The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06081

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCAlkA

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-
WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Saturdaj, wanner Saturday and on the south east coast tonight.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 48; this afternoon, 0.
VI
L 27
OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, DFXEMBER 30, 1921.
no. :i)S
FIGHT FOR LOWER
RATES OF FREIGHT
AMERICAN LEGIOtJ
IETIIIG 111 OCALA
ESTABLISHED HEW illFE IIISOBAIICE
RECORD III AIRl AGAIIIST LIOUOR
TRIMMED TO TEH
iOlESEIITRAIfflBV
A FOOLISH

5

THOUSAND T II

A

Long: and Short Haul Principle to Be
Contend! for by Traffic Equali Equalization
zation Equalization League Formed At
Lakeland ?

An organized effort will be made to
obtain the; establishment of the long
and short ihaul principle as a basis of
freight rates into and within Florida.
At a meeting held yesterday in Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, the Florida Traffic Equalization
League was formed for this purpose.
The meeting was attended by Louis
II. Pillans of the wholesale interests
of Ocala and Louis H. Chazal, secre secretary
tary secretary of the Marion County Board of
Trade. Mr. Pillans and Mr. C. G.
Rose of Ocala, were elected members
of the board of directors of the new
organization. A full-time secretary
has ben employed and the fight for
the long and short haul principle will
be statred at once. It is pointed out
that the full -co-operation of every one
interested w'.ll be necessary.
The meeting in Lakeland yesterday
was composed of representatives from
wholesale grocery houses and cham chambers
bers chambers of commerce from the cities and
towns interested in the new rates. As
the scope of the matter broadened out,
it was obvious that other interests
should be ftncluded in the membership
of the league and among the directors,
and a decision was reached to this ef effect.
fect. effect. The board of. directors will con consist
sist consist of four groups of three each, rep representing
resenting representing the chambers of commerce,
wholesale .houses, farm bureaus and
manufacturing, mining and allied in interests.
terests. interests. The four groups with the
president, secretary and five vice vice-presidents
presidents vice-presidents will comprise the board of
directors. In selecting these officers
and directors an effort was made to
select men. representing the various
sections of the state and also the va various
rious various business enterprises.
T. J. Appleyard Jr., manager of the
Lakeland chamber of commerce, was
elected president; P. W. Williams,
wholesale grocer of Bradentuwn, first
vice president; J. L. Gibson, Lakeland,
treasurer, and C. H. Tedder, of Live
Oak, secretary. The spirit of co cooperation
operation cooperation manifested at the meeting
was of a high order according to Mr.
Pillans and Mr. Chazal.
The financing of the new organiza organization
tion organization will be pro-rated among: the com communities
munities communities interested. Such expert traf traffic
fic traffic and legal advice as is found neecs neecs-sary
sary neecs-sary to fight for the new rates will be
obtained. The matter of the long and
short haul principle is expected to
come up for hearing before the In Interstate
terstate Interstate Commerce Commission in
Washington at an early date.
Mr. Pilla jis and Mr. Chazal believe
that the opportunity for Ocala and
the other Marion county points to ob obtain
tain obtain more equitable freight rates has
arrived. The details of the new or organization
ganization organization and of the fight for the
new rates will be placed before those
interested as soon as possible.
ABLE-BODIED MAN TO
LEAD UP MOUNT EVEREST
(Associated Press)
London, Dec. 9. (By Mail.) Brigadier-General
Charles Granville Bruce
who, despite his 55 years, has accept accepted
ed accepted the leadership of next year's ascent
of Mount Everest, is a man of re remarkable
markable remarkable attainments. He was shot
through both legs in Gallipoli and, as
he himself ; described the event, "he
rolled down the hill like a shot, rab rabbit,"
bit," rabbit," but, being an irrepressible opti optimist,
mist, optimist, he recovered.
ALL NEEDED NOW IS FOR
RUSSIANS TO COME ACROSS
London, Dec. 30. (By Associated
Press).- The agreement negotiated
here last week whereby soviet Russia
will turn over to the American Relief
Administration ten million dollars in
gold foT the purchase of gram in the
United States for famine relief, was
signed here today by Walter Lyman
Brown on behalf of the relief adminis administration
tration administration and Leonard Krassin on behalf
of the Russian soviet government.
MUSTANG'S MAYOR
FOULLY MURDERED
(Associated Press) ;
Mustang, Okla Dec. 30. E. W.
Brindley, age i 35, president of the
Mustang State Bank, was called from
his house into the front yard late last
night, shot and instantly killed by an
unidentified assailant.

Plans to Entertain Conference of The
Florida Department January
Ninth and Tenth

Plans for the entertainment of the
American Legic!. conference of the
'Florida, department to be held in
Ocala Jan. 9th and 10th are fast be being
ing being whipped into shape. The meet meeting
ing meeting here will be attended by the state
executive committee of the legion.-The
commanders and adjutants of the
seventy-six posts in the state and the
members of the West Palm Beach
convention committee.' Arrangements
for the entertainment of- the visitors
are being made by Marion County
Post Number 27. The entertainment
will include a supper to be given at
the armory on Monday, Jan., 9, which
all the members of the local post of
the legion and the American Legion
Auxiliary will be expected to attend.
The sessions of the conference will be
presided over by State Commander
Sumter L. Lowry Jr., of Tampa.
. It is expected that one of the feat features
ures features of the supper and entertainment
on Monday night will be an address by
Mr. Davis 'Forster, national commit committeeman
teeman committeeman from Florida, on his travels
with Marshal Foch. Dr. Forster was
a member of the American Legion re reception
ception reception committee which welcomed
the marshal to this country.
The tentative program for the two
days is as follows:
Monday, January 9th
2:30 p. m. Call to order by depart department
ment department commander.
Invocation by department chaplain.
Welcome by mayor of Ocala.
Response, department commander.
Business session.
Adjournment. v
7:30 to 10 p. m. Supper and en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment. v
Tuesday, January 10th ;
9:30 a. m. Call to order by depart department
ment department commander.
Business session.
. 12 to 2 p. m. Recess for lunch.
2 p. m. Business session.
4 p. m. Adjournment. ""
The members of the committee on
arrangements appointed by Marion
County Post No. 27 are Dr. C. W.
Moremen, general chairman; publicity,
L. T. Izlar; finance, Elwood Raymond;
entertainment, W. J. Borden; pro program,
gram, program, Louis H. Chazal.
The post will ask the co-operation
of the city in the entertainment of the
visiting legionaires. An entertainment
fund' will be raised by the finance
committee.
LAKELAND LUMBER AND
SUPPLY COMPANY FAILED
t i. (Associated Press)
Tampa, Dec, 30. The Lakeland
Lumber and Supply Company has filed
a voluntary petition in bankruptcy in
federal court here, listing its liabili liabilities
ties liabilities at $65,000 and assets at $32,000.
Unsecured creditors are offered 22
cents on the dollar according to the
petition.' The First National Bank' of
Lakelandr-is the largest creditor, the
company owing it $15,000, according
to the petition.
BOLSHEVIKI PUT THE
JINX ON BUSINESS
(Associated Press)
. Moscow, Dec. 2. (By Mail). The
soviet government is devising all sorts
of taxes in an effort to meet its ex expenses.
penses. expenses. It is reducing the number of
employes and charging for everything
which used to be free.
The American Relief Administra Administration
tion Administration child-feeding, and the announce announcement
ment announcement that warehouses will be estab established
lished established by the Hoover organization to
supply "food packages on drafts sent
from abroad have not checked the
rising priec of bread and economists
say it will continua to rise until the
next harvest and the famine will be
far worse next spring than it is now.
It Is clear that the soviet govern government
ment government is reverting to, capitalism as
rapidly as it can without losing its
communistic support. But Lenine,
Kalenin and other, leaders frankly ad
mit in their addresses that this is be
ing done only after stores, of manu manufactured
factured manufactured articles, and financial re resources
sources resources have been exhausted. They
also say the change is being made
merely to get a breathing spell for
another attack on world capitalism.
With this threat ringing in his ears.
the American or British business man
who is in Moscow trying to establish
commercial relations, does not have
much heart in his negotiations.

Edward Stinson and Lloyd Bertau
Were Up Twenty-Six Hours and
Nineteen Minutes After
Taking Off

(Associated Press)
Mineola, Dec. 30. A new world's
record for continuous flying was es established
tablished established today by Edward Stinson,
pilot of an all metal monoplane, and
his mechanician, Lloyd Bertau, when
they surpassed the mark of twenty twenty-four
four twenty-four hours, nineteen minutes and sev seven
en seven seconds made in France in June,
1920, by two Frenchmen. Stinson be began
gan began his flight yesterday at 8:58 a. m.,
and at 9:20 this morning was still in
the air with no sign, of descending.
Stinson hopped off in the midst of a
snowstorm and hoped to say up until
noon today."
UP TIL LAFTER ELEVEN
Stjnston descended shortly ; after
ll:15after having been in the air
twenty-six hours, nineteen minutes
and thirty-five seconds. He was forg
ed to descend on account of a faulty
oil connection which he and his mech
anician had battled with since three
o'clock this morning. They still had
enough gas left to have flown until
sundown.
LIKE TO BE WAITED
- ON BY LADIES
Many of Chicago's Citizens Prefer
Women Attendants in Receiving
Their Daily Massage
.. (Associated Press)
Chicago, Dec. 30. Grand jury in
dictments of three women owners of
massage parlors based on evidence of
what State -Attorney Crowe terms
gross and increasing sejcret immoral immorality
ity immorality were announced today as the be beginning
ginning beginning of a determined campaign to
rid Chicago of scores of such estab establishments.
lishments. establishments. Mr. Crowe revealed that
the most pretentious of these massage
parlors featured their female at attendants.
tendants. attendants. "There are hundreds of such places
in the city," the state attorney said.
"Some" of them, of course, are legiti legitimate
mate legitimate and respectable, principally
those catering exclusively to women,
but I can see nothing respetcable
about a place where girls bathe and
massage men."
SHOULD HAVE BEEN THE
RULE FROM THE START
(Associated Press)
Coblenz, Dec. 8. (By Mail). Cur Current
rent Current expenses of the American forces
in Germany, which amount to approx approximately
imately approximately $1,000,000 a month, are to be
paid hereafter by the German gov government
ernment government direct in marks, it was an announced
nounced announced recently at army headquar headquarters
ters headquarters in Coblenz. This idea was sug
gested by Major General Henry T.I
Allen, commander of the American
troops on the Rhine, as a substitute of
the previous plan whereby the United
States government paid the expenses
of the occupation troops, the funds to
be collected later from Berlin.
HAWAIIAN MUSIC SHOULD
BE MADE AT HOME
Honolulu, T. IL, Dec. 8. (By Mail)
Hawaiian music, to be effective, should
be composed in Hawaii andnot in the
Greenwich Village section of New
York nor in the center of Chicago, it
was decided at the first meeting of the
Hawaiian legends and and music com commission,
mission, commission, appointed recently by Gov Governor
ernor Governor Wallace R. Farrington to per perpetuate
petuate perpetuate the island fables and native
meles or melodies.
The smooth arrangement of notes
so familiar in local compositions is
possible only in Hawaii and can not
be produced "amid .the rumble of ele elevated
vated elevated railroads, subway trains and
other discordant noises of large cities
on the mainland," one speaker declar declared.
ed. declared. The committee decided to take im immediate
mediate immediate action toward preserving se selected,
lected, selected, native legends that already
have been written, to be followed later
by the publication of legends, as yet
unwritten, which have come down
through geenrations of the Hawaiians
by worth of mouth. It was pointed out
that some of these latter might be
lost unless early steps are taken to
have then written and published.
Millwood Farm auction akes place
on January 18. Hughes & McCarty. 3t

Badly Needed for All Who Insist On
Imbibing Bootleg
Booze

(Associated Press)
New York, Dec. 30 Police and pro prohibition
hibition prohibition officials today redoubled their
efforts to locate the source of the
poisonous liquor which has taken
three more lives, bringing the total
for the last six days to nine dead and
as many others blinded or seriously
ilL Alarmed at the widespread rav ravages
ages ravages of poisonous liquor, the Kings'
county grand jury has taken steps to
ask co-operation of other grand juries
to root out and suppress the traffic in
bootleg liquor.
MEXICAN STATESMEN HAD
TO CALL IN THE MILITIA
Factions in Galleries of Chamber of
Deputies Tried to Settle a Public
Question by a Free For
All Fight
Mexico City, Thursday, Dec. 20.
(Associated Press). The Mexican
chamber of deputies was invaded by
armed forces today for the first time
in its history when troops were called
in to quell fighting in the galleries be between
tween between factions sympathizing with the
liberal constitutional party and social
democratic bloc. Whips and canes
were used by the combatants, in the
struggle which arose oyer efforts to
win control of the permanent com commission
mission commission which is to act during the re recess
cess recess of congress.
OBERAMMERGAU MAY
BE ITSELF AGAIN
People of the World-Famous Bavarian
. Village Preparing to Again Put
On the Passion Play
(Associated Press)
Oberammergau, Dec 8. (By Mail)
The long list of characters for the
Passion Play, which will be produced
here a number of times in 1922, have
been selected, and rehearsals have
begun. The chief roles will be played
again by veterans, some of whom
have participated in the presentation
for forty years.
Anton Lang will portray the char character
acter character of Christ for- the third time.
Anton Lechner will be prologuist for
the second time. Other characters
will be: Peter, Andreas Lang; John,
Melchior Breitsamter; Judas, Guido
Mayr; Caiaphas, Hugo Rutz; King
Herod, Gregor Breisamter; Annas,
Sebastian Lang; Pilate, Pans Mayr;
Mary, .Martha Seitz; Magdalene, Pau Paula
la Paula RendL
One of the last selections was Guido
Diemer for choir leader. There has
not been a performance of the play
for 80 years that a Diemer was not
leader of the choir or one of the im important
portant important singers in it. Guido Diemer
took part in the war, first as an ar artillerist
tillerist artillerist and later as an aviator. In
1919 he dedicated his life to the study
of singing, and shortly afterward ap appeared
peared appeared with pronounced success in
various church concerns.
The Passion Play committee decided
not to violate Oberammergau tradi tradition
tion tradition by permitting pictures to be
takehyof the play. American moving
picture representatives approached
the committee with offers of millions
of marks,4btu their proposals were
promptly rejected.
ARTHUR PREVATT OF
SEVILLE BOUND OVER
(Associated Press)
DeLand, Dec 30. Arthur Prevatt
was bound over to the grand jury un under
der under $3000 bond in connection with the
shooting to death of Maxie Clifton at
Seville Wednesday.
ARTHUR AND MAXIE
SHOT IT OUT
(Associated Press)
Seville, pec. 29. Arthur Prevatt,
merchant, will be given a preliminary
hearing here today as the result of
the shooting to death of Maxie Clif Clifton
ton Clifton here yesterday. The authorities
say the shooting was the outgrowth
of an enmity of several years stand standing.
ing. standing. 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

American Proposition Regarding Size
- And Armament of Auxiliary
Ships Accepted

Washington, Dec. 30. (Associated
Press). The American proposal for
limitation of auxiliary naval craft to
a maximum of, 10,000 tons displace displacement,
ment, displacement, is understood to have been vir virtually
tually virtually agreed upon at the morning
session today of the arms conference
naval committee." All delegations ac accepted
cepted accepted the proposal except the French,
who while holding formal approval in
abeyance, said such approval was ex ex-petced.
petced. ex-petced. The delegations of all powers,
however, are understood to have given
assent to the additional provision of
the American proposal that guns of
auxiliary craft be limited to eight in inches.
ches. inches. SEVEN SPEAKERS OF ..
THE FLYING SQUADRON
Six great meetings are scheduled
for the afternoon and evening of Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Monday and Tuesday, February
12th, 13th and 14th, by the Flying
Squadron of which Oliver Wayne
Stewart of Chicago, president of the
Flying Foundation, is leader. Seven
speakers compose the squadron, which
is divided into three groups. The first
will come for two big mass meetings,
on the afternoon and evening of Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, February 12th; the second, Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Feb. 13th, and the third, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Feb. 14th.
Law enforcement, social and indus industrial
trial industrial justice and civic righteousness
are the great topics of a nation-wide
campaign in wrich the squadron is
now engaged.
The speakers, in addition to Mr.
Stewart, are Dr. D. Leigh Calvin of
New York; Frank Regan of Rockford,
111.; Rev. Norma C. Brown of Bloom Bloom-ington,
ington, Bloom-ington, 111.; James H. Woertendyke
of Chicago; Arthur E. Whiting of
Columbus, Ohio, and Christopher T.
Connoly of East Orange, N. Y., and
compose a battery of speakers who
will bring the message of consuming
interest and great importance. The
meetings are to be held in the First
Baptist church. No admission will be
charged and everybody is invited.
Mr. C. C. Morrow of Indianapolis,
has been in the city perfecting an or organization
ganization organization to co-operate locally with
the Flying Squadron.
The chairmen of committees form formed
ed formed are as follows: First, presiding
officers, music and ushers, Rev. C. L.
Collins; second, telephone, reception
and window cars, Mrs. W. T. Gary;
third, newspaper and church notices,
young peoples' society; fourth, lantern
slides, D. Niel Ferguson.
J. D. SMALL
The body of Mr. J. D. Small will
be laid to its final rest tomorrow
morning, beside those of his first wife
and one of his sons, in Evergreen
cemetery. The funeral services will
be at the chapel of Sam Pyles and
Company, at 11 o'clock. Rev. C. L.
Collins' will officiate. The1 Odd Fel Fellows
lows Fellows will have charge of the cere ceremony
mony ceremony at the grave.
Mr. J. D. Small was born in Lan Lancaster,
caster, Lancaster, S. C, May 27, 1841, and was
in his eightieth year when he died. He
was a good Confederate soldier, serv serving
ing serving under the immortal Lee in Stone Stonewall
wall Stonewall Jackson's corps. He was one of
the guards who stood around Stone Stonewall's
wall's Stonewall's tent on the night that great
soldier received hrr mortal wound.
The next year he left his good right
arm on the bloody field of Spottsyl Spottsyl-vania,
vania, Spottsyl-vania, where more men were killed in
less time than in any other modern
battle of note. Notwithstanding be being
ing being thus crippled, Mr. Small in peace
as in war did his full share for the
communities in which he lived. While
yet a young man. he removed to
Hanceville, Ala., where he wa5 a prom prominent
inent prominent merchant for many years. He
came to Ocala in 1911 and continued
actively at work until the last few
months, when he became too feeble to
leave his home. He was a consistent
member of the Baptist church and an
Odd Fellow in good standing.
Mr. Small leaves his widow and
several children, of whom two, Mrs.
Otto Bockhouse of this city and Mr.
Homer Small of Jacksonville, are here.
He will be sadly missed, $ artirularly
by his neighbors in North Ocala,
where he has made his home for over
ten years.
Fresh eggs 50 cents per dozen.
20-3 1 Farmers Exchange Store.

Mayor of Ohio Town Announces His
Intention to Appoint a
Breath Inspector

(Associated Press)
Youngstown, Ohio, Dec 30. Notice
of a breath inspector to be appointed
for the police force, inserted ia the
police roll call here yesterday as a
joke, was hailed as a good idea by
Mayor-elect Oles, who said today he
would put it into force when he as assumes
sumes assumes office January 1st. The nctiee
said the breath inspector would sniff
at all policemen every four hours and
that the scene of cloves, wintergreen
or peppermint would put a black mark
on the record of the offending officer.
YUGO-SLAVONIANS
LIKE THE YANKEES
Nenr State of the Balkans Considers
America Its Best Friend
Among the Nations
(Associated Press)
Zagreb, Jugo-Slavia, Dec. 5. (By
Mail). America is regarded by Jugo Jugoslavia
slavia Jugoslavia as her best friend among the
big nations. England and France,
long ardent supporters of the little
slav state, are now strongly disliked
for their alleged favoritism toward
Italy, Hungary and Albania. The Ser Ser-L.ans
L.ans Ser-L.ans feel that the allies have dealt
very harshly with Jugo-Slavia in all
cisputes arising with the three coun countries
tries countries just mentioned.
Why," they ask, "does the Entente
t ;
impose such severe conditions upon us
in all these matters when we have so
loyally carried out the terms of the
iace treaty and have fulfilled every
request they have made of us, even
when it involved sacrifices? Our great
friends seem to have abandoned us, at
least they appear, to be indifferent to'
our welfare, and we are now content
to work out our own destinies.
"The United States is the only
country that is sympathetic and help helpful
ful helpful toward us. It is the only country
that understands our problems and'
struggles and that recognizes the jus justice
tice justice of our claims."
The Jugo-Slavs feel the allies were
especially severe with them in the re recent
cent recent Albanian boundary dispute. They
assert that England ordered certain
territory, especially in the Lake Och Och-rida
rida Och-rida region, given to Albania because
British business interest had secured
fro mthe Albanians important conces concessions
sions concessions in that area, and it was vital
the territory should remain in Alba Albanian
nian Albanian hands.
They affirm also that England and
France have been favoring Italy in
that country's territorial and strate strategical
gical strategical interests in Albania, to the great
detriment of Jugo-Slavia. The Jugo Jugoslavs
slavs Jugoslavs feel they got the "thin end of
'the horn" in the Fiume bargain, and
that they also got the worst of it in
the various territorial, economic and
political disputes in which Italy, Hun Hungary,
gary, Hungary, Rumania and Albania were in involved.
volved. involved.
"The Allies," said & patriotic Ser Serbian
bian Serbian business man, "have alienated, if
they have not forfeited, our friendship-
In our disputes with Hungary
Albania, Bulgaria and other of our
late enemies, the Allies have rules
against us. They have shown greater
regard for the interests of those who
opposed us during the war than they
have for us. We are getting rather
tired of it'alL You will not be sur surprised
prised surprised then, if I tell you that some somehow
how somehow we Slavs feel that our real inter interests,
ests, interests, pur real future destiny, lies in
joining hand3 with Russia, We be believe
lieve believe Russia will one day rise out of
the ashes and regain ali its old
strength, power and influence."
DISPUTE AMONG THE
CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS
(Associated Press)
Boston, Dec. SO. The board -of di directors
rectors directors of the First Church of Christ,
Scientist, today announced the re removal
moval removal of the board of trustees of the
Christian Science Publishing Society.
The trustees at the same time insisted
they were still in office and that the
fact that their resignations had been
! offered to the supreme court placed
jurisdiction solely in the court's hands.
Oar New Year cards are now on
idkpLay. Make your selection befort
1 Ley are picked over. The SPECIALTY
I SHOP, A. E. GEPJG. 27-5t
This is a Studehaker year.



rrro

OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, DECEMBER S3, 1921

isalaEveiiiiStar
Piifcllfced Kvery Oi r Kept Sunday T
STAR "PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, I LOR1DA

. K. Carroll. Prmtldeat
P. V. LrTratod, J.-retary-Trearer
J. If. Ilcojainla, Kditer

Entered at Oca la, Fla., postofflce as

second-class matter.

TKLEPHOXES

Klltorlal Uepartmeit

Ftve-Oue

coming to a pass where only a million millionaire
aire millionaire or a tramp Can afford to come to
Florida in the winter time. Ocala has
its share of profiteers. The other
day, a lady resident, in a part of town
where she is not known, stopped to
price some oranges and was told they

were five cents apiece. She said she

had been buying as good oranges at
other places in town at two and three

for a nickel, and humorously added

that she lived here. The dealer didn't

seem to think he was doing anything
wrong. As tho it was & matter of
course, he said, "O, well, if you live
here you can have two for a nickel."

MKMBEK ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated I'reaa is exclusively
mmd for the use tor republication ol

all news dispatches -credited to it or, not
otnerwise credited in this paper and
also the local newis published herein.
A.'il Tights of republication of special

dispatches nerem are awu j-eeerveu.

THE MERCHANT

inRTin SI HSOR1PTION RATES

One year, in advance s.um me uay pexure ;

. . . J.VU

When a merchant buys his goods

he does so months in advance of the
time he expects to sell them. Then

why wait to plan the advertising till

The more pep and

fHjpunch the boys in the composing

Three months, In advance
'J wm mnnthd -in :l il V3 TWA

J Jll c5 .vwt 1 l , .

One month, in advance -ot i room can pui inxo your aavenising

.-Vitn tfcoxr nnf it infn tvrw rh Vipt.

ADVERTlSiWG RATES u T
I 4-will V a 4-Ha aanira l-c K a-xr Aan'r

ni,D.Ti Plate 15 cents ser inch for I w -"W

consecutive inservj.wn. nci pui pep ana puncn into your sus

lion charges on aria, that run less than 1 wnen me copy comes puing in an oour

six -times 10 cents per incn. peoiai two before Dress time, anv more

position 25 tper -cent additional, states i

foaxed on lOUr-incil niiuiiiiuui. ixas luaoii Luau JfUUi micb ycupm vou.givc uau.

four inches will taKe a nigner raie,

which will .be iu:rnisnea upon appuca-

tlAtl

lteadlagr Ktlces Five cents per line
tor ttrst insertion; three cents -per line
tnr ch sufcseuuent Insertion. One

change a week aliiowed on readers .with
out extra composition charges.
Lgal advertisements at legal rates.

Only one more day of the old year.

Make the best of it.

an hour apiece to customers wnen
there's a crowd of them to be served.

I The more time you give us, the better

the results will.be.

THE STATE MUST LIVE

There can be little room for debate

on any question raised in my former

to call upon expert advice or to re

flect upon the indirect cost or eco economic
nomic economic effect of these.

The good business. man of our day

is the one who knows how to choose
the best experts and how to weigh and

value what they say. He feels it to
be no discredit to thus acknowledge

that there are some things he does
not know, while too many legislators

think very little is left for them to

learn.

My friends, had we sent to Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee more of our business men who
are known to possess common sense
and caution, and fewer of those whom
we- knew possessed neither, produc production
tion production and labor would have less to com complain
plain complain of.
All of us are to be blamed for this
condition, and in some measure we
excuse ,' ourselves by saying that in
the primaries we are frequently left
to make choice between evils. The
primary does not often tempt from
their farms, stores or offices the pru prudent,
dent, prudent, the careful men of sound judg judgment,
ment, judgment, and the perils and costs of it
invite only the boldest.

It is not that good men are beaten

in the primary, for some good men
I 1a1 a ..

are aeieatea unaer any plan, but the

primary often leaves them broken in

health and in purse; and there is the

rub. .

If I have here mentioned any bad

policy or evil, the blight and the cost
of it, my reader, are wholly carried by
labor and production.
, Sincerely yours,
Dec. 28, 1921. William Hocker.

THANKS TO THE BUILDERS
OF THE CIVIC TREE

It's a mistake to call Tom Watson article, but now touch upon ground

the stormy' petrel of American poli

tics. The petrel prefers its food fresh.
The world has been waging war on
itself ever since it was born, and you
can't expect to break it of the habit

in a year or two. r

where opinion may divide.

In recent years our laws show many

innovations, and too much attention is

given to the new and insubstantial,

while vital matters are neglected. Ev

ery new field for taxation has been

invaded, yet for over forty years the

public has struggled .under the same
obsolete system for the assessment

of taxes on lands,

What a rich harvest it has produc

ed for the lawyers! it gives us food

lor our tables and raiment lor our

bodies. Lawyers from all other states

tell me that by the wisdom of their

laws they are denied these blessings,

We who are favored by this policy

earn what we get; but intelligence
and the interest of the state demands

All we have to say about this birth that we a(Jopt the ionffNUsed methods

- WTiile Debs is in the man-kissing I

business, he should go. over to Wash

ington and kiss Tom Watson. It I

might kill them both.

Says the Jacksonville Metropolis :

"Eugene Debs is free, but Leaven Leavenworth
worth Leavenworth still holds boys who aroused

the wrath of hard-boiled officers."

BEWARE THE GAS

control business is that if a woman
doesn't want to have a baby, she is
the first person to have her wishes

consulted.

of some other state whose fortunate
citizens are escaping such burdens.

' From the taxes on lands we gain

our greatest revenue and these taxes

effect all. so bad or costlv methods in

The only place we know where a this vital matter have the greatest

Investigations made by the United
States government show that gases
dangerous to life are frequently pres present
ent present in the exhaust gases from auto automobiles.
mobiles. automobiles. These gases are often pres present
ent present in sufficient quantities to produce
disagreeable symptoms, or even
cause death. The effect of these gases
is produced very quickly, usually be before
fore before the victim realizes, the danger.
It is suggested, therefore, by the
state board of health that the follow following
ing following precautions' outlined by the sur surgeon
geon surgeon general of the United States

public health service be observed at

all timet with care:

1. Always open the garage door

before starting the engine.

2. Do not allow the engine to run

for any length of time in a, closed
garage. )

3. Do not work near the exhaust

of a running automobile engine.

4.. Special precautions as to venti-

Dear Ocala Folks: Allow us to

j thank any and all who helped with

the municipal Christmas tree. W
are most grateful to every one, espe especially
cially especially to, Mr. Neighbour for his assist assistance
ance assistance in raising funds and to the so so-cities,
cities, so-cities, lodges and individuals for such

liberal donations. Mr. Griffin received

and cared for all contributions and we
appreciate his kindness. We are
greatiy indebted to Mc McKenzie and
his men for their hard work and trou trouble,
ble, trouble, and to Mr. Lawton Bailey we
owe unlimited thanks for coloring the
lights, doing the wiring and helping
to decorate the Christmas tree, which
all admit was the most beautiful ever
seen in Ocala. To many we are in indebted
debted indebted for things that money cannot
buy: encouragement, co-operation and
inspiration. We thank Miss Gamsby
for the use of the basement of the li library
brary library for many days and Mr. Mur Murphy
phy Murphy for the use of his garage and car;

also Pillans & Smith for the use of
their big truck, and Messrs. Seneff

and Smith for driving the cars. Col Collier
lier Collier Brothers as always were kind and
generous as was Mr. W. D. Taylor."
Mrs. Murphy had charge of the
music and through her we thank Mrs.
Cole and the children who played so

sweetly.
We are grateful to the members of
the American Legion and other gen gentlemen
tlemen gentlemen who assisted at the tree, and
to Santa Claus, without whom Christ Christmas
mas Christmas is robbed of half its fun, we beg
to extend our thanks.
All the Christmas goodies that were
left we distributed to people of whom
a list was furnished by the King's
Daughters, and to others who we
thought would enjoy them.
We thank the Ocala Star and the
Ocala Banner for their interest and
1 .a

gooaness, ana again tnantcmg "every "everybody,"
body," "everybody," we wish you all a Happy New
Year. Mrs. John Good.
Mrs. Chas. W. Hunter.

C. V. Roberts
Phone 305

Barney Spencer
Phone 431

,1

ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors, Em balm era
Private Morgue and Chapel
MOTOR EQUIPMENT
Office Phone 350. Ocala, F!a.
217 W. Broadway

LIFI

' .' "Si! i. 1

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDFNT AUTOMOHIt.r.

The
Windsor
Hotel
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.

rat
J- lit

"N the heart of the city, with

lemming Park for a front

yard. Kvery modern conven convenience
ience convenience in e?ch room: Dining
room service is second to none.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manner
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
Proprietor

ft

il
if

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

11

f i 5

,11..

1 ARE YOU PARTICULAR 1

FROM A BUSINESS STANDPOINT GOOD PRINT1NGIIS GOOD INVESTMENT EE

chorus girl's wardrobe is adequate the
year round is Florida. Jacksonville

Me'tropolis.

Another boost for our Sunny State.

The concert of nations will be im

proved by addition of the Irish

harp. Greenville Piedmont. V

Let s reserve judgment until we

v have heard a few selections.

economic effect upon industry and
production. Why hen do we continue
to use a grossly costly and cumber

some method of some forty years

standing? The answer to this ques

tion ig: First, the work and and en

ergy entailed by such an undertaking

is easily worth several times the

amount we pay a legislator; second,
should some patriot spend his money
and his time' on such a work he might

Well, well scrap the ships. But we fairly expect to meet with cold favor

still cling to the conviction that we at Tallahassee, for experts arid poli-

could have licked any other navy in Jticians move along different lmes;

the world, Akron Beacon-Journal. third, the lawyers, the newspapers,

Certain it is that none has licked tfte abstract companies and many

ours so far. J county officers would have an interest

to oppose it. By this I would not

We understand that the organizer impute to one class of citizens any

ct the Live-Forever Club just died in) more of selfishness than is possessed

garage

ation are necessary when in

pits.

5. When the exhaust is ,used for

heating a closed car, the system must
be free from leaks.

Persons overcome by exahuse gases
rom automobiles and gasoline en

gines should be removed to fresh air
and artificial respiration performed
until a physician arrives.

St. Augustine at the age of eighty-

one years. -Miami Herald.

Extremely youthful for the Ancient

City.: ...'v.'-'-J'-'-:,.-

by another, Jbut merely chronicle

fact.

Public interest demands the great'

, est possible simplicity and certainty

about land matters, and. when uncer

The civic Christmas tree, which had! tainty about titles exists, industry is

been kept standing on the city lot I retarded and lawsuits are invited;

ever since it Was put up, was removed I and after all our endless formalities

yesterday. Some people thought itl tax deed is just the beginning' of a

was even prettier in the daytime than lawsuit.

at night, and it was much admired by The wisdom shown by our. fore

passengers on the trains. We surely J fathers in drafting the federal consti-

must have another next year.

tution is the admiration of the world.
Knowing that caution and sound

judgment were more the attributes
of maturer years than of youth, and

to safeguard our rights under that

A model of an Egyptian brewery,
approximately 3700 years old, was

&mon? sevenil hundred ohiects ptm

vated in the tombs at Lahun and charter of liberty, they there provided
Curah in Unner IVvnt the last two that none under; twenty-five should

seasons and recently received by the 8J 'm Congress and none under thirty

University of Pennsylvania museum

i should sit in the Senate. The wisdom

from Dr. Flinders-Petric. It seems 01 inis Provision

3700 years since there was a brewery IenSSd for more than a ndred years.

in Florida. I The Florida legislature m one ses

sion is probably called upon to con

The Palatka News pays it published j sider more than was our nationa

has stood' unchal

all the Star had to say about the Okla

waha Valley railroad and speaks of

the Star's "prejudice" against ex ex-Receiver
Receiver ex-Receiver Cummings. The News not
only didn't publish all we had to say
about the O. V., but published some
things that put us in a false position
toward the matter. 1 The Star has
absolutely no prejudice toward Mr.
Cummings. During his term as re receiver,
ceiver, receiver, it published several articles,
contributed, praising his work. But
when it found he hadn't paid the
taxes for four years it came to the
inevitable conclusion that he wasn't
qualified for' the position of receiver.
What, other conclusion could it come
to?

Compared with the last four years,
the Florida tourist crop to date is
slim. This is the legitimate result of
the excessive charges inflicted on

tourists by. Floridiafts. Matters are porary applause

Congress in its first ten terms. In

those. old days, too, life was simple
and laws were simple and few, and
the legislator had abundant time to

give thought to every measure. The
surest aid to talent is time to reason J
and think, for without this, talent

BANKS CLOSED MONDAY

Monday, Janl 2, 1922, being a legal

holiday, the undersigned banks will
be closed on that day.

Munroe & Chambliss National

Bank.

Ocala National Bank.
Commercial Bank. 29-tf

Ton missed sending cpme friend a

Christmas card. Send them a New
Year's card. We have them. THE
SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. GEBIG. 5t

IRVINE
Irvine, Dec. 26. Mr. ana Mrs. I
K. Edwards and daughtei, Miss
Rubye Edwards, visited Ocala Wed

nesday.

Mrs. Mattie .Dunham of Mcintosh,

spent Thursday with Mrs. L. K. Ed

wards.

Santa Claus came to Irvine Friday

night to the Christmas tree, and the

little children seemed so glad to see
Santa Claus.
Mr., and Mrs. George Blitch of Wil Wil-liston
liston Wil-liston were Friday callers.
Messrs. Dixon Irvine and King King-cade
cade King-cade Irvine of Orange Lake, were in
our burg Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Edwards enter entertained
tained entertained Sunday. Among those present
were Miss Broome of Ocala, Mrs.
Mattie Dunham of Mcintosh and Mr.
and Mrs. Frank: Alderman.

Misses Inez and Pauline Collins of
Ocala spent Sunday with their par

ents.

Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis, Mrs. Sue
Mclver and Miss Mamie Fant spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. V. B.

Potts of Fellowship, and every one

seemed to have a jolly good time, and

all enjoyed the lovely dinner.

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Chitty and Mr.

Clarence Chitty spent Sunday in

Ocala.

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

New
SHOP.

Year's cards at

THE GIFT

29-3t

Filing devices at The Book Shop. St

Would you
send out a
poorly,
dressed

- representative?

Your business
stationery is
your business
representative.

ARE YOU HARD
TO PLEASE?
Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from vour
business.
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
right.

SEE CALL PHONE NUMBER FIVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
H ll!lll!l!ll!!lllllllll!l!!lllillill!lllll!!l!!l!ll!lllllilll!!lll!l!!lllillll!!ll!n N
B STAR PUBLISHING CO. 1

P.

II

:lilli!II!llllllill!!llilllilll

ill

nil
ill!

' .4-M5-
: P : JlQRr :i :Po:You live in a House
ExMSt'sB0i or in a Home?

1

3 -jZtfvHltivy

avails little and will mar itself and
others if employed in public life.
While we all admire the daring and

energy of our young men, and it af-
fords us abundant hope for the future, j
yet this may in part account for the
flood of bills introduced each session j
at Tallahassee.: The prudent and
cautious are given no time to reflect ;
and give away under an avalanche of ;
complex questions raised by all
known forms of legislation that dar-;
ing and energy can suggest. Bills
relating to many sciences and trades
are boldly vouched for by their spon sponsors
sors sponsors in the mad scramble for tern-

There is no time

If you do not have the
Tropical Planting Book
Write for your copy today. It
describes the finest and moat
extensive collection of orna ornamental
mental ornamental plant materials and
tropical and sub-tropical
fruits grown in Florida- This
is of value to those interested
In town planning and other
civic work as well as home
builders write us regarding
your problems.

Prehistoric people fived in caves. cloed with boulders inside
-were stones, dirt and a meagre fire. Little they cared for the
outiide world, or the pleasures of the garden.
, And In the middle ages the peoples cf the Old Tror!d lived in
stern, forbiddir.g, fortress-like hemes built to reptl invaders and
make safe the domestic hearth- Dul they, in their dcepe. love
for the emotional refinements of life, enclosed gardens of' de delight'
light' delight' within their defensive walls.
Now we, with our modern civilization and facilities for gar gardens
dens gardens of beauty and comfort what are we doing? How far
ahead are we of Cave Man or Moof? Answer the epestion
frankly to yourself then take up the matter of the planning of
your grounds with the best available source of Information in
the State.
. Reasoner Brothers
Royal Palm Nurseries
Department of Landscape Design
BOX 13?, ONECO, FLORIDA



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, DECEMBER. SO, 1921

Good Things lo Eat

Gtorgt's Pure Boneless
Codfish in pound boxes
Salt Spanish Mackerel
Large Holland Herring
Pickled Salmon
Fresh Mackerel
Canned Fish and Heats
Caltish, Shrimp
tittle Neck Clams
; Lobsters, Clam Chowder
New Zealand Rabbit
Sliced Pickled Lamb Tongue
Finnan Haddie, ready to fry
Russian Sardines in Kegs

0. IL Teapot Grocery

PEERLESS TIRE
310x3 IVon Skid $8.00
WxZ 1-2 Ncn Skid $10.00
We Specialize On -FORD
AND CHEVROLET
REPAIR WORK
DIXIE HIGHWAY
' GARAGE
IAS. ENGESSER, Prop.
Day Phone 258- Night Phone 533

ANTHONY

FAIRFIELD

MOSS BLUFF

FOR SALE

I have decided to put on the market
my land out on the Silver Springs
road, Oklawaha and Fort King ave avenues.
nues. avenues. Will sell 2 or five-acre lots,
part cash and five years to pay lil lil-ance.
ance. lil-ance. See me for terms.
Ocala is now rapidly building east
and is certain to build out on this
property. Buy a lot and start you an
orange grove.
Seventy acres of fine watermelon
and tomato land 3 miles east of
Ocala. Will eitherrent or sell. House
and good well of water. Easy terms.
Half of Block 37, Old Survey, Ocala,
the south half of Lots 3 and 4. This
property is immediately behind
Frank's store. Several small houses
now on property which are rented.

Part cash, balance on terms.
W. D. CARN

L. ALEXANDER

PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
; AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.

Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla,

SASH

DOOR

Geo. MacKay S Co.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT

www

that one .word
tells the
whole story

STORAGE BATTERY

Guaranteed Years
Blalock Bros

FN

Anthony, Dec. 28. Mr. and Mrs. Fairfield, Dec 29. The weather!

C. R. Young of Plymouth spent the has been delightful during the holi holi-past
past holi-past week with relatives in Anthoy. .days and every one has enjoyed it.
Mr. Clarence Shealy, traveling for : Mr. Edward Hart and wife have

a Chicago concern, is at home this
week.
Hrs. N. K. Higginbotham and
daughter of Gainesville, left Tuesday
for their home.
Mr. F. G. Slay of Oklahoma, arriv arrived
ed arrived last week and is the guest of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Slay.
Mr. 'A. P. Meacfows, who is attend attending
ing attending the G. M. Al, in Atlanta, arrived
home Thursday of last week for the
holidays.
Mr. Emmett Talton and family of
DeLand spent Christmas with Mr.
Talton's mother, Mrs. J. H. Talton.
After spending the holidays at
home, Mr. Xavier Adams left Tuesday
for Groveland.
Mr. A. D. Shealy and aunt, Mrs.
Lula CarmkVael of Ocala, spent sev several
eral several days with Rev. N. B. Plummer
and family.
. Misses Caroline Pasteur, Lillie and

Hat tie Mililgan, Mildred Manning,
Augusta Dodd, Mr. Clarence Priest
Jr., also Misses Cora and Donnie
Griffin, all of whom are teachers in
various parts of the state, spent
Christmas at their homes in Anthony.
Mr. Thomas A. Jones of Alabama,
spent several days in Anthony thi3
and last week.
Mr. Will Fielding left Sunday for
Belleview.
Miss Beatrice Minis left Saturday
for Waldo, and Miss Willard Bishop
for Jacksonville.
Miss Pauline 'Palmour is a Visitor
in Dade City this week.
Mr. T. A. Lamb and son, Gary of
Orlando, were in town Tuesday.
Mr. Leonard Shriner returned last
Wednesday from a few days visit to
Mayo.
Mrs. R. L, Caruthers spent several
days with relatives in Ocala this
week.
Mr. B. K. Padgett and family are
entertaining Mr. Harkins of Georgia,
this week. -A .
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Murray and
children of Gainesville spent Christ Christmas
mas Christmas with Mrs. Murray's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. W. N. Fielding.
Dr. J. G. Baskin and family of Dun Dun-nellon
nellon Dun-nellon and Mr. Hentz Griffin and fam family
ily family of Orlando, spent Sunday in An Anthony.
thony. Anthony. Mrs. J. R. Harmon left Wednesday
for her home in Tampa.
Mr. W. S! Barksdale, S. A. L. agent
here, spent Sunday and Monday in
Orlando.
Mrs. J. W. Windham of Tampa, has
been the guest of her sister, Mrs." E.
G. Gardner.

Mrs. Chestnut has been entertain entertaining
ing entertaining her sister, Mrs. Beck of Haw Hawthorn.
thorn. Hawthorn. Messrs. N. K. and G. C. Hiesrin-

botham and Holmes Gates of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, were in Anthony Sunday.
- Misses Ola and Donnie Sims of
Ocala, spent Sunday with their par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Sims.
Rev. J. C. Boatwright delivered an
interesting sermon at the Baptist
church Sunday morning and Rev. N.
B. Plummer Sunday afternoon.
Miss. "Alma Priest entertained k the
young people at the home of her par

ents, Mr.' and Mrs. L. L. Priest Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night.

Mr. Oscar Proctor of Summerfield,

was in Anthony Sunday.

Mr. G. W. Wood of Georgia and

Miss Pearl McQuaig of Anthony,

were quietly married at the Metho

dist parsonage in Ocala Sunday aft

ernoon. The bride has made her
home in Anthony for a number of

years and will be greatly missed by

a wide circle of friends. She is the

daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Mc

Quaig and is pretty and attractive.

Mr. Wood has a good position with

the Western Union Telegraph Com

pany and has made a good many

friends during his visits : to An

thony. Mr. and Mrs. Wood left Mon

day for Georgia, where they will re

side at present.

Mrs. J. A. Perkins of Ocala spent

Wednesday with her parents, Mr. and

Mrs. A. B. Moore.

The Christmas entertainment at

the Baptist church Friday night and

the one at the Methodist church Sat

urday night were greatly enjoyed by

large crowds. Santa Claus' remember remembered
ed remembered all the little folks. The community
tree at the club house Monday night
was well attended.

moved into the Godwin house. We
welcome them in our burg.
Mr. Tom Stokes and wife of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, are spending the holidays
with his father and mother.
Mr. Lucius Osteen and family of

Perry, are guests of his father's fam-;

iiy.
Miss Zeone Osteen is home from
her school in Perry ofr the holidays.
Miss Lila Mack of Pasley is spend spending
ing spending the holidays with her sister, Mrs.
Yongue.
j Mrs. L. E. Mack" is spending a
while with her daughter, Mrs. A. B.
Yongue.
Mr. Will Thomas of Palmetto was
in our midst for the holidays, the
guest of W. A. Yongue and daughter,
Miss Agnes.
Mr. Simpson and family of Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, after spending the holidays with
W. A. Yongue and family, have re returned
turned returned home.
Mr. Ed Gibson of Dunnellon, was
here a few days ago on a visit to his
mother, Mrs. W G. Bibson.
Mrs. Mary E. Rou find "daughter,
Mrs. G. D Howell and Miss Irene and
Mrs. L. E. Mack were guests of Mrs.
M. J. Mixson Monday:
Misses Richey and Giegory are
spending the holidays at DeLand,
guests of Miss Gregory's parents. We
expect them back in time to open
school Monday.
The farmers are busy preparing
for another crop.
Mr. Best has moved his shop into
the old Kinard store.
Mrs. Mathews has been on the sick
list. We hope she will soon be out
again.
We understand that Mr. A. D. Car Carter
ter Carter and Miss Mertice Rush were mar married
ried married a few days ago. If Madam Ru Rumor
mor Rumor is correct, we extend to them our
heartiest congratulations.
Mr. E. T. Austelle and family ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Mr. Williams made a
flying trip to Ocala Saturday.
We are sorry to report that Mrs.
M. J. Mixson is still on the sick list.
Mr. Williamson was in the Flem Flem-ington
ington Flem-ington neighborhood Monday trans transacting
acting transacting busmess.
Mr. M. B. Mixson, wife and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Ella passed through our
burg Moonday on their way to Ocala.
Mr. L. W. Best was celled to Ocala
last week to serve on the jury.
(N. B. Please don't use the indel indelible
ible indelible pencil any more. Printer).

Mos3 Bluff, Dec. 27. The many
friends of Miss Vernice Martin- are

glad to know she is recovering after

several days of illness.
The Christmas tree and entertain entertain-ment
ment entertain-ment at the Congregational church
Friday night was well attended.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Fort and son,
Sidney, and Mr. T. H. Griggs spent
Christmas at Anthony, visiting rela relatives.
tives. relatives. Messrs. L. D. Marsh and Rev. Col Col-son
son Col-son left Saturday for DeLand, where
Rev. Colson goes to hold a series of
meetings.
Miss Martha Fort is spending the
Christmas holidays in Ocala with her
aunt, Mrs. E. C. Jordan.
Miss Hoyt Martin returned home
Saturday from Palatka, to spend the
holidays with her parents, -Mr. and
Mrs. John Martin.

SHADY

FAIRFIELD

NOTICE

CHRISTMAS CAR BARGAINS

The annual meeting of the stock

holders of the Marion Hardware Com Company
pany Company will be held at. the office of the
company at Ocala, Florida, Tuesday,
January 10th, 1922, at 7:30 p. m.
Signed: J. iM. THOMAS,
Secretary and Treasurer.
Frldec30-tuesjan3-thursjan6

. We have the following used cars in
good mechanical condition as the re re-markly
markly re-markly low prices named, and .at al almost
most almost your own terms:

One Chalmers, 5 passenger.. .$300.00 i

One Overland, 5-passenger. . 250.00
Ope Chevrolet 490, 5-pass.... 200.00
One 1920, two unit starter, five five-passenger
passenger five-passenger Maxwell ........ 300.00
One 1917 Maxwell, 5-pass.... 150.00
One Ford Touring, 1922 model,
six months old 400.00
One Dodge, 1917, 5-passenger. 275.00
Ask to see and ride in these cars.
: CARROLL MOTORS CO,
23-4t-dly-tw Ocala, Fla.

Fairfield, Dec. 30. Mr. Phillips,

the pastor of the Presbyterian church,
filled his regular appointment Sunday
evening. He delivered, as usual, a

good sermon to an appreciative au audience.
dience. audience.

Edd Gibson returned to Albany,

Ga., last Sunday after spending a few
days here with his mother. Edd is a
favorite with the younger circle and
they are always glad to see him come

home, even though it be only for a

few days at a time.

Mr. and Mrs'. William Thomas and

two boys, Musco and Marion, of Wel-

borne, are spending the Christmas

holidays with Mr. W. A. Yongue. Mr.

Yongue also has as his guests his

daughter, Mrs. Simpson and her hus

band of Kingsland, Ga.

Mr.and Mrs. H. A. Stokes, Mrs.
W. A. Stokes and Bernice Stokes
motored back to Jacksonville Monday
night after spending Christmas with
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T.
Stokes. Louise Stokes is home for
the holidays with her parents.

Mr. and Mrs. 'Stokes had as their
guests Monday, Mr. and Mrs. Billie

Mock from Jacksonville, Mr. Robert
Mock and his mother from Ocala,
Mrs. A. L. McLauchlin, Mrs. J. K.
Harrison of Williston, and in the aft afternoon,'
ernoon,' afternoon,' Mr. Claire Holden and Mr.

Eric Browne and sister, Reba, motor

ed from Hawthorn to the Stokes home

as the guests of Laura Stokes.

Mrs. Green, her son Wilson and
two nieces,' Marie ?nd Verna Mae

Smoak of Jacksonville, are spending

the, holidays with her parents, Mr,

ana Airs. JVl. Jj. rayne.

Mrs. F. L. Osteen and family and

Zeona Osteen motored from Perry
Wednesday and are the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. J. H. Osteen.
We are very sorry to learn that" Mr.
and Mrs. Leslie Leuker are going to
leave us to move to Williston. Our
loss will be Williston's gain.
Miss Roberta Leonard after spend spending
ing spending a few days with her mother and
sister, has returned to Jacksonville.
Messrs. Harvey Osteen and Glenn
Kinard are home for the holidays after

being away for several weeks.
The Christmas, tree Friday night

was a complete success, according to
the writer's point of view.
We notice our merchants have a
pleasant look on their faces after a
good "Christmas trade and our truck
growers are looking forward to a
prosperous year.

TURNER FARM
Turner Farm, Dec 27. Those at attending
tending attending the pound party at the home
of Mr. Wess Waldron Thursday night
were Miss Gladys Boyles, Mrs. J. C.
Waldron and '-daughters, Mabel and
Winnie, .'Airs. Francis, Messrs. Harvey
Waldron and Claude Wells.
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Beckham and
children of Campville spent Christ Christmas
mas Christmas with relatives here.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Harper were
Christmas shoppers in Hawthorne
Friday.

Mr. and Mrs. Haden Owens of Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, are spending a few days with
Mrs. Owens' pareuts.
Mrs. J. T. Hall and children ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Miss Gladys Boyles
made a flying trip to Orange Springs
Saturday afternoon.'
Mr. Will Matchett of Bay Lake was
visiting relatives here Sunday.
Mr. B. Cheshire made a business
trip to Ocala Monday.
Let's everyone make an effort to
attend Sunday school Sunday after

noon at d:u o ciock.

Shady, Dec. 30 Mrs. Max Williams
of Edgar, is spending the holidays
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
Perkins.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Holland went up to
Lowell Saturday and helped their
children' celebrate Christmas. Miss
Naomi Holland attended preaching
services at Kendrick Sunday and was
the guest of Miss Hazel Lee while in
Kendrick.
Mr. Ernest Blair of Winter Garden,
was the guest of his in-laws, Mr. and
Mrs. S. L. Redding and family last
week.
Mr. Hurt Newman of Waldo is
spending some time with Mr. Ralph
Redding at his home on Orange ave avenue.
nue. avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. I. N. Strong of Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view were callers here Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Main of Palatka,
visited their uncle and aunt, Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Buhl Saturday and Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Mrs. Mary Buhl spent the holidays
at Martin with her daughter, Mrs. J.
H. Knoblock and family.
Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Redding visited
in Lynne Sunday morning.,
Arthur Douglas has accepted a po position
sition position with J. M. Douglas at South

Lake Weir.

The moving bug bit Bell Pepper
Little and he quietly folded his tent
and moved to what is known as the
Gardner place. Not out of Shady,

just a better spot for raising truck.

Mr. Fred Buhl and sons, Ben and
Douglas Forded to Istachatta Sunday,
going to carry Mr. and Mrs. Roy Main
to visit Mrs. Main's mother, Mrs.
Carrie Baxley.
Messrs. Fred and Charles Turner
came up from Gaiter Tuesday morn morning
ing morning and visited their friends at
Spring Hill.
Mr. James Brown of Stanton was
a guest of the Gaskin families Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
Last Saturday busy Sunday school
workers were decorating our little
church in the wildwood and setting up
a pretty Christmas tree. In the aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon the feathery, weathery after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, in anticipation of the children's
hilarious, various tunes, these busy
workers would airily, merrily greet
any and all they'd chance to meet and
tell them to be there promptly at
eight and not by any possible chance
to be late. Home folks, visitors and

strangers were there who had cast
aside every bit of dull care. fSoon the

little folks' program began and if any

were there who were grumpy or

gloomy or glum, along the little ones

would come and sing or recite them

an affable, laughable lay until they

were gleeful, glad and gay. All for

got their bothers, pothers and wrongs

listening to the dear little ones'

Christmas songs.

What about your New Year's reso resolutions?
lutions? resolutions? You know resolutions are
like f anting ladies, they want to be

carried out. A little home made ad

vice tho' can be taken and used or

forgotten, so here's the advice: We

want Shady to brace up, brush up,
think up. And we will get up, fiink
down, look down, act down and we
will stay down. Let's paint our faces
with smiles. Advertise that we are

successful, then think, and work for
success. Everybody, now. All to

gether. Brace up! Brush up! Think
up. Happy New Year to you and to
all.
Santa arrived all in good time-and
besides a fund of good humor which
kept old and young laughing, he
brought gifts to ail. We .were quite
well paid for our coming Old Santa
to see distributing candy, fruit, nuts
and jollity. O joyous, happy occasion
in which peace, prosperity and good
will were ruling spirits and thus may
it be all thru the incoming year.

Inventory sheets for your annual
stock taking at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t

Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 65 cents a quart, $2.25 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf

Choice live poultry is always one of
our leaders. Phone us, 108, Main
Street Market. 6-tf

New prices on box
BOOK SHOP.

files

at THE

29-2t

FIRST SHOWING OF

Beautiful Mid-Season Patterns
Sport, Street and Dress Hats
In Gold, Silver, Ribbon and a variety of
, other new Fabrics and Braids, trimmed
with fruits and flowers in latest patent
- leather effects, together with many other
novel ideas
The "MIRROR" HAT a Specialty
Affleck Millinery Parlor
111 EAST BROADWAY

F

afmersExchangeStore

MERCHANTS BLOCK

Phone 163

Sugar Cane Syrup,
pint bottles ......
Tall Pink Salmon
. per can
UNEEDAS,
one package
UNEEDAS, v
two packages
UNEEDAS,
three packages
OCTAGON SOAP.
one cake
OCTAGON SOAP,
two cakes
OCTAGON SOAP,
three cakes
OCTAGON SOAP,
twelve cakes
P. & G. SOAP,
one cake
P. & G. SOAP,
' two cakes.
P. & G. SOAP,
three 'cakes. .......
P. & G. SOAP
twelve cakes V
ARGO SALMON
per can
Campbell's Soup,
one can ..........
Campbell's Soup,
, four cans

11c
15c
8c
15c
20c
8c
15c
21c
80c
8c
15c
21c
80c
30c
12c
45 c

CORN,
OATS,
BRAN,
SHORTS,
COTTON SEED MEAL,
COTTON SEED HULLS,
BEET PULP.
SWEET FEED,
OYSTER SHELL, k
MICA GRIT,
BEEF SCRAPS.
PURINA
CHICKEN
CHOWDER,
PURINA COW CHOW,
PURINA SCRATCH FEED
PURINA CALF CHOW,
PURINA PIG CHOW.

A general stock

of GROCERIES and FEED. We so solicit
licit solicit your patronage

Low operating cosf

UJ

MACK TAYLOR
Ocala, Florida Phone 348

Moron CAftS

r.HM,v- w WB-.



fOUH

OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, DECEMBER SO. 1921

Ti -" iS .1

I.

OCALA OGCUHnEOGES

If you have any society items for

the Star, please call five-one.

Miss Theo Wallis has as her guest

Hiss Vivian Allen of Lake City.

Let Us Furnish
Your Holiday
Fruit Cakes
LayeuCafos
Sf eng. Cakes
Jelly Molls.
Res, Etc

Federal Fruit Cake.

16-tf

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

Some New Year's

GIFT SHOP.

cards

at THE

29-3t

Federal Bakery
Milkers ofthe
Famous

Mrs. Lena Hanie will return Sun

day from her Christmas vacation

spent with her parents in Gainesville,

Georgia.

NEW "RESTAURANT

Dinner 12 to 2, 60 cents; special

dinner Sundays, 75 cents. A la carte
service day and night. West -side of

public square.

tf DEWEY & LAWRENCE.

L

s

j Xwurs y,:-:' -j'-. v.

s v

4

Federal Fruit Cake.

16-tf

Mrs. George K. Williams returned

this afternoon from Brooksville, where

she has spent the past week with her

son, Mr. E. M. Williams, and family.

OCALA GUN CLUB'S

LAST SHOOT FOR 1921

The Ocala Gun Club staged its reg

ular weekly shoot yesterday after

noon. A good many visitors emoved

the shoot, and they are always wel

come. Bruce Meffert. as usuaL led

the bunch with the fine score of 49
out of fifty. L. S Lossing took sec second
ond second place with 47. .-The score follows:

Bruce Meffert .. ..49
L. S. Lossing 47
W. P. Preer 44
J. Chas. Smith 42
E. B. Lytle ....40
J. Camp 39
H. W. Tucker 36'
Howard Walters 34
C. C. Bennett ..1 34
Special Event t
C. C. Bennett .. 23
L. S. Lossing ".23
Bruce Meffert 22
Jack Camp Jr. .16
Henry Camp 14

x
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X
X

50
50
50
50
50

50
50
50
50
25
25
25
25
25

THE COAST LINE
TELLS

IT TO THEM

FINE DISPLAY OF LIVESTOCK
AT SOUTH FLORlbA FAIR

" On January 1, 1922, passengers
and shippers will realize a very sub substantial
stantial substantial reduction in the amount paid
for freight and passenger transporta transportation
tion transportation on account of the removal of the
tax on transportation effective on that

date. Lnder the provisions of the newi
1 - 1 1 1 -1 A A 1

revenue law n is estimated xnai me
elimination of this tax will result in
a saving to passengers and shippers
using the Atlantic Coast Line rail railroad
road railroad alone of approximately $2,200, $2,200,-000
000 $2,200,-000 annually. This estimate covers a
saving to passengers of $1,100,000 and
to shippers of freight of. $1,100,000
based on' freight and passenger reve revenues
nues revenues for the current year.

BRIDGE LUNCHEON

A good bargain is to get what you

want when you want it at a reason

able price. Low prices are not al

ways bargains when it comes to buy

ing FURNITURE. Theus Bros. 30-tf

A Big Lot

Youll never have an opportunity

of getting a better farm in Marion
county than will e offered you on

January 18th, when the Millwood

I Farm will be auctioned off in tracts of

twenty and forty acres by Hughes &

McCarty. 29-t3

on

Fort Meg
3t)0x528
. EASY TERMS
Only 7 Left
I- SEE
L. fill. MURRAY
. V'
118 Fort King Avenue

What would make a more suitable

holiday gift to. the wife than one or
more of the pretty rugs we are show

ing this season ? The -reasonable

prices will surprise you. Call and

see them. Theus Brothers, The Fur

Inlture Men.

30-tf

Miss Helen Killebrew is spending

her vacation with her parents, Mr,

and Mrs. T. J. Killebrew in Atlanta

but she expects to return to Ocala in

time for the reopening of school.

EAT AT THE MAXTNE

(Robt. W. Bentley)

Tampa, Dec 30. The showing- of
livestock of all kinds at the South
Florida Fair, period of Feb. 2-11, will
be greater by approximately 100 per
cent than at any previous showing
here. Breeders of .fine cattle and

hogs not only in this state but from
other states have already eneaeed

space, and the fair association is add adding
ing adding largely to the housing accommo accommodations
dations accommodations for these valuable through through-bred
bred through-bred animals.

Dealers and breeders from as far

away as Kansas are sending as much
as much as a carload of stock each for
the showing here, and the fame of the

South Florida Fair having spread
throughout the country. The fact that

a larger number of counties will have

more product displays" here than have

shown in any year, at any fair, in
any state of the Union, coupled with

the splendid reputation of the man management
agement management of the fair for giving every
exhibitor the same advantages and
courtesies, has added to the prestige
of the exposition. t
Then tco the sizepf the daily crowd3
as attested by the attendance figures,
which show a substantial increase

each year of people fronTall parts of
this country, and Canada, ha staught
exhibitors that the showing here is
made not merely to Florida people but
to a throng representing all parts of
the country.

Honoring the four daughters of Mr.
and Mrs. Clarence Camp, Misses Net Nettie,
tie, Nettie, Stella, Nina and Carita Camp,
the latter two who are spending the
Christmas holidays at home with their
parents, Mrs. Harvey Clark entertain entertained
ed entertained several of their best friends at a
delightful bridge luncheon yesterday
morning.
Mrs. Clark met the guests as they
arrived and cordially welcomed them.
The tables were placed in the living
room, which was filled with quantities

of pink roses, which flowers were also
used effectively in the hall. After
several rounds of auction the scopes
were collected, and Miss Agnes Bur Bur-ford,
ford, Bur-ford, who held the highef t, was pre presented
sented presented with the first prize, a bottle
of perfume, and Miss Nina Camp was
given the consolation, a deck of cards.
At noon the hostess served a delic delicious
ious delicious salad course with hot tea and
coffee.

CITY FEOPEET'

FOR SALE OR TO RENT

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

.a

4. SERVICE

PHOXE 71
Simmons' GARAGE

RY

H
i
J

lit M

';w

run:

rituUr

WHIT

Negotiable Storage Recipt I. -nurd

666 is a prescription for Colds
Fever and LaGrippe. Ifs the
most speedy reuiedy we know.

Fresh STRAWBERRIES, Friday
and Saturday, 75 cents a quart at the

Ft. King Confectionery. Phone 596. 2t

Our sausage is always'fresh as we

make it up daily. Main Street Mar Mar-ket.
ket. Mar-ket. Phone 108. 6-tf

Best meals in the city for 60 cents.

Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main Street. t

Smoke Don Bey. That good cigar.
There -no extra 'charge for clean

ing yoiy fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 153. Ct

:-For Rent ; :
.FURNKHED"

APARTMENT

Fresh eggs 50 cents per dozen.
29-3t Farmers' Exchange Store.

Bed Room

.

Kitchen

Mr. E. J. Davies of Jacksonville, ar arrived
rived arrived iri Ocala todaw for a short busi business
ness business visit. While her he will be the
guest of his brother, Mr. Arthur Da Da-vies,
vies, Da-vies, and family.,

W. K. Lane, M. D, physician and

. I

Living KOOm Dining KOOm surgeon, specialist eye, ear. nose and

throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.

PHONE 52

Ocala. Fla.

Advtf

Impeferct vision, if

not rectified, grows

wo rs e w it h the
vears.

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

NAPIER GRASS

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

Wli SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15am Tampa 2:15ua
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33 cm
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg -Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellor -Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30pm Homosassa 1:25pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Satordav.

LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE

Dr. F. E. McClane is now located

in Commercial Bank building. OSce
phone 113 two rings; residence
phone 151. tt

Miss Chivalette Smith, who has

been visiting friends in Sanford, re returned
turned returned yesterday, accompanied by
Miss Margaret Scowan and Miss
Dorothy Ray, who will visit her for

the remainder of the holidays.

A varied line of parlo? 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
Men. 20-tf

One Ford roadster truck will be

sold cheap if sold at once. Needham
Motor Co. Phone 252. 23-tf

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

Every acre of Millwood Farm will
be sold at auction in twenty and forty
acre parcels' January, 18th. No by by-bidding.
bidding. by-bidding. Hughes & McCarty. 29-3t

This is a Studebaker year.
t
Guaranteed Xresh meats and prompt
delivery to all parts of the city com combine
bine combine to keep our patrons well pleased.
Try us. Main Street Market. Phone
108. 6-tf

Misses Thelma and Mayme Smed Smed-ley,
ley, Smed-ley, and 'Theresa Condrey, who have
been visiting relatives in Coleman, re returned
turned returned yesterday afternoon. Miss
Winnie Caruthers accompanied them
and will be the guest of the Misses
Smedley until after the holidays.

A first class Ford touring car for

sale. Apply to R. R. Carroll, phone

376. 29-3t

Rub-My-Tism,antiseptic 2nd pain
killer, for infected sores, tetter
sprains, ncural.qia, rbr-jiaatism

in

Aiovs. pack, snip
IJVE STOCK,
PIANOS. BAGGAGE.
.MACHINERY,
FURNITURE. ETC

i' ( oisnii. Automobiles, Etc

LONG CBTAN

Pinone 298

UNCLASSIFIED
X ADVERTISEfliENTS
FOR SALE Ford worm drive truck
in excellent condition, equipped
with cord tires. A good buy. Apply
- Chero-Cola Company. 24-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

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

" Fresh peanut and cocoanut brittle,
tafly, fudges, divinity and chocolate
butter creams made every day. Mints
to order. Quality Fruit Store, next
to Masters. 7-tf

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

EXTRAVAGANT AFFECTION.
Perce ilaud expects a handsome
present from me this year and has
hinted she thinks it might be in the
shape of an engagement ring when I
can afford only a plain one.
Ferd Serves you right for indulg indulging
ing indulging a diamond ring passion on a ten ten-dollar
dollar ten-dollar salary.

"Koreans Flock to Holy Place.
Keiyong, the lonely mountain of

Mr. and Mrs. Shell Davis of Colum- I is experiencing a reai esiaie

bus, Ohio, arrived in Ocala today for b0m that "kef he on town pro-
a visit with Mr Davis' sisters Mrs moter pale int0 nInlflcanc- n
t J. f sisters, airs. Qf ,an(J OQ mountain

V,. xv. lyamgs ana imss Anme avis. side are now encamped 2,562 persons

iney wui De jomea Dy ineir son-m- f0rmine 518 households, while nun-

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.
Cam. 27-tf

FOUND Auto tire on rim, on Ocala Ocala-Burbank
Burbank Ocala-Burbank road, Dec. 30th. Owner
may rtcover same by paying ex expense
pense expense and proving property. Star
office. 20-3t

WANTED To sell a ticket to Hen Hen-dersonville
dersonville Hen-dersonville for half prie. Phone
507. 30-3t

Xf it "V Is

MARION -DUNN MASONIC LODGE

Maiion-Dann Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
meets on the t first and third
Thursday evenings of each nionih at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Aiiams, Secretary.
ORDER, OF EASTERN STAR

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month. at 8 o'clock.
Mrs.- Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

PLANTS FOR SALE Charleston
Wakefield and Surehead cabbage,
Crystal Wax Bermuda onion, Big
Boston lettuce. C. H. Cooner, 746
Wyomina St.. Phone 389. 15-tf
FOR SALE A limited number of fat
turkeys for New Year. Address C.
P. Howell, box 188. 28-6t

ucala Lodge rso. IS. Convention's

FOR SALE Chandler dispatch;, ex-1 held every Monday evening at 7:30
cellent, rondition, newly painted. o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
Terms if desired. M. N. Horne, welcome to visiting brothers.
Ocala. 28-6t j w. W. Rilea, C. C.
FOR RENT Complete upper floor, c. K. Sage, K. cf R. & S.
arranged for housekeeping, or one!
or two rooms if desired. Bath, hot! ODDFELLOWS
i
and cold water, etc.; near town.;
Apply to 403 Ft. King Ave. 29-6t j : Tulula LoJge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,

meets every Tuesday evening at 7:33

law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Wal

ter Dun of Orlando, who will also be
guests of Mrs. Tydings and Miss
Davis.
Fresh STRAWBERRIES," Friday
and Saturday, 75 cents a quart at the

Ft. King Confectionery. Phone 596. 2t i

We have on hand two seven-pas- j
senger cars which we will seli at a ;

bargain. Needham Motor Co. 12-tf

This is a Studebaker year.
Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Stroud arrived

in Ocala yesterday and are at home j
to their friends in what is known as j
the Lytle house on South Sanchez
street. Mrs. Stroud before her mar marriage
riage marriage to Mr. Stroud was Miss Anne
Knight of. Charlotte Harbor. They,
were married Christmas day. Mr.
Stroud is assistant principal of the
Ocala high school, and during his :
residence here has made many friends
who will gladly welcome his bride to'
Ocala.

dreds more are gathered t the base.

bidding high prices for the privilege
of buying bit of land among the fa favored.
vored. favored. TheKorean prophet Chyong
Kam, whose writings have been pre preserved
served preserved in the ancestral mausoleum of
the one-tlnce imperial family of Korea,
long ago prophesied that Mount Kei Keiyong
yong Keiyong would be chosen as the religious
center of the sect which he founded
and as the future capital and me metropolis
tropolis metropolis of the peninsula. His proph prophecy
ecy prophecy has recently been given great
publicity, and thousands of Koreans
now are flocking to the mountain,
firm In their belief that it Is to be
ne of the greatest cities of the world,
and that they are "getting in on the
ground floor."
- No Luck.
Klackr-tone Hrd'you had an acci accident
dent accident with your. .car. Was it dairiged
much?

.Xfr No such luck. The best I

people

Wei:'
coultl
was a

:et from he Insurance
:,ew coat of paint.

666

We might remind those scientists
who have been discovering the new
stars that there seems to be a great
sufficiency now of stars, and ask them
to try their powers in locating some
cheaper coaL

Old numLn nature is a buzz saw, and

reformers would be wise to remember

will break a Cold, Fever and

Grippe qniCker thaR anything that because they do not see the awful

tri knnw nrpvmfinn nnpnmonfa teeth It Is no sign that they do not

WW MM. W J J W mmm.m f "

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

exist. Pm"t ignore the "Handle-Wlth-
Care sign.

LOST Last week a pink cameo pin, j -c!ock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
somewhere on the streets. Finder j third story of the Gary block. A
please notify Mrs. George Close or; Wann welcome always extended to.
the Star office. 23-6t j vs:ting brothers.

F. W. Ditto, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.

A BOY bright, intelligent and 'of j
good habits, can secure permanent

employment and learn a good trade, joCALA LODGE NO. 285, B. P. O. EL
if not afraid of work. Call Satur- ; ;

day. Taylor Printing Company. 2t, 0caia Lodge No. 2S6, Benevolent

FOR SALE Two pianos in fine con- i and Protective Order cf Elks, meets
dition. Also good incubator. One!tke secord and foUith Tuesday eve eve-White
White eve-White Wyandotte cock bird, thor- njRs of each monlh- Visiting breth-

oughbred. J. E. Frampton, 1109 E. ; 1V" c U1S
5th St., Ocala, Fla. 15-lm ; uPstai over Troxler's and the Book
I Shop, 113 Main street.
FOR SALE Ford, 1920 jnodeL Used A- A- Vandenbrock, E. E.
in private famUy only. Price, $250. j c- Y- Ulller SecreUry.

ROYAL" ARCH MASONS

Can be seen at Adams & Morrison ; r

garage. t-u i
0 , " Regular conventions cf the Ocala
F ?AISrShkitndT1! IStt Chapter No. 13, P.. A. M., on the fourth

U. J J Mb UM rV-j

Write

Fla.

19-12t

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

Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
A. L. Lucas. -IL P.
B. L. A darns, Secretary.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS

Fitzfaugh Lee Camp No. 11, United

Spanish War Veterans, meets the
FOUND Auto tire attached to rim,' third Friday of each month at armory

i 7:30 o'clock p. m.
W. T. Gary, Commander..
W. A. Knigr.t, Adjutant.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

on Stokes Ferry road, Tuesday, i
Owner call at U-Serve Store No. 2!
and prove property. 2S-3t

WANTED Young man to clerk, con confectionery
fectionery confectionery "store and soda fountain.

Apply at once to T. W. Troxler. SOtf

Fort King Crrr.p No. 14 meeU at
1 K cf P. hall at 7:G0 p. m. every sec-

WANTED Two unfurnished rooms!

Phone 440.
t

CO-St'

Federal Fruit Cake.

16-tf

sovc-eirs are always welcome.

P. W. Whitesidss, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.



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