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WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Friday; colder in extreme north portion probably with light frost tonight; colder Friday. TEMPERATURES This morning, 49 ; this afternoon, 6S.
VOL. 27 V OGALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 29, VS I NO. 307
. - I - 1
CAil'T SPARE THEM
CUT OFF HIT TO
IIITEDFEREIICE III BUI
'T CHESS IT
A CRIME WAVE
LAKE COUNTY BUS
SOLD AT PHEUIDU
A Hundred Thousand Good Men Dis Disabled
abled Disabled by the Scourge
Washington, Dec. 29. Groups of
educators and scientists met here to today
day today at the invitation of Col. Forbes
of the veterans' bureau, to discuss
ways and means "of finding the best
methods of returning to society more
than 100,000 men disabled in mind
and body Jby the scourge of war."
RULES WORK TWO
WAYS IN ROME
Banco di Sconto Takes Advantage Of
Moratorium to Suspend
Rome, Dec. 29. (By Associated
Press). The Banco di Sconto closed
its doors this morning following an
announcement by the government of
a modified moratorium permitting the
suspension of payments of obliga obligations
tions obligations through a court decree. The
bank, profiting by the announcement,
"suspended payments pending court
CHARLES C. MARTIN'
Mulberry, Dec. 29 Charles C.
Martin, aged 55, manager of the In International
ternational International Agricultural Corporation's
phosphate plant here and for many
years with the Seaboard Air Line
railway and Merchants & Miners
Steamship Company, died suddenly at
his home here today of apoplexy. He
was a native of Huntsville, Ala.
BANKS CLOSED MONDAY
Monday, Jan. 2, 1922, being a legal
holiday, the undersigned banks will
be closed on that day.
Munroe & Chambliss National
Ocala National Bank.
" Commercial Bank. 29-tf
TIE SOCIAL TONIGHT
AT THE ARMORY
All are cordially invited to the
Christian Endeavor pie Social to be
given tonight, Dec. 29th, at the arm armory,'
ory,' armory,' at eight o'clock. Each lady or
girl is to bring a pie, which are to be
purchased by the men and boys and
eaten as refreshments.
An entertainment full of fun will
be provided, the main attractions are
the "Pie Eating Contest" and a pan pantomime,
tomime, pantomime, entitled "Courtship Under
Difficulties." In the pantomime, what
with tipping children, kissing babies,
etc., our hero certainly has a hard
time, and then pa being so grouchy
too. Why, it's just awful! Mere
words are entirely inadequate to de describe
scribe describe the seriousness of the situation.
Don't miss it.
tO BERLIN'S BODY FOUND
IN THE EVERGLADES
Miami, Dec. 29. The body of Dep
uty United States Marshal Adam W.
Oberlin was found yesterday at a
point about five miles west from the
Hamiami Trail canal. Mr. Oberlin
mysteriously disappeared about t
month ago and since that time strenu
ous ctforts have been made to solve
the mystery. v
BLOODY RECORD OF THE
YEAR IN BELFAST
Belfast, Dec. 29. Official figures
made public here today show that dur during
ing during the year 110 persons, including
eleven policemen, were killed in dis disorders
orders disorders and that 540 were wounded by
bullets or bombs.
Good Things to Eat
5 George's Pure Boneless Codfish in
pound boxes. Pickled Salmon, Salt
Spanish Mackerel, Large Holland
Herring, Russian Sardines in kegs,
Fresh Mackerel. Canned Fish and
Meats: Finnan Haddie, Ready to Fry
-Codfish, Shrimp, Lobsters, Little Neck
Claims, Clam Chowder, Sliced Pickled
Lamb Tongue, Nea Zealand Rabbit.
0. K. Teapot Grocery
See No Reason for Their Ally Insist Insisting
ing Insisting Upon Such Great Tonnage
- London, Dec. 29. (By Associated
Press) News ofrance's actions be before
fore before the Washington conference in
refusing to accept the allotment of
submarines of less than 90,000 tons
was printed in London newspapers
today under captions indicating dis disappointment.
appointment. disappointment. The French attitude is
strongly condemned by liberal news newspapers
papers newspapers which regard her as having
adopted imperialistic aims such as
attributed to Germany.
BRITISH SCHOONER SEIZED
OFF PORT OF BOSTON
Boston, Dec 29. The British
schooner Golden West, with a cargo
of alcohol and case liquor, was seized
by the coast guard cutter Acushnet
while at anchor outside this -port, it
was announced today. She was towed
here this morning and dalivered to
customs officers. The latter said they
received word the liquor laden vessel
was flying the union jack but said to
be owned by a former Boston barten bartender
der bartender who was found here from Halifax.
RAID ON TAMPA
(Robt. W. Bentley)
Tampa, Dec. 29. Officials of "Ye
Mystic Krewe Gasparilla, who are
preparing for the annual descent of
the pirate horde upon Tampa during
fair week, as a part of the South
Florida Fair and Gasparilla Carnival,
are enthusiastic over the outlook for
the finest entertainment of the kind
ever offered to visitors to this city.
The Gasparilla Carnival dates back
some twenty years, and long ago be became
came became a rival of New Orleans' Mardi
Gras. The pirates come up to the
city from a rendezvous down the bay,
aboard their ship, and their coming
is announced by a mimic cannonade
of the city. The rakish craft enters
the mouth of the Hillsborough and
takes its way along that watercourse
to the Tampa Bay dock, fantastically
arrayed pirates all the while disport
ing themselves in the rigging of the
sailing craft vhich bears the krewe
here. The mayor of the town sur surrenders
renders surrenders the city with due formality,
to the captain of the pirates, as they
debark from the ship. This cere
monial over, the krewe marches thru
the city in triumphant display of their
might. Follows the banquet of the
krewe. A day later the new king and
queen are crowned at the annual ball
of Ye Mystic Krewe, which is the
greatest social event of the year in
Florida and attended by notable
persons from all parts of this state
and other states.
CONTRIBUTIONS TO INDUSTRI
AL SCHOOL CHRISTMAS
Beside the contributions to the in
dustrial school Christmas tree already
noted in the Star, the 'superintendent,
Miss Kite, gives in the following list
St. Petersburg Woman's Club, 5.
Woman's Town Improvement Asso
ciation of St. Petersburg, $5.
United Daughters of the Confed
eracy, Tampa, grafanola and records
Baptist Philathea class of Ocala,
Mr. Smiley of Lake Kerr, oranges,
Jacksonville Business and Profes Professional
sional Professional Woman's Club, a beautiful pic
William Camp, Ocala, oranges and
Sam R. Pyles, Ocala, oranges.
C. C. Bennett, a box of apples.
J. C. Luning, Tallahassee, five boxes
The Yacabo Club entertained a num number
ber number of their friends last night at a
danecg iven at the Woman's Club,
There were about 125 of the dancing
set present. HartzeU's orchestra fur furnished
nished furnished the music.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Weihe and sons,
Frederick and Theodore, who have
been spending the holidays with Mr.
Weihes' parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. G.
B. Weihe, and brother, Dr. K. J.
Wreihe, left ofr Leesburg yesterday.
Mr. Weihe will open an up-to-date
optometric establishment there.
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
But a Sharp Delineation of Their Use
In Wartime, Will Be Proposed
Washington, Dec. 27 (Associated
Press) Unlimited construction of air
craft but a sharp delineation of their
use in wartime is understood to be
embodied in the recommendations de decided
cided decided upon by the sub-committee on
aviation or the armament conference.
The report is said to be ready for
presentation to the meeting of the
land armaments committee called for
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
The board of public instruction in
and for Marion county met on the 6th
day of December, .1921, with W. T.
Gary, chairman, C. R. Veal and A. J.
Stephens present and acting.
Minutes of last meeting read and
Mr. J. S. Williams, trustee of the
Cotton Plant school, came before the
board and asked board to close Cotton
Plant school as several cases of diph diphtheria
theria diphtheria had developed in the school
and community. Board asked Mr.
Williams to confer with Mr. Barco
and the doctor who was in charge of
those cases and that board would act
upon their recommendation.
Messrs. W. H. and A. M. Anderson
called and discussed school affairs in
the Ebenezer district, stating that
the average for the school may not be
quite- so good as previous months on
account of mumps.
Messrs. Smith and Harrell from
the Shiloh school came before the
board and stated that while they had
only six pupils on the truck tnrs
month they would have eleven next
month and wanted an additional
month, which was granted by board,
provided they made the average.
Principal W. L. McRay of Howard
Academy asked that another teacher
bv? granted for the third grade in the
school as the B division of that grade
had about seventy-five pupils. Board
granted extra teacher for remainder
of the term.
Petition from the patrons of the
Mt. Pelier colored school was present presented
ed presented asking for the appointment of
Lewis Griffin as supervisor, and on
motion of A. J. Stephens, seconded by
C. R. Veal, he was duly appointed to
fill the unexpired term.
Superintendent was asked to look
after repair of Candler colored school
Mr. Martin and Mr. McGahagin of
Oklawaha called and discussed mat matter
ter matter of returning lot to Mr. McGahagin
when school house is removed.
Board checked bank accounts,
teachers' reports and sundry bills and
same were ordered paid with warrant
beginning with No. C4670 and ending
The board decided after careful
consideration to give the schools one
week for the holidays as Christmas
comes on Sunday and New Year on
Sunday and that would not break
into another week.
Board adjourned to meet on the
13th of December for special meeting.
Board met on the 13th day of De
cember, 1921, with all members pres present
ent present and acting.
Messrs. Perry, Hall, Smoak and
Yongue came before the board to dis discuss
cuss discuss license for trucks. Moved by
Mr. Veal, seconded by Mr. Stephens
that board refund the excess over the
tax for private use. Carried by
unanimous vote of board.
Mr. W. J. Crosby called. Moved
by Mr. Veal, seconded by Mr. Steph Stephens,
ens, Stephens, that as Citra school showed sub substantial
stantial substantial gain and that everything
pointed toward further gain and that
it was very probable that the average
could be made that the matter be left
Moved by Mr. Stephens, seconded
by Mr. Veal that bonds be dated
Dec. 15, 1921.
Board adjourned to meet in special
meeting on the loth day of December, j
Eoard met the 15th day of Decern-,
ber in special session with all mem-i
bers present and acting. Purpose of
meeting to locate site for school house
in Union district. Board after care-,
fully considering location of roads
and citizens of the district decided
that near Lynne would be proper
place for said house, accordingly the1
members with the superintendent
drove over to Lynne and carefully
studied the situation, deciding that
lot offered by Mr. Hicks north of
Lynne in northeast forks of Fort'
Gates and Moss Bluff roads would be J
Alabama Mob, Trying to Make Him
Remarry, Beat Up a Birming Birmingham
ham Birmingham Attorney
Birmingham, Dec. 29. City and
county authorities made little head headway
way headway they reported today in their ef effort
fort effort to run down members 'of the
masked mob who lured W. E. Tum Tum-lin,
lin, Tum-lin, a well known Birmingham attor attorney,
ney, attorney, to Red Mountain Tuesday night
and beat him until blood streamed
from a score of lacerations on his
Tumlin said when the mob got him
he was told he must immediately
promise to remarry his divorced wife
or death would be inflicted immed immediately.
iately. immediately. He refused to make the prom promise
ise promise and was whipped.
Court records show he was granted
a decree of absolute divorce from his
vife two months ago on the grounds
of cruelty and voluntary abandon abandonment.
ment. abandonment. LABOR SEEMS NOT LAW LAW-ABIDING
ABIDING LAW-ABIDING IN LISBON
Lisbon, Dec. 29. (By Associated
Press). Two persons were killed and
five wounded today through the ex explosion
plosion explosion of bombs which it is alleged
were being manufactured in the build building
ing building belonging to the Lisbon General
Confederation of Labor. Some ar ar-letsed
letsed ar-letsed followed.
AVIATION SERVICES LOSES
TWO MORE BRAVE BOYS
Arcadia, Dec. 29. Lieut. Samuel
Howard Davis, of San Antonio, Texas,
and Wiliam Christopher Sinclair, of
Augusta, Ark., were killed and their
bodies burned when their plane crash crashed
ed crashed about five miles from' Carlstrom
field at noon yesterday.
The new officers for the various
Masonic orders installed Dec. 27th,
are as follows:
A. C. Blowers, W. M.; C. C. Ben Bennett,
nett, Bennett, S. W.; V. H. Shaw, J. W.; C. E.
Simmons, treasurer; B. L. Adams,
secretary; Foy Carroll, S. D.; R. S.
Hall, J. D.; B. Goldman, senior stew steward;
ard; steward; H. D. Leavengood, junior stew steward;
ard; steward; C. W. White, chaplain; Mack
Ocala Chapter No. 13, R. A. M.
A. L. Lucas, high priest; B. 'Gold 'Goldman,
man, 'Goldman, king; II. D. Leavengood, scribe;
C. E. Simmons, captain of the host;
Dr. K. J. Weihe, master of the second
veil, H. S. Wesson, sentinel.
Ocala Commandery No. 19, K. T.
A. L. Lucas, E. C; A. C. Blowers,
G.; W. T. Gary, C. G.; B. C. Webb,
prelate; C. E. Simmons, treasurer;
B. L. Adams, recorder; V. H. Shaw,
S. W.; P. Burkhart, J. W.; C. C. Ben Bennett,'
nett,' Bennett,' standard bearer; H. S. Wesson,
Inventory sheets for your annual
stock taking at THE BOOK SHOP, 3t
J. D. SMALL
Mr. J. D. Small, an old and well well-known
known well-known citizen, died at his home in
North Ocala last night. Mr. Small
had been in feeble health for a num number
ber number of years, and his death was not
The remains were taken to Sam
Pyles' undertaking parlors and pre prepared
pared prepared for burial. The time for the
funeral will not be decided until Mr.
Small's son, Mr. Homer Small, arrives
from Jacksonville late this afternoon.
Some New Year's
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
a very suitable place and thereby
designated same for building of the
Board adjourned to meet in special
meeting on December 23.
Board met 23rd day of December,
at four o'clock, in order that 'all
teachers reports that were in the
office might be examined and ordered
paid so teachers might get their war warrants
rants warrants before the Christmas holidays.
Board adjourned to meet in regular
session January 3rd, 1922.
H. G. Shaaly, Secretary.
Smoke Don Rey. That good dgr.
ufr-mif "jsSkMP'sSv.! -SktfSwM&itS Wr,fw-"fiiB
Recent Murders and Robberies in
New York, According to Authori Authorities,
ties, Authorities, Only a Ripple
New York, Dec. 29. Five were
killed and four seriously wounded as
the result of the last five days' rob robberies
beries robberies in New York city, which today
set the police and district attorney's
office at work to prove the oft repeat repeated
ed repeated assertion there has been no crime
wave this year. Of the dead two were
hold-up men. Of the badly wounded
two are policemen, one robber and the
wife of a murdered jeweler.
BIG SCHOONER ON FIRE
IN JACKSONVILLE PORT
Jacksonville, Dec. 29. Fire broke
out in the hold of the auxiliary
schooner Percy R. Pyne II at two
o'clock this morning and seven hours
later was still burning. The vessel
is of "1300 tons and had a cargo of
creoooted crossties aboard. To pre prevent
vent prevent possible spread of the flames to
the wharf the schooner was towed to
midstream and anchored.
At 11:30 the flames were still rag raging
ing raging and the fire department deciding
to attempt to sink the four-master to
extinguish the fire, began pumping an 1
enormous quantity of water into it.
The schooner sunk in seventeen feet
of water and the flames extinguished.
A rough estimate placed the damage
at approximately $35,000.
THANKS FROM TnE
The King's Daughters desire to ex
press their thanks and appreciation to
all those who so promptly and gen-'
erously responded to their appeal for
assistance to help carry on their work
and assist at their Christmas activi activities.
ties. activities. To the Rotary Club, to differ different
ent different lodges, schools, especially the
seventh and eight grades, churches,
Mr. Russell's class of the Presbyter Presbyterian
ian Presbyterian church, Mrs. Hunter's class of the
Episcopal church and all private in individuals
dividuals individuals who contributed money,
provisions, fruit, oranges, etc., the
Federal Bakery and Carter's Bakery,
we feel extremely grateful for their
contributions, loyalty and interest in
our work, and wish all a Happy New
Year with all that joy, prosperity and
health may bring to you.
Mrs. Bittinger, President.
Mrs. George MacKay, Sec'y.
Lieut. William Crom, of the U. S.
A., a former Ocala boy, more com commonly
monly commonly known as l5ill, spent today in
town looking up old acquaintances.
Sirce leaving here ten years ago, he
Vi a c non f mnc rif V) i a t imo in t V o
Phiiippines, tat-ha, recently been,"?
transferred to Texas, where he is now I
stationed. Lieut. Crom and his wife
are visiting' relatives in Gainesville.
Mr. Edward Anderson, who spent
Christmas most pleasantly with bis
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson,
at Marowood, has returned to his
place of business in Savannah.
"Mike" Roess Jr' of Jacksonville,
who was the holiday guest of his
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. R..L. An
derson, is quite a proud boy. He shot
his first turkey yesterday, and it was
some turkey, too.
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Roess and chil children
dren children of Jacksonville, are the holiday
guests of Mrs. Roess parents, Mr.
and Mrs. R. L. Anderson.
Mr. W. K. Zewadski returned Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening from a visit to his
sons and grandchildren in Tampa.
The home of Mrs. H. A. Ford was
the scene yesterday afternoon of a
delightful auction party given by Miss
Emily Stotesbury, honoring Mra.
Ralph Birdsey of Macon, Ga., who is
spending the holidays with her moth mother,
er, mother, Mrs. H. A. Ford. Auction was
the game of the afternoon and there
were four tables of players. Prizes
were awarded and at the conclusion
of the games the hostess served re refreshments.
freshments. refreshments. You missed sending some friend a
i Christmas card. Send them a New
..Year's card. We have them.
SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. GERIG. St
New prices on box
Onr Neighbor Will at Once Invest
Over Six Hundred Thousand
Dollars in Road Improve Improvement
Tavares, Dec. 29. Six hundred
thousand dollars of road bonds for
the construction of 70 mile3 of new
highway and rebuilding 50 miles of
old roads in Lake county sold yester yesterday
day yesterday for ?G01,5CO. There was a flat
bid of ?101 but it wa? thrown out on
SHERIFF AND PRISONER
REFUSE TO SPEAK
Tampa, Dec. 29. Sheriff Spencer
and W. J. Eve, local agent of the Am American
erican American Express Company, today refus refused
ed refused to make a statement regarding the
alleged robbery of the company's
messenger here yesterday of $5000
other than to say he would be held for
AND .MRS MacKAY
ENTERTAIN AT DINNER
The employes of the firm of George
MacKay & Company were the guests
at a dinner last night given by Mr.
and Mrs. MacKay at their home on
Fifth street. The store was closed at
5:30 yesterday afternoon in order that
the employes might make ready for
the feast. that wasto come.
Mr. and Mrs. MacKay cordially
greeted their guests as they arrived
and- ora the time they entered the
house a spirit of good cheer and con-
geniality prevailed. At 6:30 dinner
was served, a regular turkey feast,
served in five courses, which would
nave delighted the palate of an epi epicure
cure epicure and which it is needless to say
was thoroughly enjoyed by all. The
guests were seated at two tables
which had previously been attractive attractively
ly attractively decorated, the centerpiece repre representing
senting representing a miniature snow bank which
was bright with red poinsettia blos blossoms.
soms. blossoms. The place cards were also dec decorated
orated decorated in poinsettias.
After the last course had been serv served
ed served Mr. MacKay passed around cigars.
The company then went into the liv living
ing living room where for half an hour they
thoroughly enjoyed a musical treat.
Miss Annie MacKay playing a num number
ber number of piano selections and Mr. Alfred
MacKay singing several numbers.
When the time came to leave Mr.
Alfred MacKay and Mr. Robert Mac MacKay
Kay MacKay brought their cars around and
took the guests home.
This elegant dinner will long be
remembered and the thought treasur treasured
ed treasured as one of the happiest times in the
lives of those present, who were Mr.
nie MacKay, Mrs. Eutha Wiley, F. W.
Evans, E. Bledsoe, C. T. Baker, E. J.
Moughton, E. E. Hall Jr., Collier
Adams, Frank Osteen, J. C Cramer,
G. B. Overton, Alfred MacKay, Regi Reginald
nald Reginald MacKay and Robert MacKay.
COUNTY MACHINERY HAD
A NARROW ESCAPE
Several road trucks and other ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, belonging to the county,
had a narrow escape when the shed
j they were sheltered in
early this morning. Hamp Chambers,
formerly city fire chief, now one of
the county road overseers, arrived in
time to back the trucks put of the
shed, at considerable risk to himself,
as there was great danger of their
gas tanks exploding. His prompt ac action
tion action saved the county thousands of
dollars. The shed stands a short dis distance
tance distance east of the colored hospital and
north of Evergreen cemetery. Beside
the trucks, there was a considerable
amount of oil under the shed. The
fire would have been put out in a few
seconds had not the fire department
been missent to Howard Academy
when the blaze was first discoverec
Returning to town, the fireboys locat located
ed located the blaze and immediately rushed
to and extinguished it. The loss is
about $400, probably covered by in insurance.
surance. insurance. Origin of the fire unknown.
NOTICE, K. OF P.
There will be a special meeting of
the K. of P. tonight. Work in the
J rank of page.
W. W. Rilea, C. C
New Year's cards at
Filing devices at The Eoo Shop. St
OCALA EVENING STAR. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 29, M21
Oca ia Evening Star
HublUfcfii Kicrj liny Exerpt Snada? by j
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
Itl. It. Carroll. PrmIlt
V. latrbKOtfd, St rrlr)-Trraii4 rcr
J. H. lienjamia, Editor
Entesil at Oca la, Fla., postofflc
llaaiuen Of fire Htc-Olc
t dlterlaf Depart meat Tw-St vea
elety Heporter F1ve-0.e
MEMUEH ASSOCIATED PKESS
The Associated Ireaj is exclusively
entitled iur the use for republication ol
itil news dispatches credited to it or i.ot
u.herwise credited -m tnis paper, ana
o th local news published herein.
. li rights of republication of special
u ;patches herein are also' reserved.
DOMESTIC" St'BSCRIPTIOX RATES
One year, in advance ..$6.00
't hree months, in advance 3.00
'ihrte months, in advance 1.50
ne month, in advance .60
:' Dliai I'late 15 cents per Inch for
fanaeeutive insertions. Alternate inser inser-i.ona
i.ona inser-i.ona 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
.six tim;s 10 cents per inch. special
position 25 iper cent additional Rates
based on: four-inch minimum. Iess than,
lour Inches will take. a higher rate,
which will toe furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Reading: Xvtleeat Five cents per line
tor flrst insertion; three cents per line
i jr each subsequent insertion. One
i.iange a. week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
. The Dail Eireann can talk almost
f.s much a3 the United States Senate.
Talk nloui industry, France doesn't
care for more than half a naval holiday.
China doesn't want the open door
half so badly as it wants to quit be being
ing being the doormat.
It is reported from Moscow that
Santa Claus had a hard time climbing
the Russian steppes.
i .There are strong indications that
the people of Southern Ireland think
'Lloyd George has more sense than
'A mean man says that women can't
raise whiskers, but to the best of our
observation some of them have made
a good start.-
No matter how cold the weather,
North Ireland is determined that Mr.
Eringobragh shall not have an Ulster
. The Interstate Commerce Commis
sion refuses to let Henry Ford reduce
rates on coalon his own railroad.
Talk about old-world tyrants!
It will now be only a few days until
Ocalans may eat butter made at our
own creamery, according to President
Shearer of the Marion County Cream
' An Arcadia young man, disappoint
ed in love, committed suicide." And so
many more loves in the world, if he
had only waited long enough to take
a good look around.
Colombia has decided to accept that
treaty with the United States, and the
'shipload of money that goes with it.
No amount of second-hand Castilean
pride could reject American dollars.
Debs says he is going out in the
worm to war against war. Wnat
Debs means is he is going to work his
mouth for his own benefit on people
more ioolien and more honest than he
Looking back over the year ; now
closing, we find that' our only -r. New
Year( resolution at its beginning
viz: to make no resolutions has held
good. Therefore, we have decided to
re-resolve it for 1922.
day night Dexter and his friends
heard thru it a sermon preached in
Pittsburgh, with music by the choir,
and the night before they received
messages from Missouri. A dispatch
to the Star- some weeks ago announc announced
ed announced the distribution of number of
these instruments throughout the
country, and Mr. Phillips' is the first
to be brought to Ocala. They are pri primarily
marily primarily designed to enable people to
hear the best in music and lectures
rrom distant points, but could be at attuned
tuned attuned to other purposes if necessary.
The Juniper Hunting Club, with
preserves on the east side of the Ok Okie
ie Okie waha river, is out in full force at
this time. The membership of the
Juniper club is made up of prominent
man of Louisville, Ky., many of whom
spend several weeks in Marion county
each season.. Among those in the
party, at present are Rt. Rev. Charles
E. -Woodcock, Episcopal bishop of the
diocese of Kentucky; W. N. Cox, for former
mer former lieutenant-governor of Kentucky;
Judge Robert Bingham, publisher of
the Louisville Courier-Journal and
the Louisville Times; Rev. ;C. E.
Wheat, chaplain of the United States
Military Academy at West Point;
Capt. "Billy" Neal, of the Louisville
baseball club; C. L. Anderson, cap captain
tain captain pf the Juniper Hunting Club; J.
H. Haager, Joseph Durham, Dr. Har Harry
ry Harry Lee, Lee Giles, Roy Whayne and
Dr. Newton Yager, all of Louisville.
Another party will arrive the latter
part of this week or the early part of
Theindenendence of Eevnt mav be
a fine thing to theorize about, but
we'll bet that Americans who may
have to do business in the land of the
haroahs would prefer that the union
jack floated over it. We see no rea reason
son reason why white men should relinquish
the reins of eovernment to valler-
bellks in any part of the world.
a i : j r 1 i
the bun today a young laay lost ner
shoes. That's too bad. But how did
she manage to lose them is the ques question
tion question that naturally springs to one's
mind. Clearwater Sujn.
We don't know whether our sugges suggestion
tion suggestion will shed any light on the sub subject,
ject, subject, but we have known friends of
ours to -lose their shirts playing
Mrs. L. C. Bell of Hernando was
visiting friends in Ocala Wednesday.
There was a family reunion of the
Bell and Barco families at the Bell
home in Hernando Christmas day, and
all partook of a splendid dinner pre prepared
pared prepared under the direction of Mrs.
Bell. The guests of Mrs. Bell and
her family were our good old
Uncle Dan Barco of Cotton Plant and
hisJ daughter, Miss Carrie Barco, of
Ocala, Mr. A. W. Woodw.J and
family of Cotton Plan":, Mr.' and Mrs.
W. E. Veal of W.ldwood and. Mr. W.
M. Ba;c6 of Nocatee. It was a most
- The passersby on the west side of
the square, late Tuesday evening,
were, interested to see an auto, the
radiator cap of which was decorated
with a branching set of deerhorns.
The car was occupied by Messrs. H.
J. Nichols Jr., King and Johnson of
Wildwood. The deer was an eleven eleven-prong
prong eleven-prong buck and fell to the rifle of Mr.
King, and was shot near the Dunnel Dunnel-lon
lon Dunnel-lon road, a dozen miles or more out
of Ocala. The party cut off the
antlers for an auto ornament and put
the meat In cold storage.
,.Mr. W. H. McCreary of Butler Ga.,
who has been here for the last few
weeks visiting the family of Mr. Hen Henry
ry Henry -Shealy, particularly his grand grandson,
son, grandson, Henry Shealy Jr., left Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday for his home in Butler. He was
accompanied by his daughter, Mrs.
J. M. Shealy, Mr. Henry Shealy's
mother. Mrs. Shealy has not been
wellfor some time, and it is believed
that a visit to, her old home in Geor Georgia
gia Georgia will do her good.
'.'Mr! John Vasileiou, who has a little
candy stand at the Commercial Bank
corner, generally keeps a book on
hand to divert himself when business
is dull. A Star reporter passing and
looking over Mr. Vasileiou's shoulder,
while he. was reading the other day,
couldn't help being surprised to 'see
that the book was an ancient classic
printed in Greek.
The many' friends in Ocala' of Dr.
W. M. Richardson, now making his
home with his daughter, Mrs. J. A.
Bouvier, vand family in Jacksonville,
will regret to learn that the good old
doctor is- suffering severely with his
The rank of esquire was confered
on Mr. O. J. Perryman at the Monday
night meeting of the K. of P. At their
next meeting, Monday night, Jan 2,
the K. of P will install officers for
the ensuing term.
Mr. Dexter Phillips, when he came
from Georgia Tech to spend the holi holidays
days holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
J P. Phillips, brought with him an
djjaiaius niin.ii iiaa luiuisucu iuucii
nsirucuve amusement to me mem members
bers members of his family and friends. It
sa receiving apparatus to the
wireless telephone with a radio
scope of over a thousand miles. Sun-
Miss Winnie Gordon, who has been
visiting her'parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Gordon, for the holidays, ex
pects to leave Monday for New Or
leans, where she is attending college.
. Mr. A. G. Blakely of St. Augustine
and Mr. Freeman Smith of Palatka,
were in the city Wednesday. Mr.
Blakely. was out Y. M. C. A. secretary
during the latter months of the war.
Dr. D. M. Smith left this morning
for Lake Wales, to inspect a grove
there, the, property of his eldest son,
Col, Dan Morgan Smith. The doctor
will be gone several days.
Mrs. Percy Perkins and her cousin,
Mr. Tuck McCool of Atlanta, who
have been visiting relatives in Tampa,
returned home Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. D. M, Barco of Cotton Plant
was in town Wednesday.
Belleview, Dec. 28. The Belleview
Wrorkers are busy with their prepara preparations
tions preparations for the community tree and en entertainment
tertainment entertainment at the town hall.
Miss Mary Meyers of Greenville, S.
C, is visiting her parents for the
Miss Sadie Nolan of Atlanta, is
spending the holidays with Mr. and
Mrs. J. N. Shedd.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Hames left Fri Friday
day Friday for Jacksonville to spend Christ Christinas
inas Christinas with the latter's brother and
Miss Bernice Pippin of Ozark, Ala.,
is visiting Miss Mary Meyers.
Miss Ruth Whitten of Pawtucket,
N. Y., who is attending school in
'iailahassee, is visiting Mr. and Mrs.
J. J. Nelson.
Mr. L. T. Hames of New Smyrna,
is at home for a few days.
We are glad to report that Mr. E.
LaChance, who has been critically ill
,n a hospital at New Smyrna, was
abie to come home last Friday. We
wish for him a speedy recovery.
The Christmas tree was a success
in every way, the town hall being
packed until standing room was at a
premium. An excellent program- was
Mr. and Mrs. Tobe Brown spent
Christmas in Dayton, returning home
Mr. J. T. Hames returned from
Jacksonville Tuesday to be here at
the Masonic installation of officers.
The Masons installed the following
officers for the ensuing year: P. M
J. N. Shedd was the installing officer,
and P. M. D. C. Stanley acted as mar
shall. The officers are: G. O. Reynolds,
W. M.; R. L. Sumner, S. W.; J. W.
Nelson, J. W.; H. W. Weaver, treas treasurer;
urer; treasurer; E. S. French, secretary; H. M.
Hall, S. D.; E. D. Thompson, J. D.;
E. W. Crosby. J. S.; J. L. Jones, tyler.
The lodge was opened and the Eastern
Stars and friends were invited to see
the installation, after which we were
treated to numerous speeches, songs
and music. And last but by no
means least, was the feast prepared
by the Eastern Star. The Belleview
order is young as compared with some
others, but they are there with the
eats. If you don't believe it, ask Wal
We are glad to report that Mr. Bry
an McClendon, who has been in the
hospital in Jacksonville, will be with
us in a few days. He is out of the
hospital now and staying with his sis
ter in Jacksonville.
Lynne, Dec. 27. George Randall is
driving a new Ford around this Christmas.
E. O. Powell and R. O. Gnann went
to Starke Wednesday on matters of
Miss Gladys Stanaland, who is at
tending the Greenville Woman's Col
lege, Greenville, S. C, is spending the
holidays with home folks.
Hull and Hatton Atwater of Palat
ka, visited friends at Conner during
Mrs. Paul Duggan and son, Francis,
of Atlanta, Ga., are the guests of Mrs
Duggan's sister, Mrs. P. T. Randall
for several days.
Freeman Smith and II. A. Atwater
spent Christmas at their homes in
Mr. and Mrs. A. T.'Mosley of Haw
thorne, are spending the holidays with
their daughter, Mrs. R. O. Gnann.
Miss Lyda Cordrey who is attending
the Anthony high school, is at home
for the holidays.
Mrs. Fred Wellhoner has been quite
sick for several days.
. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Wall entertain entertained
ed entertained their friends at a candy pulling
and Christmas party Saturday eve evening.
ning. evening. Lonnie Randall, J. W. Randall, E. R.
Mill sand two sons went to Mud Lake
Saturday for duck shooting for which
this place is noted.
Miss Martha Powell entertained her
Sunday school class at a Christmas
tree at her home on Christmas eve.
The following young juniors comprise
this class, and enjoyed a pleasant eve evening:
ning: evening: Lula Randall, Laura Garrett Garrett-son,
son, Garrett-son, Maizie Stevens, Jewell and Pearl
Manning, Irma Holly, Bessie Cordrey,
Reed Garrettson, Carl Garrettson,
Clarence Holly, Isaac Hicks, Collin
Gnann and Luree Gnann.
George Randall, Miss Martha Pow Powell,
ell, Powell, Ralph Gnann, Wynonah Randall
and Frances Duggan of Atlanta, Ga.,
motored to Ocala Sunday afternoon.
The B. Y. P. U. elected Sunday
night the following officers for the en ensuing
suing ensuing year: President, Dr. A. H.
Wingo; vice president, Miss Martha
Powell; secretary, Miss Wynonah
Randall; treasurer, Miss Edith Man Manning;
ning; Manning; corresponding secretary, Mrs.
Capron Smith, librarian, Percy Cor Cordrey;
drey; Cordrey; organist, Mrs. A. H. Wingo.
Miss Edna Gnann is expetced in a
few days from Jacksonville for a visit
to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. O.
Lake Weir, Dec. 27. The Dixie
highway is progressing along the bay
betwen Eastlake and Lake Weir sta station,
tion, station, where there is a small canal be being
ing being dug by twelve men to help drain
the bay into the lake. When completed
the road will make a long curve into
the village, cutting out three sharp
vu:ns within a mile. The grading is
Within a short distance of Weirsdale,
uder the careful management of Mr.
liargraves and an assistant engineer,
who aie pushing the road as fast as
possible, having so many buildings and
fences to move at Weirsdale. East East-lakers
lakers East-lakers very wisely made their streets
j S'xty feet wide when they began to
lay-off their town and only were
obliged to move the fences five feet
on one side of the road, which left
:,ome noble old oaks that it had taken
some forty years to grow in Mr. James
Joslyn's front yard.
The Christmas tree and entertain entertain-givtn
givtn entertain-givtn Friaay night by the Lake
1 Weir Club members, with Mrs. Ar-
Iv. r Carvinston as chairman, assisted
by Mi a. Meihvin and Mrs. McCuen, all
of Atlanta, was a decided success
from start to finish. Merriment and
a decided Christmas spirit reigned
supreme. "America" was sung with
a vim at the beginning of the old time
concert and wound up with Dixieland,
which almost raised the roof, thus
uniting north and south in good fel fellowship
lowship fellowship and happy union for the social
side of the coming year.
On January 6th, the annual meeting
of the club members will be held for
the election of officers for the coming
year, also a meeting of the club asso association
ciation association is usually held on the same
- Mrs. R. L. Martin has gone, to St.
Petersburg to spend the holidays with
her daughter, Mrs. H. B. Potter, who
has apartments there for the winter.
Why are the Ocala Star and the
Tampa Tribune the most popular pa papers
pers papers at almost every station on the
Oak Vale, Dec. 27. Mr. J. C. Hug-
j gins was here Monday looking over
) his farm, etc. He's thinking of mov-
ing back and farming next year. We
j will be glad to have him with us.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilton Howell 'of
; Gainesville, came down Sunday to call
on the Clancy and Boyer families.
Mr. Farral Boyer and a friend from
Leesburg and Mr. Melvin Boyer of
Eustis, came in Sunday" night and
spent part of Monday with Mr. and
Mrs. C. W. Boyer.
Mrs. Samuel Peoples of Williston,
is spending some time with her
mother, Mrs. H. E. Colding, who has
Dr. Jesse L. Williams and sister,
Mrs. C. S. Mims were supper guests
at the M. A. Clancy home Tuesday
Miss Ethel StricklAnd, who is
teaching in Levy county, is spending
the holidaysvith her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Andrew Strickland.
Work on the addition to our school
house begun Monday. Mr. Ben Mims
of Anthony, is the contractor and he
j is working several men in order to
i get the work finished as soon as pos-
The W. H. Anderson family had a
reunion and Christmas dinner Satur Saturday
day Saturday at the heme of Mr. and Mrs.
Angus Smith, at Williston.
Mr. M A. Clancy and son Michael,
daughter. Miss Lonie and Mrs. C. W.
Boyer and Anna Mae spent Christmas
day at the Lawton Priest home at
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Larson came
Saturday afternoon and took Mrs. W.
F. King and Pearsall Larson to their
home to spend Christmas.
We haven't sent in any items since
j the arrival of a fine baby boy at the
I Mims Mattair home. They now kave
a male quartet.
Mrs. Frank Willis and children of
Williston, spent Tuesday with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson.
THE "GOOD SPENDER
Months ago the reckless spender
passed out over the business horizon.
Some of us called him a "good
But he wasn't.
He was merely lavish pro tem.
He wasn't good because he wasn't
He was a "good thing' too "good"
The really good spender buys sen sensibly,
sibly, sensibly, for sound and substantial rea reasons.
sons. reasons. He is permanent he's a trade "re "repeater."
peater." "repeater." If we can satisfy him. we can have
his trade not once, but steadily.
Reason-why advertising appeals to
He appreciates real service and real
He is thrifty.
And in the lond run, the thrifty buy buyer
er buyer is the good spender.
He is the backbone of the retail
Salute the good spender who is real really
ly really good and permanent. And go out
after him. He's worth a big invest investment
ment investment of your advertising money. Ad.
Choice live poultry is always one of
our leaders. Phone us, 103, Main
Street Market. 6-tf
Reddick, Dec. 27. Christmas has
passed and the New Year is drawing
nigh. The writer wishes one and all
a happy and prosperous New Year."'
Mrs. B. J. Guthrie and little daugh
ter Helen, of Wauchula, are visiting
Mrsl Belton Cam of Winter Haven,
is visiting her brother-in-lavr, Mr. C.
M. Cam, and family.
Mr. W. L. McLaughlin and family,
of Tampa, were guests of Mrs. Mc McLaughlin's
Laughlin's McLaughlin's sister, Mrs. L. M. Reddick
Miss Althea Brothers, who is at
tending school in Palatka, arrived
here Thursday night and will spend
the holidays with her parents.
Miss Edith Core who is teaching
school at West Apopka, is spending
the holidays with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Core.
Mr. W. M.' Thomas and family of
Williford, arrived here Thursday.
They are visiting relatives at Fairfield.
The Christmas tree at the Metho
dist church was enjoyed by all who
attended. The older people enjoyed
the program given by the children and
the children enjoyed seeing Santa and
receiving his presents.
Mr. W. R. Simpson and family of
Kingsland, Ga., pasased here Friday
night, en route to Fairfield, where
they are visiting Mrs. Simpson's
father, Mr. W. A. Yongue, and family.
Mr. Heerbert Denham, who is in
the navy at Washington, D. t is
spending Christmas with relatives
Dr. R. D. Ferguson and family
were the guests of Dr. Ferguson's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Ferguson
at their home at Ematbla Sunday.
FIRST SHOWING OF g
Beautiful Mid-Searon Patterns
Sport, Street. and Dress Hats
In Gold, Silver, Ribbon and a variety of
other new Fabrics and Brai.is. trimmed
with fruits and flowers in latest patent
!eather effects, together with many other
, novel ideas
The "MIRRORS HAT a Specialty
Affleck Millinery Parlor
. Ill EAST BROADWAY
TN the heirt of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Kvery modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each morn. Di tin j
room service is second to none
KOUI RT M. MKYKK.
J. K. KAVANAUGH,
s s s s
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
ARE YOU PARTICULAR 1
FROM A BUSINESS STANDPOINT GOOD PRINT INGIIS GOOD INVESTMENT
send out a
ARE YOU HARD
Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
Nothing will suit you ex except
cept except what is right in every
detail. Then get your job
printing where they take a
pride in doing every detail
Federal Fruit Cake.
CALL PHONE NUMBER FIVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
1 STAR PUBLISHING CO.
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1S21
CANDY MADE AT HOME
HOW TO PREPAR? SWEETMEATS
Bx f Dalntie 8ure to Mak On of
the Moct Appreciated Yule-
BOX of home-mad candle 1
a welcome sift much appreciated
at Christmas. There U an .art
in preparing inch a box for one's
friend and the end gained la worth
Candy boxes of any desired size
can be purchased at a box factory,
r aoxo covered with the art crepe
paper, sold at so reasonable price?
nowadays, make attractive recep receptacles.
tacles. receptacles. : A bolt of crimson baby rib rib-boa,
boa, rib-boa, a 1 few sprigs of holly and sev several
eral several sbit8 of white tissue paper will
enable a dainty package to be sent
from one's home.
In packing the candies It Is wise to
cut paraffin paper and stiff bristol
hoaria to fit the boxes in layers. A
sheet of paper, then the layer of
board will keep the softer candles,
so eh as chocolate cream, from crush crush-lag.
lag. crush-lag. .;:
Uncooked candles are never palat palatable,
able, palatable, and no amount of flavoring will
imask a raw taste. On this account
take the trouble to prepare fondant,
which lis the basis of all fine cream
candles. It Is not at all difficult to
make 11' the instructions are correctly
carried out. '
A wk before Christmas prepare
the fondant, which can be placed In
a jar; cover with a damp cloth and
keep Id a cool place until two days
before 'Christmas, when It should be
made up Into the various confections.
This time will allow the chocolate',
fesed in dipping, to become firm.
Colorings for tinting can also be
purchased at the druggists, and al always
ways always slate that they are to be used
jto color food to Insure getting the
Red will produce any shade of
pink, rose or scarlet according, to the
amount used. Violet will produce any
shade from pale lavender to deep blue ;
pistachio or spinach, will give green ;
egg yolk can be used for the yel yellows
lows yellows and a few drops of strong cof coffee
fee coffee will give a mode shade and choco chocolate
late chocolate will give the browns.
The following table may be a
guide In flavorings : White vanilla
r almond; pink strawberry, rasp raspberry,
berry, raspberry, rose ; green pistachio or al almond
mond almond ; pale yellow lemon ; deep yel yelloworange;
loworange; yelloworange; mode maple or coffee;
brown -vanilla. Elizabeth W. Mor Morrison
rison Morrison in the Housekeeper.
The Chrtstmia tree will soon b threwm
Out on the garbage pile;
The Christmas tree, but let u ail
. Frees to the Christmas smile.
Apalachiicola select oysters every
day, 65 cents a quart, $2.25 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Day Phone 47. Ni&ht Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAT & CO
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Geo. MacKay S Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
I 111 1 I
PIG IRON'S BASIC PRODUCTS
ilctal Sold in Three Form Cast,
Wrought and Steel One f Most
Iron is the most valuable metal In
tfce world to man. because It is of
more use In more ways.
It has been known to men from earli earliest
est earliest time. Savages smelted it. It is
generally found compounded with other
substance such as carbon. These
other substances .have to be burned
oat in order to have pure Iron.
Iron is sold in three forms cast
Iron, wrought iron, and steel. Cast
Iron is brittle and hard, like the lid
on the kitchen range. Wrought iron
oan be hammered out flat or made into
wire or welded. It is quite soft. Steel
Ls also capable of being hammered
out fiat and welded. Its peculiar prop property
erty property is that when tempered it be becomes
comes becomes very hard so hard that a sharp
edge can be put on it so hard that it
wlIL when edged, cut wrought iron.
Iron whlcthas been melted and
poured Into a mold in some form de desired
sired desired for use, such as part of a stove,
;ls called cast Iron. Iron which ls cast
.roughly from the smelted ore in order
to be used to make cast iron, wrought
Iron or steel is called pig Iron.
Puddling is the name of the process
by which pig Iron Is made Into wrought
Iron. It ts done In a furnace in which
the carbon is burned from the pig
Pig iron 'contains the most carbon,
then comes steel and then wrought
Steel can be made directly from pig
iron by what is known as the Bessemer
and open-hearth processes. Formerly
It was made from wrought iron.
CITES EARTH'S 14 MOVEMENTS
Flammarion, French Astronomer, Enu
merates Various Activities of Glob
During Its Travels.
The fact that our earth in its voyage
through space has no fewer than four
teen distinct movements has been
pointed out by the French astronomer
and scientist, Camille Flammarion, ac
cording to an article in the Paris
Temps. These are as follows:
"Daily rotation, annual revolution.
fluctuation or rocking due to the pre precession
cession precession of the equinoxes in a period of
28,765 years, monthly movement of the
earth around the center of gravity
of th earth-moon couple; nutation
caused by the attraction of the moon
every eighteen and a half years ; varia
tion, coming once every century, of
the obliquity of the ecliptic; variations
very century of the eccentricty of the
terrestrial orbit ; displacement of the
line of apses every 21,000 years; dis disturbances
turbances disturbances caused by the constantly
changing attraction of the planets ; dis
placement of the center of gravity of
the solar system around which the
earth travels annually, this center be being
ing being determined by the variable posi
tions of the planets; perpetual varia
tlon of latitudes; daily tides of the
continental soil ; displacement of the
whole Milky Way, of which our sun
is one star, toward the constellation
of Capricorn, at the formidable speed
of 375 miles per second, or 1,250,000
miles per hour."
Meet Men Have Defects.
If the man who measures you for
your next suit calls out "N. F. R. B.
to the assistant who jots down the
measurements, take care 1 It Is a
warning that your physique ls not all
that it should be in fact a great deal
less. It stands for "nock forward.
Tfs the commonest fault la the
physique of our customers," explained
a tailor. "Most men have flat chest
and round back. Th army straight straightened
ened straightened some ef them up far a while but
they've begun slumping back again.
About one man In ten has bow legs,
the bow running from 1V4 to 4 inches.
Practically every man's shoulders are
uneven ope higher than the other.
But that's so common that you
wouldat call it a defect.
"Here's another thing Tv noticed.
All the athletes, th professional
strong men, have sloping shoulders.
The fellow with the straight, heavy
shoulders whom you'd take for an
athlete usually isn't." Milwaukee
Vaccinating Sugar Can.
The vaccination mr inoculation of
plants in the bitterly waged fight
against their diseases will appeal as
a novel idea to maay who have al always
ways always thought ef the method in con connection
nection connection with the prevention of human
and animal maladies only. A measure
of success has attended its use by the
ofBce of foreign seed and plant intro introduction,
duction, introduction, Washington, D. O, reports
Popular Mechanics, in the evolution
ef a variety of sugar cane which will
b Immune to the commoner forms
of disease peculiar to the plant, and
specially the so-called mosaic dis disease,
ease, disease, which has recently made Its ap appearance
pearance appearance on the sugar plantations.
Seedlings from the inoculated speci specimens
mens specimens will b tested for Immunity, and
if the experiment Is the success It
ts hoped it win be it is thought that
a practically disease-proof variety of
plant will be evolved.
. "My husband positively refuses to
do errands for me downtown."
"Mine used to, but I cured him of it
mighty quick. Oh, well,' I said. 'I
suppose I can do it myself. And while
I am downtown I might as well do a
little shopping, so you might let me
have $25.' He never refused after
that." Boston Transcript.
DO HEAVY WORK OF FARM
Women Who Supply City of Kiev With
Milk Toil Long Hours and
Wars and revolutions may change
the face of a land and bring untold
woe upon non-combatants, as well as
soldiers, but the customs of a coun country
try country are often more powerful .than the
force of arms, writes Temple Manning
In the Cleveland Plain Dealer. Those
who survive keep on in much the
same way they went before the war,
and do their work as their fathers and
mothers did long before them. The
way the city of Kiev gets its milk is an
instance which proves the point.
For centuries the mothers of the
families which ran the farms about
the city were the milkmaids of Kiev.
Today the farmers wives and their
daughters despite the tumults in and
about that city see that Kiev is not
without its milk.
The women do the heaviest part of
the farm work. They have always
done it. They would be surprised
should they be told that in another
land men do the heavy work of the
farm. And not the least hard work
of the farms in the neighborhood of
Kiev is the caring for the cows, the
milking and the getting of that milk
to market. For in Kiev there are no
milk companies which gather the milk,
transport it and sell it.
At daybreak and often earlier than
the sun, the farm wives of Kiev rise
and hurry into the barnyard. They
care for the cows and do the milking.
But their work is not then done. In
small Jars which hold perhaps two
quarts, the women pour the milk. They
fill as many jars as the milk the cows
have given require. Then they tie
three or four jars together, and at-:
tach them to one end of a pole. To
the other end of. the pole they tie
the rest of the jars. Stooping, they
get one shoulder" under the pole, lift
the milk jars, and off they start to
The distance may be six miles or
even more, and the weight of the milk
jars very great, yet these milkmaids
of Kiev are used to hard work, and.
to carrying great weights. Uncom Uncomplaining,
plaining, Uncomplaining, they -start down the long
road, which may be deserted when they
leave their farmhouse. But before they
have gone far they are Joined by wom women
en women from other farms, until the milk"
procession into Kiev becomes an al almost
most almost continuous line of women carry carry-fng
fng carry-fng their burdens carefully to mar market,
ket, market, where they sell their wares.
On Blessing "Potatoes."
In the midst of the general growling
it is meet that someone should arise
and' announce a thanksgiving. The
justification as well as the opportunity
is here. In the one article of food
which almost more than any other
fills the stomachs of the world there
ls plenty. Potatoes! Now, the potato
is not an object of beauty or adula adulation;
tion; adulation; it has only a passable bloom,
and its form is prosaic, but when it
comes to real substance it stands as
one of the great things of the world.
It is the statement of L. H. Bailey,, an
authority on agricultural matters, that
"one acre of potatoes frequently fur furnishes
nishes furnishes as much human food as ten
acres of wheat." The potato produc production
tion production of the world rises to the extra extraordinary
ordinary extraordinary total of 5,000,000,000 bushels.
Yields of 1.000 and even of 1.200 bush bushels
els bushels to the acre are on record. In our
country it leads all truck crops. In Eu Europe
rope Europe the potato crop Is doing as much
as any other agency to save the peo people.
ple. people. It is a godsend to the stricken
lands. In America It Is furnishing
about the only cheap food In sight
Ireat is the potato! It Is not lovel
but it fills the bill Baltimore Amet
Gym Trick Helps Mary.
Tight skirts lead their wearers Into
tight places, but Mary has solved at
least one of the peculiarly feminine
difficulties attendant thereupon
namely, boarding s trolley car.
"I puzzled out that problem for
weeks." she said, "and was just abom
to give up in despair and put on m
Mother Hubbards again when I got
an inspiration. It was the day after
I came borne from gymnasium. I wa
Just about to step on the running
board of a car when I was keenly
conscious of a little knot of men be behind
hind behind me waiting well, breathlessly
you might say for me to get on. I
stopped and the trolley stopped, and
both the motorman and the conduc conductor
tor conductor were getting impatient when l
took my courage in my hands ano
grasped the handles of the car. Be Before
fore Before I knew it I was up. I uaa
chinned myself Just -as I was in the
habit of doing at the gymnasium, and
I fancy I left a disappointed bunch of
males behind." New York Sun.
'Crucified, But Lives.
Crucified to a rock was the experi experience
ence experience of a quarryman as the result of
an explosion. The victim was enageo
in blasting in a limestone quarry, at
Wirksworth, Derbyshire, when a li li-foot
foot li-foot ramrod used for tamping the
charge was blown through his neck,
pinning him to the rock. Two doctors
were called, and. working in tne
fierce heat of .the sun. they cut thrombi
the steel bar lore and aft with an en engineers'
gineers' engineers' hacksaw, so that the man
could be removed to a hospital. The
quarryman was conscious all the time,
and kept appealing for the "rammer"
to be taken out. After the steel had
been sawed throi.iih he was taken to the
hospital, where the remaining portion
of the rod was removed from hi- nevfc.
Fortunately it had missed the htryui
and spinal colnmn. and there Is every
chance that the injured man wT.I re recover.
cover. recover. London Tlt-BiU.
WELLS HAWKS, 'THE BOOSTER
Noted Publicity Man, Who Has Been
Active in Formation of Legion
He has told you all about the won wonders
ders wonders of "the most gorgeous and stu
pendous tent at attraction
traction attraction on the
earth," what your
tar wears for
why ; what they
do in the navy
and when, etc..
For the last
y jj sngs have been
) I i -ead more widelv
L11U1 IUUK III JltT-
haps any American author, but his
name has not been signed to them.
He is Wells Hawks of New York,
formerly press agent of Itingling
Brothers' circus; publicity representa representative
tive representative of several- of the leading motion
picture corporations; personal repre representative
sentative representative for 12 years of Charles Froh Froh-inan.
inan. Froh-inan. the theatrical producer, and dur during
ing during the war In charge of puhliclty for
Mr. Hawks, a lieutenant commander
in the naval reserve, organized and for
three terms commanded the S. Rankin
Irew post of the American Legion,
composed of actors and actresses,
movie and legitimate, publicity and
newspaper men of New York city. He
has been active In the formation of the
American Legion film service of na national
tional national headquarters, which Is supply supplying
ing supplying projection machines and films to
Legion posts of tb country.
KNOWN AS FAPf GODMOTHER
State President of fMinresota Women's
Auxiliary, Mr 3anGy Hamilton,
Is Warm Frfe'Veterans.
In V"Mi-- iter
France ,r s.
has just taken of
flee as state presi president
dent president of flu Worn
en's Auxiliary' of
the Legion, has
adopted all Ihe
wounded veteran. tfH f
of her sta e ii y
memory of her L
I Hiring the year :!' ;.. cliair-
it.un of the Legion Auxiliary liuspir. l l-h'.i'tion
h'.i'tion l-h'.i'tion committee Mrs. lhimilion'peri
!:;) ct;-;; My her entire time :n isitig
;'.:.d ii'! ileriiig it di.-a'iltd ii;eu in A.--bury
ii. -.i Thi ::.s !iis;ii!aU. 'I lie mi mi-ftl"Mi::a.e
ftl"Mi::a.e mi-ftl"Mi::a.e service it eii came to know
'er simile and hei tciifvnic and ?
them wa "our fairy g-d:no e;'"
Hi ad:t!g I lie rep -it of lies ork be before
fore before the retvn: :a;ey convention n
the auxil'ary. Mr. Ilumiircu -old or'
the !oneriies mir; sutierni:: of the
brave men who lad .-; it cd t !-1-hcalth
for their c untry. When siie
had f'nislifd there v. as not a dry eje
in the hi iiic.ting haU.
TO ATTEND LEGION MEETING
Marsha! Foch, Noted Military Leader,
Plan to Honor Convention
With His Presence.
The jrovemors of Missouri and Kan Kansas,
sas, Kansas, the mayors of Kansas .City. Kan
snd Missouri, and a federation of -he
principal clubs and societies of those
cities joined In a formal expression
o ihe hior they feel on the n.--i-s'on
of the visit Marshal Foch will
make to the United States in Octo! er
to attend the opening of the third na national
tional national convention of the American Le Le-erion
erion Le-erion at Kansas City.
.memorial to this effect was pre presented
sented presented the marshal at the recent ded ded-icaWon
icaWon ded-icaWon of the Fiirey monument in
France by Charles W. P.artlett of Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City, chairman of the distin distinguished
guished distinguished visitors committee of the con convention.
vention. convention. Mr. Bartlett accompanied
the Lsrfnn piljrriniaee to France for
The marshal asked Mr. Bartlett to
convey to the people of Missouri and
Kansas how deeply he" was touched
v this ho:"r and to assure them of
the eauMmes with which he looked
forward to seeing more of the Legion
when he should come to the1 United
Aeria' Exhibition at Convention.
AlMtude trials, parachute drops and
a pectanlar aeriai derby In wh'ch
iitot of the country's best aviators
wil! take part, will be included in a
fty'i-i: circus to be held during the
ihir-' annual convention of the Ameri American
can American l.etr'ofi at Kansas f'lty, Ootoi-er
'to :tl and November 1. Ed He lt;ck lt;ck-tt
tt lt;ck-tt la-'cer. William Furlow and Edar
Tobfn are ainon the ace who will
be seen. A raid with Illuminated
hor-hs will feature the nisrht flying
projrram. Stunt flyers will change
planes in air. walk on the wings and
loop the loop In contest for a large
AGE OF CLEOPATRA'S NEEDLE
Obelisk in New York Park Wa Erected j
in Egypt Before -ihe Birth j
of Moses. J
Cleopatra's Needle, which stands In i
given to the United States by Egypt
and was transported here at the ex expense
pense expense of the late W. H. Yanderbilt. It
waa erected In 1SS1. The crabs it
stands upon are replicas of the
originals, which are in the Metropoli-;
tan museum. In the museum, too, a
model is to be seen showing how the
obelisk was lowered and raised into
position. It Is sixty-seven feet high
and weighs 190 tons.
Gazing at It. it is hard to realize that
when it was erected Moses had not
been born, that not one being In Europe
could read or write, indeed that
Greece, Rome. England had never even
been heard of. remarks the Detroit
When Thothmes III, erected this obe obelisk,
lisk, obelisk, about 1500 B. C.. to commemo commemorate
rate commemorate his victories over the egemies of
Egypt, his country was the richest
and most powerful in the world, the
great center of trade and the leader
In letters and arts. The last Indepen Independent
dent Independent ruler of Egypt, Cleopatra, had
the obelisk transferred from Heliojwv
lis, the old capital, to Alexandria,
thereby giving it Its present name.
With the fall of ancient civilizations
the old buildings of Egypt decayed and
everything about that country was for forgotten.
gotten. forgotten. Finally, at the instigation of
Napoleon, scientists undertook to solve
these secrets and aroused interest In
that long-forgotten country.
USED ANTS TO FIGHT PESTS
Southern Arabs Employed the Method
150 Year Ago in Culture of
th Date. Palm.
Control of destructive Insects by
the introduction of their natural
enemies has become an Important
technique during the last generation,
writes Paul Popence In Science. But
If competent observers are to be
trusted, the southern Arabs employed
the same method more than 150 years
ago in the culture of the date palm.
In his "Relation d'un Voyage dans
lTemen" (Paris, 18S0, page 155), P.
E. Botta says :
"I was able to verify the singular
fact previously observed by Forskal,
that the date palms in Yemen are at attacked
tacked attacked by a species of ant which would
cause them to perish if each year the
growers did not bring from the moun mountains
tains mountains and fasten in the tops of the
palms branches of a tree that I did
not recognize, which contains the nests
of another species of ant which des destroys
troys destroys that of the date palm."
P. Forskal was the naturalist of C.
NIebuhr's expedition; his work was
published posthumously In 1775. I hav
not. seen his account to which Botta
It would be interesttng to know
whether the history of economic en entomology
tomology entomology furnishes any earlier record
of the "biological method" of pest con con-troL
troL con-troL Wind and Sound.
A government scientist gives an in interesting
teresting interesting explanation of the action of
the wind In preventing the spread of
It Is, he claims, not the wind, as
such, that prevents sound from trav traveling
eling traveling against it, but difference in the
strength of the wind. If, for Instance,
the wind ls stronger above than be-
low, or stronger at one side. Its ef effect
fect effect will be to tilt the sound waves
in one direction or another. Differ Differences
ences Differences of temperature in the air also
cause deflection of the waves of sound.
Other atmospheric causes exist which
deflect sound trom a straight course
and prevent it from going as far in
a certain direction as it may have
been expected to go.
Some of the sirens in this country.
It appears, produce sounds which
ought theoretically to be audible at a
distance of 1.500 miles, but, in fact,
the authorities are satisfied If they
are heard only two miles away. The
reason for the discrepancy between
calculation and experiment was prob probably
ably probably atmospheric deflection of the
Maybe "Grace Widow.
Divorced women, or those who are i
separated from their husbands, are
called grns w idows." It Is said that
this originated from an English rural
term, "grass mare." meaning a horse
that has been turned out to pasture.
Some claim that it is derived from
"grace widow, meaning that the wom woman
an woman Is a widow by courtesy of law or
agreement but not by the death of her j
The expressfon was first used in this
country In when .so many men
went to California at the time of the
gold strike and left their wive at
In England the word ls one of dis disrepute,
repute, disrepute, being applied to former mis mis-tresse
tresse mis-tresse or. unmarried mothers.
Rheumatiz in On Reel.
WelL Eph." said hi ex-employer,
meeting the old darky on the street,
"how is the rheumatism these days 7"
"Poreiy, sah. porely." was the de dejected
jected dejected reply. "Believe me, Marse Bix Bix-by,
by, Bix-by, Tse Jest a movin picture ob pain."
Better Off Without It,
"Old Grones I wish to heavens I
rn11 a rn n rt an armetlte.
His Wife For goodness sake what :
do you want with an appetite? It
would only give you more dyspepsia.
(Copy tor Thia Dr&rtroeat Supplied by
th Arotricii Leon Nwa Srri.)
LEGION MAN IS LIFE SAVER
John U Piazza, Officer 4944, New York
Police Force, Well Deserve
Saving lives is almost a specialty
with officer 4944 of the New Tork
police force, for former
mer former private and
top sergeant of
the Three Hun Hundred
dred Hundred and Twelfth
Infantry, A. E. F
now a member of
the Geueral La Lafayette
fayette Lafayette Police
p s t, American
Legion, in New
York City. Patrol Patrolman
man Patrolman Piazza, John
L, wears the Pis-
. .uguiMieu. service Cross.
It was in the.Argonne in October,
1918. near Grand Pre. Hazza, advan advancing
cing advancing with his platoon, saw a badly
wounded officer laying alone In N
Man's Land, abandoned when his line
fell back to re-form. On his stomach.
Piazza crawled out to the spot, slung
the wounded man cer his shouldei
and standing erect, carried him to safe safety
ty safety with t the shells whistling and ex exploding.
ploding. exploding. Discharged from the army. Patrol
man Piazza resumed -his beat in tht
far reaches of the borough of th
Bronx. It wasn't long after that wher
he dashed up into a burning building,
rescued an invalid woman and car
ried her to the street. Shortly aftet
that he stopped a runaway horse and
saved a group of women and childrer
from injury. Officer 4944 is twenty
nine years old, married and the fathei
of a son.
WAS 62 WHEN HE ENLISTED
Former Train Dispatcher Did Good
Service for Uncle Sam An En Enthusiastic
thusiastic Enthusiastic Legion Man.
Sixty-two years young he was, IL EL
Lamb, Worthlngton, Minn., .'old thf
during the war.
So they enlisted
him and sent him
to a chilly berth
in faraway Si Siberia.
beria. Siberia. He weath weathered
ered weathered nine months
of It to make it a
Mr. Lamb wa
living a life of re-
ciremeni on t.
farm near Worth
ington when AmerKu .uuiei iuc ur.
He had been a train dispatcher and ba
thought his services would be valu valuable.
able. valuable. The army thought so, too, and
enlisted him. It was in the nature of
a celebration of his sixty-second birth birthday.
day. birthday. Returning from service, Mr Lama
interested himself In the activities ol
hi younger comrades. He has nevei
missed a state or national convention
of the American Legion, and with hhi
wife, who is a member of the Worn
en's Auxiliary, he drove 200 miles t
attend the last one at Winona, Minn.
There the Legion gathering made him
a vice commander of the state de
partmenL Now he is planning to drive
all the way to the national conven convention
tion convention at Kansas City this fall.
WOULD GET JOBS FOR MEN
State President of Oregon Women'
Auxiliary Plana t Oust Women
Who Do Not Nd Work.
A movement to oust from employ employment
ment employment !' "nrrled women who are not
rorcea oy neces
sity to work h&i
Keen started by
Mrs. W. A. Elvers,
ortland, Ore, re re-'
' re-' witly re-elected
state president of
th Oregon de department
partment department of th
ary, the Ameri-
1 -peaks from first-
liaiiu ujIoj t.a.. ... As trained nurse and
more recently as superintendent of th
Emergency hospital In Portland, sh
has been doing a big man's work for
years but her husband has been an
Invalid for years.
"Women got started In men's work
during the war, when it was necessary
and laudable," Mrs. Elvers declared.
"They are keeping it up now. Those
who have fausbaiid supporting them
have no right to keep needy men oat
of employment. They are willing t
work for less. too. They are breaking
up our homes, all because they want
extra pin money. It must stop, and
if going to in Oregon, at least."
Indignant Arizonian (to busy boot
legger) Hey, I've Just been fcitten by
a rattier. Gimme a quart of your
Busy B I'etter take some of th
h!gh priced stuff, panlner.
X. A. Not on your life. This is for
tha rattler. American Legion Weekly,
I 'r -.. i. t
ikbS.. -n, imiiTi w.
OCALA feVfLVLNG STAR, t M L Ks u. V, DECEMBER tt, 152!
Id Is Furhh
IS pen g Cokes
F cVni P.:': try
Makers of the
Ooly 7 Left
L Mi MURRAY
118 Fort King Avenue
H P l il TM F N T
Bed Room Kitchen
Living Room Dining Room
'oi Irapeferct vision, if
p sTr a worse w it h the
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Arc no hiahcr than
32x4 Hood Cord $33.45
33x4 Hood Cord 34.CO
34x4 Hood Cord 35.40
'3nx5 Hood Cord 54.70
Other sizes in proportion
Tire & Vulcanizing Co.
Pho e 438
This is a Studebaker year.
Dinner 12 to 2, 60 cents: speciai
dinner Sundays, 75 cents. A la carte
service day and night. West side of
tf DEWEY & LAWRENCE.
Federal Fruit Cake.
0 C A LA 0 c c u n Fl E II C ES
If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mr. .nd Mrs. Grider Perkins
visiting friends in Jacksonville.
Millwood Farm auction takes place
o.i -anuary 18. Hughes & McCarty. 3t
Mrs. W. P. Huckaby
friends at Lake Butler.
Mr. C. Stanaland of Lynne was in
Our sausage is always fresh as we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar
ket. Phone 108. 6-tf
Federal Fruit Cake.
A first class Ford touring car for
3ale. Apply to R. R. Carroll, phone
Little Miss Pattie Wetherall of
Tampa is the guest of her aunt, Mrs.
Fresh STRAWBERRIES. Fridav!who sPent Christmas with Mrs. Con-
snd Saturday, 75 cents a quart at the'
7 1. King Confectionery. Phone 596.2
we nave on nana two seven-pas
Lienger cars wmcn we wm sell' at a I
Needham Motor Co.
Mrs. George Young and little
daughter returned home yesterday
after a pleasant visit in Tampa with -relatives.
This i Stud-haVer vear.
Fresh STRAWBERRIES, Friday
and Saturday, 75 cents a quart at the
King Confectionery. Phone 596. 2t
Miss Dixie Pillans of Rodrnan is
expected today for a visit with her
brother and : sister-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. L. H. Pillans.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Fresh peanut snu cocoanut brittle,
tally, fudges, divinity and chocolate
butter creams made every day. Mints
Quality Fruit Store, next
Mrs. E. Ervin of St. Petersburg,
after a visit in Ocala with Mr. and
Mrs. R. A. Carlton, returned home
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar. (
;Odd rockers for the home make
most desirable holiday gifts, and we
have an elegant line at attractive
prices. Look them over. Theus Bros.,
The Furniture Men 30-tf
Little Miss AHce Miller, who has
been visiting her grandparents, Judge
and Mrs. W. S. Bullock, returned to
her. home in Tampa yesterday.
Every acre of Millwood Farm will
be sold at auction in twenty and forty
bidding. Hughes & McCarty. 29-3t
Fresh eggs 60 cents per dozen.
29-3t Farmers' Exchange Store.
Mr. and Mrs. Alison Wartmann are
receiving congratulations on the ar
rival of an infant daughter, born at
the hospital early this morning.
Mr. Fred W. Cook, the market and.
grocery man, is distributing lead pen-1
Alia amaamv his m Avai m 4 wiAtia
as New Year's remembrances.
This is a Studebaker year.
Guaranteed Iresn -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
Miss Meta Jewett returned the first
of the week from Lakeland, where
she spent Christmas day with Mr. and
Mrs. Sanford Jewett and family.
Miss Elsie Cellani of Jacksonville,
the pretty little niece of Mrs. John
Metrie, is here to spend the holidays
with her aunt.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
A varied line of parlor sets now on
display here. They are serviceable,
up-to-the-minute, and selling at very
reasonable prices. Let us show you
the line. Theus Bros, The Furniture
Mr. F. B. Beckham returned to Fer Fer-nandina
nandina Fer-nandina yesterday, having spent the
past week with his wife at the home
of their daughter, Mrs. Mack Taylor.
Mr. and? Mrs, ,E. J., Rivers and in in-fant
fant in-fant daughter-arrived ia the city
yesterday, for a visit to Mrs. Rivers'
parents, Mr. and .Mrs. T. M.: Moore.
Mrs. H. L. Hutchinson, Miss Anna
Hutchinson and Miss Zills Bodie of
Gainesville were in town yesterday,
quests of Mrs. H. M. Hampton.
Smoke Don Rev. That good cigar.
There's no cMm cru;rge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fiin at the City Fish Market.
J'hone liyA- u
erh eggs 5t cents per dozen.
Farmers' Exchange Store.
Mr. W. W. Stripling left Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday for Jacksonville, to consult a spe specialist
cialist specialist about h:s eyes, which have
been troubling him lately.
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. Office
phene 113 two rings; residence
phne 151. tl
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main Street. tf
Mrs, B. F. Condon and dauehters.
don's ParenTts- Mr- and Mrs. C. E. Con-
"cr' at inverness nav returnea
t Mr. Irvin Rogers, who has been in
I J-a,a vuie nM visillllg nis
Smother, Mrs.R. S. Rogers, left Wed-
for Chicago, to the regret of
NOTICE, KNIGHTS TEMPLAR
All newly elected Knights Templar
for the ensuing'year please arrange to
bp on hand Tuesda Dec. 27th at the
Masonic hall at 7:30 n m for installa.
tioTU AU sir kinghts please brine
uniforms. B. L. Adams, Recorder.
Ocala, Fla., Dec
t Plant now and have abundance of
high value green feed for dairy cows,
pigs, chickens, etc. For plans and
particulars see ir. W. Ditto, Ocala,
and Mrs. William Wolff and
Miss Rose Wolff acc0mpannied by
Mrs. W. V, Newsom and Miss Helen
Newsom motored to Orlando today to
spend the day.
Tne Star yesterday announced the
sale of the Guarantee Clothintr and
Shoe Company store to Mr. Fred
Malever. While the sale is practically
consummated the actual transfer will
not take place until January first.
Mr. J. R. Moorhead Jr. has returned
to Titusville after a pleasant visit in
Ocala with his father Mr J T?
Moorhead and his sister, Mrs.H. A.
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. 26-tf
The Millwood Farm has been cut
into twenty and forty acre tracts for
the convenience of the man who
wants a small farm. To be sold at
auction January 18th. Hughes & Mc McCarty.
Carty. McCarty. 29-3t i
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye. ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. Adv.-tf
Mr. C. G. Copp, second vice presi president
dent president of the Tampa Drug Company,
with his mother and father of Wis Wisconsin,
consin, Wisconsin, are visitors in the city. They
are here especially to view the beau beauties
ties beauties of Silver Springs.
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
YouH never have an opportunity
of getting a better farm in Marion
county than will be offered you on
January 18th, when the Millwood
Farm will be auctioned off in tracts of
twenty and forty acres by Hughes &
Little Miss Ethel Fair Pillans went
to Gainesville today to spend the re remainder
mainder remainder of the holidays with her
school friend, Mary Sheppard, daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Sheppard,
who is viisting her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. F. Bodiford of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. 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
THE LIFE OF GAS MANTLES
Illuminating Device Should Last 1,000
Burning Hours May B Destroyed
in Few Moments.
The f 'lowing facts about pas man mantles
tles mantles are taken from Gas L;ric, the
house oriran of the biggest gas i-omnariy
iu New York.
A g-HKj j; as mantle should last from
!") m or even LOW) burning hours.
lireafcage. however. Is not always
due to iMwr mantle- quality. Turning
tii. -a; oil and on and the slight ex ex-;Usiin
;Usiin ex-;Usiin that sometimes occurs when
it is lighted is highly destructive of
iiMut'o. A mantle which, burning
steadily, might last for several thou thousand
sand thousand hours, may Ik? destroyed In a few
minutes by rough handling or in a few
hours by unusual but unavoidable wear
"Initial candle power Is that meas measured
ured measured when the mantle Is first lighted.
It is extremely high In cheap and in inferior
ferior inferior mantles. But soon, often wlth wlth-"ii
"ii wlth-"ii a few minutes the brilliancy of the
!ig!:t fals. never to be regained. The
"::trnsi'y of this initial light Is a snare
I:' to wh!-h the unwary and unwise fre fre-qu
qu fre-qu -ji ly f;.ll in purc hasing cheap man mantle.
tle. mantle. "Sustained candle power Is the meas measure
ure measure of light given out by a mantle
over a long period, and Is. of course, the
real test of a jrood mantle. The high high-class
class high-class mantle may not have an initial
candle power equal to that of a cheap cheaper
er cheaper substitute, but In the long test Its
sujieriority is demonstrated.
"Some of the gas companies are now
selling mantles with a guarantee of
at least 90 days' service."
THERE IS NOTHING QUAINTER
Marblehead Lanes Keep Visitors to
Gray Sea-Town Puzzled as to Whore
Streets Will Lead.
A rouph village of huts clamped
down to the rocks and hugging Its fine
harbor, such was Marblehead for
many years. The huts grew bigger
and finer, the narrow footways broad broadened
ened broadened a trifle, but kept the devious
turns and abrupt ups and downs with
which they began so abrupt that
even today many a Marblehead lane
has to resort to steps to get Itself and
Its traveler where H would go. ...
There Is nothing quainter to he
found in our country than this gray
sea-town with its Incredibly tangled
streets. Never does a stranger know
where he will end when he sets forth
to follow one of them. Sister and I
found ourselves walking briskly away
from the place we wanted to go to
oftener than not. Luckily the water
exists, for when you strike It you have
a chance to take new bearings, and
in time we got so that we could lay
a course by the tower of Abbott hall,
which dominates the entire village.
We would climb up to It to get a
fresh start, and usually found that we
were approaching it from another
direction than the one we Imagined.
It was a sort of Alice In Wonderland
progress, the thing being to go
where you knew you shouldn't In
order to get where you wanted to
be. "Old Seaport Towns," Hildegarde
Race of Toothless Men in India.
In the Hindu Amll community of
Hyderabad Sind, in India, there has
been found a type of men who have
no teeth. These men' are further
characterized by a bald head and an
extreme sensitiveness to heat. They
are known as "Bhudas," which lit literally
erally literally means "toothless." The fol following
lowing following facts have been learned about
When such a man (a "Bbuda") mar marries
ries marries a normal girl having both par parents
ents parents free from these defects, all the
children, both male and female, are
apparently normal that Is to say, ap apparently
parently apparently free from the defect.
When the females marry normal
males, their female children are ap apparently
parently apparently normal, while the male chil children
dren children are "Bhudas.
No case is known In which a tooth toothless
less toothless man has married the daughter of
Windows Easily Broken by Blasts.
Explosions of powder or other simi similar
lar similar materials often are very destruc destructive
tive destructive to windows, even If they are at a
great distance from the point of ex explosion.
plosion. explosion. When an explosion occurs air
waves are thrown off with great vio violence.
lence. violence. Sometimes these air waves are
thrown back with such violence that
buildings In the Immediate vicinity of
the explosion are destroyed.
The force of the air waves acts Iu
all directions at the same time and
with equal force. Very often these air
waves are thrown for great distances
and, while the houses In Its path are
strong enough to resist their violence,
the windows are shattered because
they cannot withstand the high pres pressure
sure pressure of air. Milwaukee Sentinel.
"You must have made a few ene enemies
mies enemies in your long political career?"
"More than a few," answered Sen
ator Sorghum. "I have forgiven them
"That Is magnanimous."
-Not especially. By forgiving them
I call their attention to the fact that
they never succeeded In injuring me
enough to earn uiy abiding resent resentment."
ment." resentment." Our New Year cards are now on
Make your selection before
Ley are picked over. The SPECIALTY
SHOP, A. E. GERIG. 27-5t
FOR SALE OR TO RENT
- I have some very desirable houses and apart apartments
ments apartments furnished rnd unfurnished.
W. M. WILSON, Ocala, Florida
ROGERS-WIL ON REAITV C.
4. SERVICE TRY
Negotiable Storage Reoipts Uu
Sucked Infant's Breath.
An old and weird tale of nits kill
ing children by inhaling th breath1
was corroborate! hy an im-Mm
which has.- occurred in Atlantic City.
Awakened by a zapin? sound
his n;ne-monh-old d;ui2?tier. :s innii
discovered si hii'e lilacS -.-!' j t-rti-il
on lue.ciiiiu s int, .-Uc-kUi,; u.e in infant's
fant's infant's breath. He burled the animal
through a window. The baby- was ui
conscious and barely alive vh n a
physician reached the liou-e Th
child was not resu cltated until :i hn'f
hour later. The animal d'd l
long to thf familv and mn' 'nv "v.
tered the room through nn open w w-dow.
dow. w-dow. Ii is said i tat rats in Iiis::in-
of this sort are attracted by the ("a ii
odor of milk on the Infant's bro-.vi.
Somebody prints the statement that
70 beers can be bought for a dollar in
Germany. Yes. but getting to Ger Germany
many Germany would cot $270.
Of course, the excess profits taxes
are unscientific and intolerable, but
they may be easily avoided If one will
not sell at excess profits.
Those extremists may favor the
soviet system in Mexico on the theor
that anything would be an Improve Improvement.
ment. Improvement. Sugar drops as If It had, ascertained
tnat tnere is nor mucn len to si?r i iv
but coffee, tea and Ins'pld stulT Ukf-
Kemal Pas'ia mcy be an atrocity
expert, but retains a sense of humor.
Judging by his thanks to Lloyd George
for 40.000 rifles and other supplies
England gave Armenia and turned
over to Turkish "Nationalists In sur surrender.
render. surrender. Girls will never be able to enjoy the
unblemished reputation for truth and
veracity their mothers enjoyed until j
they quit saying they wear French i
heels because the are so much more ;
comfortable than the common-sense j
Arrival and departure of passenger j
trains at OCALA UNION STATION, j
The following schedule figures pub- ;
hshed as information and not guar-1
(Eastern Standard Time) j
SEABOARD AI!l LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTTork 2:10 rjn
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrtr 1:35 am
2:15 am Tarn pa 2:15 -n?
- :59 Pm Tampa-Manatee 1 :35 pm
4:05 Dm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:0opm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
I III" MOW'S, PACK. SHIP
I M I Lj F. STOCK,
J PIANOS. BAGGAGE.
IJ if MACHINERY.
J 11 L. n'KMTURE. ETC.
Leave Arrive :
2:27 am Jacksonvi.Ie-NTork 233 ;F0R SALE1917 light Ford tnlck.
1:45 pm Jksonville -Gams vide 3:24 r-m
6:42 am Jksonville Gansville 10:13 pm! Al mechanical comdtion. First
2-33 am St Petsbrp -Lakeland 2:27 am $125 cash takes it. See M. Wile, at
3:24 pra St Petsbrg Lakeland 1:25 pm Maxine hotel. 27-t
7:10 am Dunnellot Wilcox ;
7:25 am Dur.ellon Lkeland 11:03 Pm
i-snnm Homosaa 1:25 jra FOUND Auto tire attached to ran,
: 10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am1
1:45 pm Gainesville nUair
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday
- d n itt.'n, n'omnhileft. Etc
L0XG DISTANCE M0VLG
j FOR SALE Ford worm drive truck
in excellent condition, equipped
with coid tires. A gouu buy. Apply
Chero-Cola Company. 2 l-tf
FOR RENT Three nice rooms for
light housekeeping; all modern con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Apply to Mrs. Martha
Williams, 212 Orange avenue, or
phone 39. 12-19-tf
(WANTED Two or three room apart apart-!
! apart-! ment by young couple, furnished
J 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 $1 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..
PLANTS FOR SALE-rChariestoa
Wakefield and Surehead cabbage,.
Crystal Wax Bermuda onion, Big:
Boston lettuce. C. H. Cooner, 74S
Wyomina St.. Phone 389. 15-tf
I FOR SALE A limited number of fat
j turkeys for New Ye Address a
P. Howell, box 188.
FOR SALE Chandler dispatch; ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, newly painted.
Terms if desired. M. N. Horne,
FOR RENT Complete upper floor
arranged for housekeeping, or one
or two rooms if desired. Bath, hot
and cold water, etc.; near town,
i Apply to 403 Ft. King Ave. 29-Ot
LOST Last week a pink cameo pin,,
somewhere on the streets. Finder
please notify Mrs. George Close or
the Star office. 29-t
A BOY Bright, intelligent and of
good habit3, can secure permanent
employment and learn a good trade,
if not afraid of work. Call Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Taylor Printing. Company. 2t
FOR SALE Two pianos in fine con condition.
dition. condition. Also good incubator. One
White Wyandotte cock bird, thor thoroughbred.
oughbred. thoroughbred. J. E. Frampton, 11C9 E.
5th St., Ocala. Fla. 15-lm
FOR SALE Ford, 1920 model. Used
in private family only.
Can be seen at Adams
FOR SALE Shetland pony and cart.
Write Mrs. E. B. Lytle, Stanton,
LOST Saturday, four keys on a gold
, 't fe
chain. Finder will please return to
IL M. Hampton's ofnee. 27-3t
on Stokes Ferry road, Tuesday.
0wner call at U-Serve Store No. 2.
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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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
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).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued December 29, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06080
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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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
2 12 December
3 29 29
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