 1am-bastmsr
bastmsr 1am-bastmsr the Germans in his columns
and went to lam.
bast them In per
son is John H
O'Connor of thi
Courier, who ro rocs
cs rocs n 1 1 y received
Service Cross foi
The "grand old
man" of the Ont
huuu... n.irty-seventh infantry
regiment during Its service in France,
JSdlter O'Connor ably commanded a.
battalion during the heaviest Ugh tins,
and won the highest rank of lieuten lieutenant
ant lieutenant colonel. In September, 1918, la
Hontrebeau Wood he received a note
penciled oa the back ef an old en envelop,
velop, envelop, telling him ha was the highest
efflcer left in the regiment. Forthwith
be assumed command of his own unit,
added on all ether troops In the wood,
organized a brigade front, beat off twa
Heche attacks and directed the ad advance
vance advance on Exermont.
Mr. O'Connor attended the first can can-cbb
cbb can-cbb cf the American Legion la Paris
in 1313 and was one of the newspaper
men who drew the resolution giving
the Legion its nam.
FAHM, CUBE FOR SHELLSHOCK
Theusantfii ef Victims Have Recover!,
Aoeenllng to Data Cell set e by
The symphony ef droning mewera
cultivators" and threshers is a specific
ccrs for shellshock. Of the thousands eJ
World war veterans who turned to ag agriculture
riculture agriculture at the termination ef hoe hoe-tilltlea,
tilltlea, hoe-tilltlea, virtually all have recovered
from the effects of shellshock. This U
shewn by a recent survey which Is be being
ing being studied by the national organisa organisation
tion organisation of the American Legion. The re report
port report likewise indicates that shellshock
victims who settled In the cities hav
not yet regained their health.
The experiment ef sending shell-
shock cases to the farms was tried
with success in Canada, where mors
than 25,000 soldiers have taken farm
under the soldiers' re-establishment
' set. The government has loaned more
than 7110,000.000 to these men. and
-their first year's crop was valued at
approximately $14,000,000. Today th
average soldier-farmer, the survey con concludes,
cludes, concludes, is enjoying ruddy health and
X .'. :
j niiil? J 1
---1 i "r T
LIE OLDE DAYS I
Shanghaied Sailor Has Vivid Tale
Story Brings to Memory the Yellow
Baeked Books We Used to Read
Behind the Barn.
A court martial at Governors Islasd,
New York harbor, has unanimously
accepted as true a' story just lite the
old fiction stories of sailing ship and
their methods of "shanghaiing" men
for their crews, and cleared of deser desertion
tion desertion charges a soldier who said be had
been kidnaped at the Canal zone aud
carried across the Atlantic against his
will. He was absolved of all blame
and ordered restored to duty.
The soldier was Earl Clark, who en enlisted
listed enlisted in the army in the West Virginia
mountain section and was sent to the
contingent at the Panama Canal zone,
where he was assigned to Company A
of the military police. One night while
oft duty he ran across sailors from the
Kronprinsessan Margareta, a Swedish
steamship, who asked htm if he
couldn't show them the "bright lights"'
of Colon. This was In November,
It was a great night for Private
Clerk and for the Swedish sailors, but
the endurance of the Stockholm lads
was greater than that of Clark, who
finally passed into complete oblivion.
Far be It from strong Swedish sailors
to desert a comrade whose engines had
stopped, so they loaded him. on their
ehoulders and carried him to their ship,
which was to sail from Colon for Stock Stockholm
holm Stockholm at dawn.
When Clark awoke he was In oneof
the bunks of the Swedish ship, which
was already out of sight of land and
rolling In heavy seas without regard i to the Idol, which was fully revealed
for the state of health of any "dough- j for few seconds by the light of a
boy" who had been out the night be- torch.
fore. One of the party told Clark that j Each man then claimed his fruit and
he was on his way to Stockholm. nat, together with a pinch of powder powder-where
where powder-where the lights were just as brigut as Uke sandalwood ash. With this he
any In the Canal zone. j touched his tongue and head, and
Indignant, Clark demanded that he made three white lines on his fore fore-be
be fore-be taken before the captain, who as- ; bead and neck. Then he prostrated
sored him that it was Impossible to himself as if for the exercise per per-turn
turn per-turn the steamer back and thpt he formed in physical drill In response
would- receive pay for any work done to the command, "On the hands,
on the voyage. He demanded that j down."
he be permitted to communicate with j Many of these men are very wealthy
the army authorities If the boat
touched England, after he had learned
that the ship might go through the
inland canal to Manchester. (
Before the ship started inland to'
Manchester, however, the Swedish sail-'
ors put Clark under guard to prevent
his escape, but he. managed to eluIe
this watch and get ashore. He told
his story to a policeman and was
taken to a police station, where he
asked for assistance in notifying his
officers at the Canal zone that he had
been "shanghaied.' j
Clark told the officers of the court court-martial
martial court-martial that he was held for seveml
weeks In prison at Manchester incom incommunicado,
municado, incommunicado, pending receipt of word
from the American government, lie
said that .he food was Insufficient nnd
the jailers were abusive.
After he had failed to get word to
the American consul and his detention
was lengthened into weeks, he said a
Presbyterian clergyman in Manches Manchester
ter Manchester communicated with the American :
embassy In London and a few days ;
later a guard put the soldier aboard 1
the Celtic on alien, deportation orders.
He was arrested when the ship
reached port at New York and taken j
to the military prison at Fort Jay on
charges of desertion.
Telling of this unusual case, offi- j
cers at Governors Island recalled a j
similar one during the war. A sol- j
dier was kiunapea at-si. iazaire oy
Spanish soldiers and landed In Spain,
where he was kept in prison for about
two years before his status was finally
established. He also was tried for
desertion and acquitted.
Causes of Yellow Fever.
That yellow fever has two different
causes Instead of one is the theory of
Dr. G. Sampletro, whose experiments
have led him to regard the germ dis discovered
covered discovered by Noguchi as Insufficient. It
is not easy to sssign all results to
mosquito carriers. He believes that
one agent is bacterial, producing the
typical symptoms of the disease, but
that some other agent such as a fil filterable
terable filterable virus may give varying ef effects.
fects. effects. The character of the contagion
and the diffusion of the Infection seem
to suggest a filterable virus. The fever feverish
ish feverish weakness in animals and the first
stage of the disease in man are at attributed
tributed attributed to the virus and the bacillus
Is assumed to be the cause of tbe dis disturbances
turbances disturbances of the bodily organs and
other symptoms. It is thought the
virus may give rise to liht forms of
yellow fever, one of which attenuated
forms may be dengue.
Nightly Time Gun Too Costly.
Firing a time gun every night at
Calgary would cost $25 a day. It oc occurred
curred occurred to some one In the city hall
that the sounding of a cannon at led led-time
time led-time would be just the proper thing
for Calgary." The military authori authorities
ties authorities said they would be willing to put
over the nightly barrage. They have
only 18-pound guns, and to shoot them,
even for the sake of warning the chil children
dren children to go to bed. would burn up
money very fast. It would mean
about $7,500 a year. The city Is con considering
sidering considering something cheaper.
Smoke Don Bey. That good cigar.
This is a Studebaker year.
RITUAL OF AGONY
Two Daya of Fasting Followed by
Hours of the Crudest Torture
A religious sect of the "Malays has
Just been keeping a festival dear to
then, as Christmas Is to us, writes a
correspondent from Singapore to the
London Daily MalL The feast started
with a procession early on Sunday Sunday-morning,
morning, Sunday-morning, when they carried a costly
Idol from one temple to another twa
A silver chariot, with canopy and
dais, on which the Idol had been car carried,
ried, carried, was placed at the entrance to an
avenue of palms leading Into the tem temple
ple temple and lined with banners worked
with allegorical designs. In the porch
were four great hollow statues, gro grotesque
tesque grotesque affairs like effigies destined for
a bonfire; these had been carried by
men walking inside them. Here also
were two fine white bullocks adorned
with silTer anklets animals kept
solely for the purpose of drawing the
chariot in the annual procession.
As I was about to enter the tem temple
ple temple a tall, savage-looking native
emerged and told me to remove my
boots. As I did so and took them out outside
side outside the porch he crashed a coconut
on the steps, then picked up the largest
piece and returned. I followed him.
The temple itself was dark and
dirty. Smoky flares lighted up two
altars before which priests were mut muttering
tering muttering prayers, tearing up green leaves
and throwing the fragments on the
ledge at the base of the Idol.
I followed the tall native right to
the foot of the altar; there I saw him
place his portion of coconut beside
many other half-nuts, each holding
two bananas and a tender leaf. wb!ch
Is eaten as food by the Malays. The
priest blessed them and offered them
and ordinarily wear European dress,
but during the last three days they
have been wearing nothing but gold
ornaments around neck and arms and
a snowy white loin cloth thrown Into
strong relief by their shining black
skins and Jet black hair.
The Idol was brought back in torch torchlight
light torchlight procession on Sunday night. On
Monday the natives practiced the
craziest feats of endurance indeed. I
could hardly believe the evidence of
my own eyes.
In the temple, where the air was
fetid with the smell of burning sandal sandalwood
wood sandalwood and perspiring humanity.' were
men with hundreds of .little darts
sticking into the body, wearing shoes
"containing spikes which penetrated,
deep into the foot, and drawing
i wagons containing offerings of fruit
for the idols by cords attached to fish-
books stuck In the flesh of the back,
The face of each of these men was the
tersoniticaiion of aironv.j
Smoke Don Key. That good cigar.'
to the ( r'0r 1
Drop IfC 4?' I
Xi i &
' V-v" I,
I 1.U..LIHII 1.1 l.i I ii 1 ... I ,,MU n. I i lj
( ll -, 1 , ,1
IS POOR BARGAIN
Foolish Indeed for Man to Sell
Himself to Evil
Many Have Don It Unconsciously,
and Their Reward Has Always
Been Exceedingly Small.
More than one writer has been fas fascinated
cinated fascinated by the idea of selling one's
soul to the devil. Indeed, that thought
has served as the basLs of many a
poem and plot.
The idea is that of a man bargaining
his sil to Satan for all eternity en
condition that for a Limited period he
may enjoy all possible pleasure. The
thought is most familiar, perhaps. In
the tragedy of Faust; but thai was
neither the beginning nor the end of it.
You may find the idea in the "Ara "Arabian
bian "Arabian Nights," and no one knows how
old those roots of the literature may be,
Balzac, in "The Magic Skin" portrayed
it. Oscar Wilde had the essential idea
la "Dorian Gray." Stevenson had it
in his "Doctor JekjU and Mr. Hyde."
All these authors were honest
enough to show that, in the end. the
game was not worth the candle. Im Imagine
agine Imagine the terror of the possessor of all
the wishes of the "Magic Skin"
he realized that with every wish ih
skin shrank, and its power of sensual
gratification lessened I
How many times, as his pleasures
began to pall upon him, must Faust
have regretted his bargain
If there is any justification of the
exploitation of the idea of a bargain
with he devil, either In the x opera of
Faust or in a novel or in the movies.
It is tle plain lesson at the end that
the sort of bargain which the devil of offers
fers offers does not pay.
But there is one mistake which men
often make with regard to this mat matter,
ter, matter, which Is In supposing that this
Is the real way in which the thing is
As a matter ef fact, men sell them themselves
selves themselves unconsciously and for very
much less than the devil Is supposed
to offer In any of these works of fic fiction.
tion. fiction. Read the story of the next scandal
with murder' following It, and find. If
you are curious, when the bargain with
the devil was made and In what sort
the devil paid.
For the devil pays. Judas got his
80 pieces of silver; Faust had Mar Marguerite.
guerite. Marguerite. But the devil Is even more prompt
in his collections.
If you do not believe it, read the
Bible or the daily papers.
. The reward of sin Is death. The
devil gets his due.
But how little does the man get who i
sells his soul to the devil I Dr. WU-!
Ham E. Barton In the Chicago Post.
noshsnd And once for all, donl
talk to me about your first husband
. ; 2 ; f,,scus?!
H-t T- ...
likely to be. r.ostn Transcript. i
That man who told the police that
he cured disease by understanding the
Infinite mind may also have' under- j Smoke Don Eey. That good cigar.
stood a little something about the gul- There's no extra charge for clean clean-lible
lible clean-lible mind. jin vour fish at the Citv Fish Market.
S:nuke Don Key. That good cigar.
FORM OP WORSHIP AT CHRIST.
MAS IN GERMANY.
Resulted in the Church Later Gaining
Much Stronger Held on the
fT? H ROUGH OUT Germany, and also
Italy and France there Las been
for sojje tiuie a widespread use
of the "crib." It is now universally
diffused in the ltomn church. Cribs
are tbe delight of children who through
the season of Ohristms and Epiph Epiphany
any Epiphany wander into the churches at
all tiuies of the day to gaze wide eyed
on the lifelike scene and offer a
prayer to their "Little Brother."
.ihey cali the Christ child. The ue
of the "crib," however, la by no means
confined to churches. .It Is coictaon
in many homes both Catholic and
. There grew ap in Germany, about
i'he Fourteenth century, the ex extremely
tremely extremely popular Christinas custom of
"Tadle-rocking, a response to the peo people's
ple's people's m-ed of a lifelike and homely
presentation of Christianity. The crib
became a cradle that could be rocked
:ind the worshipers were thus able to
express In physical action their devo devo-t'on
t'on devo-t'on to the new-bom babe, Thecradie Thecradie-rocklng
rocklng Thecradie-rocklng seems to have been done at
first by the priests, who Impersonated
the Virgin and St. Joseph and sang a
uL The people, and the choir took
part in the singing. In time dancing,
which was a natural accompaniment
to festive song to the early Germans,
became common around the cradle.
Eventually the people were allowed to
rock the cradle with their own hands.
It was by appeals like this to the
ln.mely instincts of the peeple that the
church was able to gain a real hold
over them, so that during the Flf Flf-teenth.
teenth. Flf-teenth. Sixteenth and Seventeenth
centuries (Tiristiai!ty became a genu genu-ineiyopalar'
ineiyopalar' genu-ineiyopalar' religion In Germany. Dr.
An!red Ti!!e, a well-known Christmas
Liir;au, in an article on Christmas in
Germany, makes a statement that Is
"In the dancing and jubilation
nrouniS the cradle," he writes, "the
relion of the cross, however much
it mlsht in iff inmost character be op opposed
posed opposed to the n.'ffure of the German
people . was felt no longer as
something alien. It had become nat naturalized
uralized naturalized but had lost in the process
its very core. The preparation for a
life after dMith which was its Alpha
and Omesra. had passed Into tbe hack hack-ground:
ground: hack-ground: It v a not Joy at tbe prom prom-tef
tef prom-tef 'redemption that expressed lt lt-elf
elf lt-elf in the dance aronnd the cradle;
for the Gentian has never learned to
feel hinisilf utterly vile and sinful;
!t was joy at the simple fact that a
h:nnan belnj:, a particular human be be-!ng.
!ng. be-!ng. In peculiar circumstances, was
!'orn into the world."
A varied line of parlor sets now on
display here. They are serviceable,
up-to-the-minute, and jelling at very
reasonable prices. Let us show yon
the line. Theus Bros, The Furniture
' Phone 158.
oCaLa EVENING STAR, V1Lu lESDA Y, D
let Us Funish
F cVrr 1 H
Makers of the
If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mis3 Bessie Whetsone has returned
from a brief visit to friends in Pa-Iatka.
Mr. W. T. Gary left for Fort Meade
; esterday to spend a few days with
One Ford roadster truck will be
sold cheap if sold at once. Neednam
Motor Co. Phone 252. 20-tf
Leslie Wagner of St. Petersburg, is
circulating among his former school
mates in Ocala.
Mrs. P. V. Leavengood went to Pa-
latka yesterday to be the guest of
I Mrs. J. E. Johnson for a week.
A good bargain is to get what you
want when you want it at a reason reasonable
able reasonable price. Low prices arc not al
ways bargains when it comes to buy buying
ing buying FURNITURE. Theus Bros. SO-tf
Miss Katie Mae Eagleton will spend
several days in Ocala before return returning
ing returning to her school duties at Frostproof.
Mr. John Thackerson, after spend
ing Christmas with his family, has
returned to his work at Live Oak.
Another of our pretty Ocala girls
entered th state of matrimony when
Miss Aurie Williams became the
bride of Mr. Harry Hollinsworth, of
Jacksonville, Saturday night, Dec. 17,
at the home of the bride's mother,
Mrs. Mary Williams, in that city.
Miss Auri; was born and bred in
Ocala, goirg to Jacksonville with her
mother leas than a year ago. She is
a pretty and charming girl, the fav favorite
orite favorite of all her Ocala friends, who
wish a life of happiness- and prosper prosperity
ity prosperity for her and her husband.
INSTALLATION OF NEW
Tuesday being St. Johris day, the
officers of the three different bodies
of Masons were duly installed. R. V.
Ott, P. M., of Gainesville lodge, in installed
stalled installed the officers of the blue lodge,
the officers of the chapter were in installed
stalled installed by Mr. Grimbly, and Mr. Brad Bradford
ford Bradford Webb, eminent commander, in installed
stalled installed the officers of the Knights
Mrs. R. L. Martin of Lake Weir, is
visiting, her daughter, Mrs. H. B. j
Potter, in St. Petersburg, j
Miss Eleanor Alden of St. Augus-
tine, arrived in Ocala today to spend
the remainder of the wek with Missj
FOR SALE OR TO REN
I have some very desirable houses and apart apartments
ments apartments furnished and unfurnished.
V. r.l. WILSON, Ocnln, Fleridn
ROGERS-WILSON REAUV CO.
Mrs. G. E. Thompson has just re-
ceived word of the death of her cous-
in, Mr. Marshall D.nwiddie, of Ar-
lington, Va. Mr. Dinwiddie was a
prominent banker, and his death wasj
caused by a fracture of the skull. As
he alighted from his train at Arling Arlington
ton Arlington Junction, he was struck by a
tiolley car and fatally injured, dying
in the ambulance that was summoned
to take him to the hospital. i
Mrs. Hawes and infant of Dade City
are visiting Mrs. Hawes mother,
Mrs. R. T. Weaver.
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
8th bv Hu?;hes & McCarty. It will
.. off 1 red in twenty and foity acre
tracts and th?re will be no by -bidding
or limit, 2G-3t
A' Big Lot
Melville Little is with his sister,
! Mrs. C. W. Long at Trenton, while Mr
Long attends the teachers' association
Only 7 Left
118 Fort King Avenue
Mr. and Mrs. Grider Perkins left
this afternoon for Jacksonville, where
they will be for the next week, visit
ing friends and relatives.
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
Mr. Robert Withers of North Caro
lina, who has been the guest of his
brother, Mr. A. M. Withers and fam family,
ily, family, has left for a trip on the east
Miss Eva Sherouse of Citra is vis
iting relatives in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Schreiber are
receiving congratulations on the ar arrival
rival arrival of a baby daughter, born at the
hospital yesterday afternoon.
Miss Dollie Jones of Tampa i3
spending this week in Ocala the guest
of Miss Maude Blalock.
Mr. Larue Hastings, who was ope operated
rated operated on at the hospital last week, is
steadily Improving and expects to be
home for New Year's.
ODD FELLOWS ELECTION
At the meeting of the Odd Fellows
Tuesday night, the following were
elected officers: E. E. Converse, noble
grand; Joseph Malever, vice grand;
Frank Churchill, secretary; H. D.
Stokes, reasurer; T. C. Carter and
Chris Simmons, delegates to the
g; and. lodge; J. W. Linderman and F.
C. McClane, alternates. These officers
will be installed next Tuesday night.
The third degree was conferred on
Mr. Preston Weathersbee and 'he is
r.ow a full-fledged Odd Fellow.
CHRISTMAS TttEE FROLIC
Last evening at the rectory of
Grace Episeopalchurch the annual
Christmas tree for the children of the
Sunday school was held. There was
a full attendance of the children and
many of the parents and friends came
to enjoy the pleasant evening with the
The cordial host and hostess wel welcomed
comed welcomed each arrival until Santa Claus
arrived and then he received the un undivided
divided undivided attention of all present. He
immediately led the children to the
beautiful Christmas tree which stood
in one corner of the dining room,
gayly decorated and lighted with tiny
green, blue and red electric globes.
He tree held gifts for all and Santa
read out the names and handed each
child its present, amid much merri merriment.
ment. merriment. Later ice cream, fruit and candies
vrg served to each, young and old
alike, and the balance of the evening
was spent playing games, in which
every one entered with much rest.
The children had a splendid leader in
Rev. Neighbour, who enjoyed the oc
casion to the utmost.
4 -SERVICE TS
1 MSu :
FIRS T ;?t r i s r"'
PROOF vL'v ;.J3 li
Mrs. Sylvan McElroy and little son,
of Orlando, have returned home after
spending Christmas in the city with
Dr. and Irs. H. C. Dozier, and family.
There was a community, Christmas
tree in the second ward Monday eve evening
ning evening which was much enjoyed by old
and young. There was a Christmas
tree and parlor illumination and then
stunts and all entered into the real
spirit of the occasion.
Bed Rcom Kitchen
Living Room Dining Roo
Mr. L. H. Pillans and Secretary
Chazal leave this afternoon for Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland to attend a meeting in that city
tomorrow called for the purpose of
securing freight rates based on the
principle of the long and short haul.
Mr. W. D. Sheppard may also attend.
Our New Year cards are now on
display. Make your selection before
Ley are picked over. The SPECIALTY
SHOP, A. E. GERIG. 27-5t
Mr. and Mrs. David Bloch of Au Augusta,
gusta, Augusta, Ga., are guests of Rev. and
Imnerfet't vision, if Mrs. W. F. Creson. Mr. and Mrs.
oS- not rectified JroWS loch visited in Ocala last winter and
S?V w orse w i t h the ?e ma"f ri??1?eJ ; de wle
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
here will be delighted to have the
pleasure of renewing their acquain
30x3 IVon Skid SS.00
30x3 1-2 Ncn Skid $10.09
We Specialize On
FORD AND CHEVROLET
JAS. ENGESSER, Prop.
Day Phone 25S. Ni ht Phone 533
What would make a more suitable
holiday gift to the wife than one or
more cf 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
In renewing her subscription to the
Herald, Mrs. J. H. Cramer writes
from Ocala, Fla.: "You see we still
regard dear old Piedmont as home
and so will enjoy reading our home
paper. We are very pleasantly sit situated
uated situated here and find people and climate
both lovely. Am now perfectly accli acclimated.''
mated.'' acclimated.'' Piedmont, W. Va., Herald.
Miss Elsie Celena, of Jacksonville,
who is visiting friends in Ocala, was
. SMfflasas j pleasantly entertained last night by
Mrs. Julia Moses at her home on Wa-
4 i" tr t- l a.
v. v. liooerts
Rarnev Fpenc;r J
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors. Em balm era
Private Morgue and Chapel
Ofne Phone 350. Ocala. Ha.
217 W. Broadwny
tula street. A number of friends were
invited and the evening proved most
enjoyable, the time being spent in
i dancing. The hostess served punch
and a salad course to her guests.
Best dinner in the state for 75c. Eat
and drink all you want. Union Station
Restaurant. 100 per cent sanitary.
Ask the hotel inspector. 22 -tf
HICKORY, OAK AND PINE
WOOD, $2 LOAD, DELIVERED. R.
H. TODD LUMBER CO. 16-tf
Mr. Fred Wellhoner has been sum summoned
moned summoned home on account of the serious
illness of his mother, Mrs. F. Z. Well Wellhoner,
honer, Wellhoner, at Grahamville. Mrs. Well Wellhoner
honer Wellhoner has a number of friends ,. in
Ocala who will be sorry to hear of her
illness and hope for her a speedy recovery.
Miss Donnie Proctor is home from
Asheville, where she is teaching
school, to spend the holidays. She ex expects
pects expects to return to Asheville about
Mrs. E. H. Mote of Leesburg is
spending a few days in Ocala with her
sister, Mrs. William Hocker.
Rev. W. H. Coleman, formerly of
Ocala but now of Kissimmee, spent
yesterday and today in Ocala trans transacting
acting transacting business.
Mr. Claud Nix, wife and three chil children,
dren, children, now of Brunswick, Ga., but for formerly
merly formerly of Marion county, have been
here this week, visiting their relatives
in Ocala. and Williston.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Layton have re returned
turned returned from their sorrowful errand to
Mount Dora, where, they went to at attend
tend attend the funeral of Mr. Layton's
brother, W. I. Layton of Newark, N.
J., who was killed while saving the
life of his fiancee at a Staten Island
railroad station several days ago. Mr.
Layton's aged father, Mr. W. I. Lay Lay-ton,
ton, Lay-ton, of Tangerine, was also present,
with a large number of friends. The
funeral was at the familly cemetery
near Seneca, and was conducted by
the Masons. Mr. Layton was a prom prominent
inent prominent citizen of Newark. The Masonic
lodge of that city took charge of his
body and sent it to Florida, where it
now rests beside the remains of his
mother, who died several years ago.
To all those who have given their
names as desirous of joining the
teachers training class of the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church and also those desirous of
becoming members, will meet tomor
rcw night at the church, immediately
after prayer meeting, to organize. 2t
Ar E GERIG
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County, in Chancery.
John P. Brinson, Complainant, vs.
Annie Arpie Brinson, Defendant.
Order for Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendant
herem named, to-wit: Annie Arpie
Brinson, be and is hereby required to
appear to the bill of complaint filed
in this cause on or before
Monday ,the 2nd day of January, 1922
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be publishedonce a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper
published in said county and state.
- This 15th day of November, 1921.
(Seal) T. D. Lancaster Jr.,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By R. K. Batts, D. C.
W. E. Smith,
Complainant's Sol'ictor. 11-lfi-wed
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Ditto, son
Frank Jr., and Mrs. Mamie Fox spent
a pleasant Christmas at Paradise Isl Island
and Island near Ozello. They went in their
car-to Homosassa, where they met
Mrs. Fox's son and brother, Mr. L. P.
Butler and Mr. Chas. L. Fox, from St.
Petersburg, and all went by boat to
Ozello. They enjoyed an ideal Christmas.
t. K. Lane. M. D. physician and
MTgemv'specialist eye. ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. F!. Adv.-tf
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 113 two rings; residence
pbne 151. tl
Federal Fruit Cake.
Arrival and departure of. passenger
i trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
I The following schedule figures pub pub-:
: pub-: lished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. : (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AI3 LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTfork 2:10 mn
1 :55 pm Jacksonville 1 :50 pm
1:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
-':15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:C5 m
ir'Sam N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 un
:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:27 am Jacksonviile-NTTork 2:33 :jn
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:12 am Jksonville Gansvil! 10:13 pm
2-33 am St Petsbr? -Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbr Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunn ellor -Wilcox
7:25 am Dur.el!on Lkeland -11 :03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
' Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
MtiV K, PACK. SHIP
it AC 111. N Ell Y.
I UMTIRE. ETC.
LOST Bunch of beys around post post-office
office post-office building. Finder please return
to Star office or call 2G5 and re receive
ceive receive reward. 26-3t
FOR SALE Two pianos n fine con condition.
dition. condition. Also good incubator. One
White Vv'yar.'lolte cock bird, thor thoroughbred.
oughbred. thoroughbred. J. E. Fran.pton 1109 E.
5th St., Ocala, Fla. 15-lm
WITH ALLEN Bath Outfit ladits
take shower bath without wetting
hair; they have private shampoo
without spraying collar; with the
Allen outfit the children's bath is
DOCTORS' GOOD SENSE A lot cf
doctors discard bath tubs and use
the Allen Portable Clean Water
Bath apparatus instead. No plumb-:
ing needed. Very simple, effective,
durable, beautiful, cheap. Used ev everywhere.
erywhere. everywhere. R. C. Loveridge, Agent,
phone 197. 23-6 1
lust fun for mother aud children- j ,0R SALEFoi,lf Vj mod Usod
2 he more babies the mo:e fun. Gt
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-t
JUDGE Of the merit of ar. article
in private family only, i'ricv. $250.
Can be seen at Adams & Morrison
FOR SALE Shetiand pony ai. i cart.
Write Mrs. E. B. Lytle, Stanton,
I ANT 1 .1) 1 (I nr 1 ri VircT-
when out of CO arsons vwtri olin Jtation gin u
lri" S 5? .! Al co.Jitbn. Cox 375. 0U. 21-Ct
displayed in store secures at once
ten orders without solicitation. An
agent sending in orders says thir thirteen
teen thirteen of these are for doctors and
four for preachers. 23-6t
FOR SALE Ford worm drive truck
in excellent condition, equipped jan. 18th on the premjses
witn cord tires. A good ouy. Apply ; McCartv
Chero-Cola Company. 24-tf
The sale of Millwood Farm on the
Dixie Highway at Reddick will present
ar. excellent opportunity for those
wanting a farm in the best part cf
the county. It will be sold in twenty
and forty acre pieces to suit pacha s-
lers. The sale will take nlace on
: LOST Mesh bag at the Methodist
FOR RENT Three nice rooms for. chuich. Left on scat. Please return
light housekeeping; all modern con- to S. Hickb. 23-3t
veniences. Apply to Mrs. Martha T t i
nr-- ntn r i LUbT baturoay, four key
Williams, 212 Orange avenue, or; T.. , 3
, ,A I cnam. I mder will pleas
s on a gold
please return to
H. M. Hampton's office. 27-Ct
PUSY PEOPLE You can have a FnT gATr, i01, u
perfectly clean water bath in five . fo .
minutes a cleansing, friction, anas- i
sage and shower bath. What a j
boon for every one on a dirty job! :
Al mechanical comdtion. First
$125 cash takes it. See M. Wih, at
Maxine hotel. 27-Ct
Your bath tub equipped with the FOUND Auto tire attached to rim,
on Stokes Ferry road, Tuesday.
Owner call at U-Serve Store 'No. 2
and prove property. 28-3t
Allen bath facilities for a few dol
lars. The Portable Bath Outfit is
especially for country people. 23-t
WANTED Twa 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 nica lot of oranges
at f 1 per hundred or $3 per packed
box. Lemons at 2 cents- apiece.
FOR RENT Complete upper f.oor
arranged for housekeeping, or one
or two rooms if desired. Bath, hot
and cold water, etc.; near town.
Apply at 103 Ft. King Ave. 23-Ct
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Also fine beet plants at 25 cents per Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
hundred or $2 per thousand. W. D. 2C0, 310 N. Main Street. tf
Cam. 27-tf I
PLANTS FOR SALE Charleston ;
Wakefield and Surehead cabbage, Plant row and have abundance of
Crystal Wax Ee-muda onion. Big high value gren feed for dairy cows,
Boston lettuce C. II. Cooner. 746 pirs, chickens, etc. For plans and
Wyomina St., Phone 383. 15-t particulars Me F. W. Ditto, Oci'.i,
. Fla. tf
LOST Between Belleview and San-
tos. one brown suitcase containing NOTICE. KNIGHTS TEMPLAR
ladies' wearing- apparel. Return to
D. B. Mayo, Ocala, or Nathan Mayo,' An nf,vly e!f:C,j Knight Templar
Summerfield, and receive suitable ror thp ,;, VA!Jr Jra
b on hand TutsJay. Dec. 27th at the
Mason'c hall at 7:30 p. m. for installa-
Ail si.- kir.chts please brirsr
FOR SALE A limited number of fat
turkeys for New Year. Address C.
P. Howell, box 188. 28-Ct
yr.ifrrms. F5. L. Adams, Recorder.
Ocala, F'a., Dec. 2'. 2G-2t
FOR SALE Chandler dispatch; ex-
cellent condition, newly painted. We have o.i hard two wr-fai-
Terms if desired. M. N. Horne, senger cars which we will neli at a
Ocala. 28-5t bargain. Nedham Motor Co. I2-tf
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mods:accessCondition 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.
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued December 28, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06079
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main