The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06082

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
Of7 A IT- A

1!
1U
WEATHER ; FORECAST -Fair, tonight and Sunday; not moch change in temperature.
TE31PERATUHES This morning 25 ; this afternoon, 70.
VOL. 21
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 31, lim
NO. 301)

111

A IIW

1 N U

V
i.

IEIIEVES PARTY
WILL COME DAei!

Ex-President Wilson Closes the Year
With an Encouraging Note
On Political Affairs
(Associated Press)
New York, Dec. 31. The predic prediction
tion prediction that the year 1922 would show
the democratic party "has entirely re-
gained the confidence of' the nation,"
was made by Woodrow Wilson in a
New-Year's letter to the Women's
Democratic Political League, made
public today. The letter was in reply
to a birthday greeting sent the for former
mer former president on behalf of the league.
CAPTURED BY THE
REVENUE CUTTER
X
Bootleg Schooner "Messenger
Peace," Might as Well Hare
Stayed on the Ocracoke ;
. ': Bar :-
of
v (Associated Press)
Washington, Dec. 31. The t seizure
of. the British schooner, Messenger of
Pace, with a jcargoof liquor off the
North Carolina coast, was reported! by
the coast guard today. The vessel
stranded on Ocracoke bar and was
floated yesterday. The schooner was
immediately taken into custody by a
coast guard cutter.
RAILROADS WILL INSURE
.J THEIR EMPLOYEES
(Associated Press) ;
, New York, Dec. 31 Many railroads
of the country soon may insure their
employees, it was indicated after the
Delaware & Hudson company an announced
nounced announced it had taken out group life
and permanent disability insurance
for everyone who has been on : its
payrolls six months or more. j
Large insurance underwriters said
that other railroads were negotiating
for similar protection for their em employees.
ployees. employees. Each Delaware & Hudson employee
of two years', standing was insured for
$500 and those in the service six
months but less than two years for
$250, the company to pay the entire
cost, and ithe men to select their own
beneficiaries.' ;
At death the insurance will be paid
in a lump sum, and to permanently or
totally disabled workers, in monthly
installments. A plan by which the
workers banded in close groups could
increase the amount to a maximum of
$5000 each, the company to pay part
of the additional premium and the
men the remainder, was also announc
ed. In addition, the company said it
had arranged for the workers to take
out "at exceedingly low. rates" insur insur-anceagainst
anceagainst insur-anceagainst accidents not covered by
the workmen's compensation laws,
loss of work through sickness, and
:also unemployment.
No medical examination is to be re required.
quired. required. Employees leaving the service
for any ; reason can exchange their
certificates without medical examina examination
tion examination for policies of the same amounts,
paying- the regular rates for their
ages at the time of substitution.
Groups of employees, consisting of
not less than three-fourths of those
an any one class, who desire msurance
above $500, must apply for it before
March .31 next. For each additional
$1000, the insured employee must pay
sixty cents a month, the company fhe
premium in excess of this amount.
Sickness insurance and accident in
surance ; are to be borne entirely by
the policy holder, applying for it, the
insurance to be paid beneficiaries for
six months at $15 a week, the sickness
premium being $1.26 a month and ac
cident insurance at 24 cents a month.
"The company," said the announce announcement,
ment, announcement, "will undertake directly to in insure
sure insure employees against unemploy unemployment
ment unemployment resulting from dismissal for any
-cause, providing payments of $15 a
wek for six. weeks, or for so much of
that time as a discharged employee
may be able to find employment, con conditioned
ditioned conditioned upon each employee having
subscribed for and contributed toward
the cost of at least two" or three forms
of insurance provided under the
group plan."
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, Dec. 31. Generally
fair weather except rains Wednesday
or Thursday, temperature near or
slightly,, below normal, frosts except
in the southern part of the state, is
the forecast for Florida during the
week beginning Sunday.

FOEIICH lllll
TO TOTE FAIR

Civilized Warfare Methods Only To
Be Used in Their Employment
Of Submarines
Paris, Dec. .31 (By Associated
Press) The French delegation at
Washington, it was understood in of official
ficial official quarters here today, already
fefcas given hearty assent to the appli
cation of international law to the
opeartion of submarines, which in the
French interpretation satisfies the
demand of Great Britain that subma submarines
rines submarines in time of war be prohibited
from torpedoing merchant ships.
DRIFTING STEADILY
. TOWARD DESTRUCTION
Otu-of-Date Battleship, Condemned to
Be Dismantled, May Meet a More
" Fitting End
Cherbourg, Dec. 31. (Associtaed
Press). The- Britishbattleship Ven
geance with a small crew aboard was
drifting before a storm in the English
channel this morning in danger of
collision with other craft or of piling
up on the shore. The vessel,. of 13,000
tons, being towed by tugs was on the
way to a shipyard tobe dismantled.
The tow lines parted during the storm
last night and ihe crew was unable to
gain control of the ship. Two French
naval tugs were sent out to rescue the
Vergeance but were beaten back' by
the storm and other British and
French naval craft are attempting to
reach her.. v
CHAIRMAN HULL SPEAKS ;
FOR DEMOCRATIC PARTY
Nashville, Tenn., Dec. 31. Declar Declaring
ing Declaring that "the time has come when pat patriotic
riotic patriotic citizens and democrats should
indulge in plain talking," Judge Cor Cor-dell
dell Cor-dell Hull, chairman of the democratic
national committee, in his first public
address since election to that position,
reviewed the republican administra administration
tion administration of national affairs since March,
1921, and contrasted this "with,' the
"unparalleled achievement" of the
democrats in the previous eight years.
4 The address was delivered at a din dinner
ner dinner given Dy the state democratic executive-committee
in honor of Chair Chairman
man Chairman Hull and attended by party lead leaders
ers leaders from every part of f the state. It
was accepted generally as the opening
of the congressional pre-election cam campaign
paign campaign by the new chairman-who went
into the public questions which he
said now -faced the government, and
explained the attitude which his party
would take on them.
Further relief for farmers, adequate
aid for veterans, reduction 'of taxes to
compensate for the "panic conditions'
now obtaining, and a remedy for, the
situation resulting from the flood of
tax exempt securities, were among
the issues outlined by the new chair
man' of the democratic party.
. Democrats are the loyal and consis
tent friends of the ex-service man, he
declared. Turning to the farmer's
condition, he added, that "ever, solici
tous of his welfare the dem democratic
ocratic democratic party when in ; power did
more to advance the interest .of the
farmer than had been done in all the
previous history of. the nation and
had planned to do much more if it had
remained in power."
"The burden of our public debt
should be adjusted so as not to be op
pressive to the American taxpayer
laboring under panic conditions. The
states, rather than the federal gov government,
ernment, government, should be urged to deal by
a uniform policy, with the growing
evil of local tax exempt securities."
The democratic party is the only po
litical drganiration, Judge Hull con
tended, which today offers "acompre
hensive, up-to-date national program
of politics and principles." The party,
he said, still holds to its bJief in a
tariff for. revenue only, f$r economy
in eovernmental expenditures, for
"equal rights to all and special priv
ileges to none."
ABOUT SIXTY-THREE
HUNDRED GOT AWAY
New York, Dec 31. Sixty-three
persons were lynched in the United
States this year compared with sixty sixty-five
five sixty-five last year, said a statement issued
today by the Association for Advance
ment of Colored People. Two of the
Victims were women while six were
white men.
Smoke Don Key. That good cigar.

DETERMINED THAT
OB! YEAR'S EVE
SHALL BE DRY

Police
of America's Two Greatest
Cities Out to Prove That Pro Prohibition
hibition Prohibition Can Prohibit
' (Associated Press)
New York, Dec. 31. New York
city's prohibition enforcement bat battalion
talion battalion received today final -instructions
for carrying out the most rigid ob observance
servance observance of law over the New Year's
hoilday. They scattered throughout
the city and were instructed to make
no distinction whatever between
Broadway "and the Bowery, Fifth ave ave-iule
iule ave-iule and Fourteenth street, but to
press the dry crusade into every quar quarter
ter quarter where merry makers gather. Ad Ad-ditional
ditional Ad-ditional warnings were issued against
the danger of drinking strange and
poisonous concoctions being -sold as
hootch to which a dozen deaths are
attributed since Christmas.
STRIVING TO MAKE CHICAGO
SOBER
Chicago, Dec. 31. More than five
thonusand officers of the law includ including
ing including an enlarged staff from' Prohibi Prohibition1
tion1 Prohibition1 Director Gregory's office, ninety ninety-two
two ninety-two investigators from Attorney Gen General
eral General Brundagee's office and city po policemen
licemen policemen were ready today to give Chi Chicago
cago Chicago a dry New Year's eve. If liquor
is in evidence at the safes or restau restaurants,
rants, restaurants, their owners will be arrested
and proprietors who have guilty
knowledge of its presence will re
ceive the. same treatment. Chief of
Police Fitzmorris said.
ONLY ONE INDICTMENT
AGAINST GOV. SMALL
Waukegan, 111., Dec. 31.- Gov. Len
Small yesterday was freed of every
charge against him except that of
consipiring with Lieut. Gov. Fred E.
Sterling and Vernon Curtis to defraud
the. state of $2,000,000 during Ster-
ing's term as state treasurer.
All charges of embezzlement during
his own term as state treasurer were
stricken from the record partly by
Judge Claire A. Edwards, and partly
by the state, and the court also quash
ed a charge of operating a confidence
game.
The next step in the legal battle be
tween the governor, and his prosecu prosecutors
tors prosecutors will be staged here Saturday,
Jan 7th, when the defer.se expects to
present a motion asking for separate
trials for the governor and Curtis,
who are both defendants under the
conspiracy charge. Legal jockeying
may postpone the actual start of the
trial a month or more.
A missing word, the position of a
name, three errors in drawing indict indictments
ments indictments and the shuffling of a pile of
papers accoounted for the victories
won by the governor.
OBERLIN KILLED HIMSELF
Miami, Dec. 31. The disappearance
of Adam W. Oberlin, deputy United
States marshal, on Nov. 15, was solv solved
ed solved Wednesday by the discovery of his
body in a dense growth of tropical
brush deep in the Everglades by a
Seminole Indian with a party of
searchers.
On -the'. corpse lay the deputy mar
shal's pistol, which told the story of
his death, while in a nearby tree hung
his hat, coat, collar and tie. It is be believed
lieved believed that Mr. Oberlin while in a fit
of mental depression drove to the Ev
erglades, then wandered off to this
desolate spo t and shot himself to
death.
Pinned to the lower side of. a -coal
lapel was Mr. Oberlin's badge, bear
ing the words: "U. S. Deputy Marshal
and County Detective,' 'a badge that
had been purchased by Sheriff Louis
A. Allen when he was deputy United
States marshal here, and which he had
turned over to John A. Moritz, who
succeeded him in that office and who
in turn presented it to Mr. Oberlin
when he was appointed deputy mar marshal
shal marshal for Miami.
AN OFFICE APIECE
ISNT ENOUGH
Washington, Dec. 31. All persons
holding two or more places as officers
and diretcors of interstate railroad
corporations were given legal permis permission
sion permission by the Interstate Commerce
Commission today to hold their va various
rious various positions indefinitely.

SriOWBOUND TRK
- III IIOVA SCOTIA

Blizzard from the North Covers
Eastern Canada With a
Chilly Blanket
(Associated Press)
Moncton, New Brunswick, Dec 31.
Five trains are snowbound in the
Folleigh mountains section of the Ca Canadian
nadian Canadian National Railways and a com complete
plete complete tie-up of traffic in some sections
is the result of a snow storm which
prevafled with great severity in Nova
Scotia Thursday night and yesterday.
One train is reported completely cov covered
ered covered over with huge snow drifts.
GRIM REAPER IS
WHETTING HIS SCYTHE
"Bonded Liquor" is Sowhrgr for Him a j
Harvest that Will be Ripe
in 1926
(Associated Press)
Cleveland, O., Dec. .31. Undertak Undertakers
ers Undertakers will have a prosperous year about
192,6, in the opinion of analytic and
consulting chemists here, because,
they claim, the Grim Reaper is whet-i
ting his scythe for a harvest of pro-f
hibition liquor drinkers. v
Hundreds of persons are slowly but
surely asphyxiating, themselves, ac according
cording according to J. M. Kevachy, assistant
city chemist, by unsuspectingly assim assimilating
ilating assimilating the poisons found in almost
every example of what was believd to
be "pure bonded" "liquor. Hundreds
of samples are brought to Kevachy
each month for analysis, he said, and
all thus far analyzed have contained
a high percentage of fusel oil in the
raw. In large quantities, consumed
by steady drinking, fusel oil changes
the blood from oxyhemi-globin t- rae
themf-globin,, he insists. --'
" In other words, Kevachy says, fusel
oil 'removed the oxygen from the
blood, causes the lips and body to
turn blue and has the same effect as
asphyxiation. t
"Illicit peddlers of whisky use
ethylacetate for flavoring purposes in
some casts, and this is very injurious
if taken in .any quantity, acting as a
heart depressant," the chemist de declared.
clared. declared. M. E. Curtis, proprietor of the
chemical laboratories, advises the
presenday drinker to "analyze well
before using." Traces cf adulteration
that clip year after year from a life
have been found in almost every bot bottle
tle bottle of alleged "bonded" liquor, he has
analyzed, he asserted. N
"It is true a portion cf the pntents
of most bottles is pure bonded whis whisky.
ky. whisky. That gives it the 'color, flavor
and taste" Curtis added. "But the
good liquor is mixed with ingredients
that are harmful to the human system
and the question uppermost in the
minds of those who come to me for
analysis of their liquor is how to re remove
move remove the ingredients and leave the
bonded stuff."
That "bonded" whisky is being
grossly misrepresented by bootleggers
was revealed recently when a raid of
a printing shop in the downtown sec section
tion section by federal and police officials "on
covered a plant which is said to have
been devoted exclusively to the manu
facture of counterfeit labels and bot-
tled-in-bond revenue stamps.
The labels were similar to those
used by prominent distillers on popu popular
lar popular brands of intoxicating liquors pre previous
vious previous to becoming effective of the
eighteenth amendment.
Ten thousand alleged counterfeit
revenue stamps were confiscated. Fed
eral secret service operatives declare
that statements made by some of the
six persons arrested in connection
with the raid' indicate that $50,000
had been "cleared" during the past
year through sales of the labels to
bootleggers in Kansas City, New
York, Chicago, Detroit and other
cities.
MIAMI TO HAVE
AUT03IATIC 'PHONES
Miami, Dec. 3J. "Hello" girls will
disappear here about January 15 un
less something unforseen develops,
for it is expected the work of convert
ing the local telephone system into an
automatic system will have been com
plete by that date. Rapid progress
is being made in the installation of
new equipment, officials say, and it is
expected that the system will be in
oneratioa by the middle cf next
month.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

nniTQPUiiifin mm

ULUIuUliLiillU liiHIIU
Offered in Millions to Many Banks In
the United States at Half a
Cent Apiece
(Associated Press)
New York, Dec. 31. Millions of
German paper marks valued in the
neighborhood of half a cent each have
been offered to numerous banks in the
United States within the last few
weeks by residents of Germany who
are anxious to settle obligations here,
according to several local bankers,
who have declined to accept the de depreciated
preciated depreciated currency.
;
"UNITED STATES OF INDIA"
Will Break Out on the. World Tomor Tomorrow
row Tomorrow and Try to Establish Itself
By Guerilla Warfare
Armedabad, India., Dec 31. (By
Associtaed Press). A plea for an In Indian
dian Indian republic to be called the "United
States of India," to be declared Jan.
1st' and be attained by guerilla war warfare
fare warfare if necessary, featured the address
of President' Mohani of the All-India
Moslem League, at the opening of the
annual session of the league here to to-daj
daj to-daj BALFOUR HAS BOOKED His
BAGGAGE TO BRITAIN
Washington, Dec. 31. (Associated
Press). A definite decision has been
made by Arthur Balfour, head of .the
British arms conference delegation t-
sail for home January 14th. Ambas-
!u l , tne omy one oi
the British delegation left here to
wind up remaining matters
UNCLE SAM'S MEN
GATHERED THEM IN
(Associated Press)
New York, Dec. 31. A mail theft
of a million and a half in bonds last
July 18th, became known today 'with
the arrest of Mrs. Abe Attell, divorced
wife of the former pugilist, Sam Gold,
and Harry Cohen by postoffice inspec inspectors
tors inspectors and members of the police bomb
squad.
LOWE IS THANKFUL
FOR SANTA'S BOUNTY
(Associated Press)
Tampa, Dec 31. Santa Claus was
irenerous Sunday to Brack Lowe, who
because he is afflicted with leprosy
lives by himself in a lonely cabin on
the banks of the Hillsborough river
near here. Lowe described it as the
happiest Christmas of his life for
scpres of Tampans remembered him
in his loneliness.
The one thing which Lowe probably
appreciated more than anything else i
was a graphaphone and 35 records for
when it was delivered to him he
dropped on his knees and with tears
streaming down his face thanked God
and called down blessings on the one
who had given it to him. For years
he has wanted one, he said, but never
expected to get it.
COTTON WILL BE PLANTED
IN SEMINOLE COUNTY
(Associated rrtasj (
Sanford, Dec. 31 Seminole county,
which discontinued the production of
cotton several years ago because of
the boll weevil, will plant the staple
again next season, many acres of
land around Longwood, Markham and
other Darts of the countt already
having ben broken. L. P. Hagan, of
Markham, will plant 100 acres. L. A.
Brumley will plant 100 acres near
Sanford and several other farmers
have expressed a willingness to plant
from 50 to 100 acres.
John Bostick was up in Judge
Futch's court this morning on a
charge of disseminating shine. It was.
six months' work and $200 and cost
or another six months for John. John
will not have to worry about where
his rations are coming from for the
next year.
The fire this afternoon wa3 in n
necrro cabin sooth of Mr. Fausett'a
store. The blaze Etarted from a de defective
fective defective flue but was quick! extin extinguished
guished extinguished -by the fire department. Dam Damage,
age, Damage, about $3.
Mr. A. R. Cassil left this afternoon
for Jacksonville for a few days visit.

V 0

ionnpuncn iAPATin

IIIUUUIILU t'HUilllUi
TOO IIH I POPE
Attorneys for Jacksonville Sport Who
Instigated Murder of Hickman
Have Started, Him on the
Road to Freedom
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Dec 31. Counsel for
John II. Pope, serving a life sentence
in connection with the murder of
George ILcknian, local theater man manager,
ager, manager, by Frank Eawlings during a
hold-up last September, filed notice of
appeal in circuit court here today, re returnable
turnable returnable March 27th. Meantime, Pope,
working on Jackson county roads, is
expected to be brought to the Duval
jail here pending outcome of the ap appeal.
peal. appeal.
JAMES A. HARRIS
Another of the men who have help helped
ed helped largely to build Florida ha3 passed.
-V message from Crystal River late
yesterday afternoon told that James
A. Harris, once well known as the
"'Orange King," was dead. Mr. Harris
has of late years made his home at
Girardville, Pa., but was spending the
winter at Crystal River. His remains
were brought today to George Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay & Company's chapel in this city,
where the funeral services will take
place at two o'clock tomorrow after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Interment will be made in the
Harris lot in Evergreen cemetery.
The active pall bearers will be Thos.
II. Harris, Frank Harris Jr., C. A.
Harris, Chas. II. Lloyd, Harvey Clark
and Alison Wartmann. The honorary
palI bearers wiU R McConathy T.
f rv : 4 t -n : 1 1 : t t
Anderson Sn w. s. Bullock, B. A.
Weathers, Alfred Ayer, P. V. Leaven Leaven-good,
good, Leaven-good, E. L. Wartmann and Samuel R.
Pyles.
Mr. Harris was born at Yalaha, on
Lake Harris, Fla., May 5, 1847. r He
was long a resident of Ocala and
Citra, owning the famous Harris &
Bishop grove, and was also owner of
the Oca'ia House and Montezuma ho hotels
tels hotels in this city for many years. He
is survived by his wife and, one son,
James A. Tlarris Jr., of Cleveland, O.,
and several 'grandchildren. He was
known as the father of the orange in industry
dustry industry in thi3 state. He bore the rep reputation
utation reputation of having introduced the
grapefruit in the northern markets,
and for a long time was known as the
"Orange King." He was also promi prominent
nent prominent in the phosphate industry in its
early development.
Mr. Harris began his career as the
orange king in 1870, when 'he set out
525 acres of sweet oranges on sour
stock at Citra, making one of the
greatest groves in the state at that
time. He had at Citra a beautiful
home, since destroyed by fire, and
fine grove, tho' cut down by the freeze"
of S5, has been renewed by other
hands and i3 yet the admiration of the
country. Mr. Hams was very well
known in Ocala, and tho seldom seen
here of late years all his old friends
remember him and highly esteem his l"
memory.
Mr. Harris was a scldier in the Con Confederate
federate Confederate army and gallantly bore his
part in the defense of the Lost Cause
He wa3 a good citizen and held the
interests of his community and state
in the same regard as his own
Glory be! The street department
has removed the loose brick around
the public square-
Dr. Peek went out the other day
and shot him a twenjy-pound turkey.
The doctor is getting as much joy a3
possible out of life before entering
upon his sentence as mayor.
G. W. Wimberly, tried in. Judge
Futch's court Friday on a charge of
being disorderly, wa acquitted.
:
Mrs. Rex Todd hs returned from
Orlando, where she went to attend th :
teachers' convention. Mr. J. H. Work Workman,
man, Workman, former principal of the Ocala
schools, was also at the convention.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. S. C
Thomas this morning, another pretty
daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas are
raising a sure-enough rose garden cf
girls.
Mrs. John Metrie will give a New
Year's watch party tonight at tie
home cf Mrs. Moses to her pretty lit little
tle little daugtter, Virginia Rose. ad her
charming little rJece, Elsie Celani
Miss Elsie's friends will regret to
learn that she will return to her home
in JackscnviH s tomorrow.



TTf'O

OCA LA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1921

IfenlTigSfa

Pa Ml bed Em; D Except mndT T
STAR PUBLISHING CO MPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA
It. UrrelU rrWf
V. Lrati-asoH Seeretarj -Tre -.rr
J. H. lleajsmia, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffic as
aecond-tlasu matter.
TELEPHOSES
llnslafftt Of fire .PlTe-0
Kdlterial Department
Society Reitort
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
Tile Associated Press is exclusively
entitled lor the use tor republication ol
bli news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
i.iso the loeal news published herein.
..U rights of republication of special
i.ispatches herein are also reserved..
DOMESTIC SUBSCKIPTIO-V BATES
One year, in advance 6 ??
Vhree months, ia Savance ....... 00
i hree months, in .ance ....... J.oO
4ne month, In advuice ......... .60
ADVERTISING RATES
Dlplayt Plate 15 cents per inch for
nnapriiHTA insertions. Alternate tnser
Hons to per cent? additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition fha.r,srea -on ads that run less than
tn times 10 cents per inch. pecial
t.csitlon 25 ,ner -cent additional.' Kates
Laed on four-inch .minimum.. Less than
lour inehen will take a higher rate.
which, will te furnished upon applica
tion.
Hdlsr :SotIee Five cents per line
tor first insertion; three cents per line
inr -acn subseuuent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with
nut extra composition charges
advertisements at le?al rates.
Another year's work ended.
Nineteen-twenty-one, good night.
' Old 1921L has been a year of im
provement!
The last two syllables of .American
spell "I can." v
Don't get het up over candidates for
governor. Hardee has three years
more to serve. i
The letters and telegrams Tom
Watson receives in his case against
the army iread like a seriesvof ante
date April fools.
Following the example of Postmas Postmaster,'
ter,' Postmaster,' General Hays, it might be a good
idea for the secretary of the treasury
to post a marine in each bank.
Gov. Small of Illinois has been freed
of all charges against him except one.
and we suppose he is small enough to
wriggle out of that one.
If the British would be more insis
tent on the Germans paying the war
indemnity, France probably wouldn't
be so insistent about, having so' many
submarines.
Business is shy on patriotism. Thir
ty-four American fertilizer companies
have made contracts for potash with
a German syndicate. Congress wil
be justified in putting a heavy tariff
on potashi : If the American industry
is destroyed, it will put this country
at a great disadvantage.
Debs is receiving sympathy from
some soft-heads because he was called
down by a policeman for breaking the
rules of the union station in Washing
ion ior masuig a speecn. li some
ordinary citizen, who had never been
in jail in his life, had tried to make a
speech in' the station, he would have
been arrested.
Austrian gold fields which have not
. been worked since the 15th and 16th
t centuries are. to be exploited by the
government.. The deposits lie in the
Ziller and Lavant valleys on the
.Tyrol-Salzburg frontiers and pros
pecting has givem a yield of slightly
more than an ounce of gold to the
ton. The showing is so satisfactory
that the government will join with the
owners of the land in the develop
ment.-
At the meeting of the State Teach
era Association at Orlando Congress
man Sears of the Fourth District, ac
cording to the' Reporter-Star, decided
ly differed with our state system o:
education. He registered a plea for
the good old-fashioned education. : He
said school teachers used to teach
children accuracy, that was in reality
accuracy, but now-a'-days when you
picked up a letter from a high school
pupil as likely as not it contained
spelling that any child should be
ashamed of and as for punctuation it
was a lost art. "Give me," emphasiz emphasized
ed emphasized the congressman, "the teacher of
old." He said speaking as a father,
he wanted his son to know one book
thoroughly rather than forty
slip-shod mananer.
m a
For four years 1918, 1919, 1920
and 1921 The Star has been printing
free for the government elaborate in instructions
structions instructions about paying income taxes.
We did this three years as a matter
of dutywand the fourth as a matter of
custom. But, as we notice the gov government
ernment government is paying everybody .else ex exert
ert exert the newspapers, we have decided
that unless the treasury department
sends us a nice little order for paid

space -with the next baith of propa propaganda,
ganda, propaganda, we will have to turn it oyer
and write lucid editorials on the
backs of the sheets. The government
can have our last scrap of paper and
our last drop of ink when it is in ex extremity,
tremity, extremity, but -when it taxes the people

to pay exorbitant salaries to the em
ployes of the government printing
office, and at the same time takes
the Christmas turkey out of our
mouths by selling stamped envelopes
at less than we can buy the stock for,
we think' we had better put out pa patriotism
triotism patriotism in cold storage I until some
foreign enemy lights the fire again.
The Miami Herald's $1000 beauty
prize was awarded to Miss Mildred
Ellett of Miami. After inspecting the
young lady's picture, which the Her Her-aid
aid Her-aid featured on page one, we are in inclined
clined inclined to the opinion the winner has
been robbed; she looks like a million
dollars. Jacksonville Metropolis.
She is almost as pretty as some
Ocala girls.
Weighing the sweat of a man s
brow is the task set for the United
States Bureau of Mines station in
Pittsburgh. The work will be unJer
taken by scales so delicately adjusted
that their accuracy ha? been tested to
within approximately 1200 of a pound,
It must occur to the average tax
payer that the United States bureau
of mines has darned little to do.
r :
Can you tell me how the expression,
Gone to the devil" originated?
A Constant Reader.
No, Reader, dear; neither can we
tell you or anybody who we are cer certain
tain certain went to the devil, but we have
hopes for Bill Hohenzollern.
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Grace' Episcopal
John J. Neighbour, Rector
The Sunday, After Christmas
7:30 a. m. Holy communion. ,,
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
1 la. m. Cruikshank's holy com
munion, and the Christmas music will
be repeated. r
No evening service.' Y
Every one welcome.
I i.
i Baptist
Rev. C. L, Collins, D- P., Pastor
9:45 a m.- Sunday school.
11 a: m. Morning worship with
brief sermon by the pastor and ordi
nance of the Lord's Sapper,"
6:30 pi mJanior, Intermediate
and Senior B. Y. P. U,
7:30 p. m. The patsors message
will have for its subject, "Getting a
Good Start."
"Getter go to church."
Y Methodist;
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
II a. m. Preaching and Lord's
Supper, t .'
6:30 p. nu Senior League.
7:30 p. m. Preaching.. Subject,
"New Year's Thoughts."
Special music.
A welcome to all.
Presbyterian
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor,
9:45 a. m. Sunday schooL Mr. N
A, Russell, superintendent.
11 a. ro. Morning worship. New
Year sermon: "Flight of Time; Ap
proach of Eternity."
6:30p. m. Christian Endeavor.
7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Ser Sermon,
mon, Sermon, "Celebrating the Incarnation."
Prayer meeting Wednesday eve
ning at 7:30 o'clock.
A cordial welcome to all.
U..,,V--' .-V";
V"; .-V"; Christian
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
10 a. m. Bible schooL
,11 a. m. Communion service fol followed
lowed followed by sermon by pastor. Subject
"A Real New Year's Sermon," At
this service the roll of the members
of this congregation will be called and
every member is requested to be pres present
ent present and answer.
6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor. At
this time we hope to perfect the or organization.
ganization. organization. Those desiring to be
charter members, dont fail to' be
present and on time, r
7.30 p m. Preaching by pastor.
This service will be specially an
evangelistic service.
On Wednesday evening at 7:30 in
this church there will be started a
large training class for 'Personal
Evangelism." Be sure to be present
and get your supplies for this course.
; Quite a number of important an announcements
nouncements announcements are to be, made at the
services tomorrow morning.
A welcome to every one. ,." ...
Church warm and comfortable.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
9:45 a. m. Sunday schooL
11 a. nt. Sunday service. Subject:
God. ..
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daily except Sundays.
Filing devices at The Book Shop. St

RELIGION' THE GREAT REMEDT SI

(Contributed) I
We are. given many remedies to save
the world from its present condition'
leading it to spiritual and material
ruin. Whole peoples seem to care for
nothing but material prosperity the
dollar. They seemingly forget, orj
rather care not, that thi3 is the way
that many nations all that have end ended
ed ended in destruction. ,
These thoughts call to mind the
words of that extraordinary man, that
far-sighted statesman, whose recent
death has caused sadness in more
than one natioia Henry Watterson.
In his great editorial of December 25,
1917, reviewing the events of fifty
years of his paper's existence, he sug suggests
gests suggests that one remedy to cure our
world ills, the only one that he could
think sufficient. It is worth reading
daily as we worship our God. Mr.
Watterson says:,
"Surely the future looks black
enough, yet it holds a hope, a single
hope. One, and one power, only, can
arrest the descent and save us. That
is the Christian religion.
Democracy is but a side issue. The
paramount issu'?, underlying the issue
of democracy, is the religion of4 Christ,
and Him erucified; the bedrock of
civilization; the source and resource
of all that is worth having in the
world that is, that gives promise in
the world to come; not as an abstrac abstraction;
tion; abstraction; not as a huddle of sects and fac
tions, but as a mighty force and prin principle
ciple principle of being. The world of God, de
livered by the gentle Nazarene upon
the hillsides of Judea, sanctified by the
Cross of Calvary, has survived every
assault. It is now. arrayed upon land
and sea to meet the deadliest of all
assaults. Satan turned loose for one
last final struggle.
"The Kaiser boldly threw, down the
gage or. battle mndel uermany
against the believing world 'Kultur'
against Christianity the gospel of
hate against the gospel of love. Thus
is Satan personified 'Myself and
God merely his way of proclaiming
it for his 'Gor is Beelzebub, the
angel of destruction, his creed the
devil's own, his aim and end a hell on
earth. 1 Never did crusader lift battle
ax in holier war against the Saracen
than is waged by our soldiers of the
cross against the German. The issues
are indeed identical.
If the wo Id is to be saved from
destruction physical no less than
spiritual destruction it will be saved
alone by the Christian religion. That
eliminated leaves the earth to 'eternal
war. For, fifty years Germany has
been organizing and Jaboring to, sup
plant it with 'Kultur,' the genius of
infiidelity. Her college professors
have been obsessed with it. Her uni-!
versities have seethed with it. In ac-1
claiming 'Myself and God, the kaiser
has put the imperial seal upon it.
When our armies thave run it to its
lair when they -have 'crushed it
naught will have been gained unless
the glorious banner of the cross i3
hoisted even as Moses lifted up the
serpent in the wilderness and the
misled Germans are bade to gather
about it and beneath it as sadly they
coollect.the debris of their ruin for
the reconstruction of the fatherland.
"Lei every American soldier swear
this day this Christmas morn that
he wifl link him and his with the
Christ childr-the light of love that
suffered under Pontius Pilate, was
crucified, dead and buried, that de
scended into hell, that the third day
arose from the dead and ascended into
heaven and sitteth on the right hand
of God the Father Almighty."
Few countries of Europe has shown
greater recuperative power than Ser
bia. Although ravaged by years of
war, famine and disease, and suffering
the loss of nearly one-third of I her
male population, the country is today
rapidly approaching complete restora
tion and stability.
The German government has been
asked to forbid the annual pre-lent
carnivals which for four days are held
Lin virtually every South German and
Rhineland city. Complaint is made
that the carnival season is "too frivo frivolous
lous frivolous and impoverishes the population
which cannot refrain from participat participat-ing."
ing." participat-ing."
The Delaware and Hudson Railway
Company has insured all employes
who have been in its service six
months or more, and it is believed
other railroad systems in the country
will follow its example.
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 acr?s by Hughes &
McCarty. 29-t3
'
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

Vfiile Our Resources
are ample to take care of the
big business of this community,
we solicit also the accounts of
individuals, and assure each
depositor, large or small the full
courtisies and services of this
institution.
Munroe & Chambiss National

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISE1ENTS
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
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
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. 28-6V
FOR SALE Chandler dispatch; ex-
cellent condition, newly painted.
Terms if desired. M. N. Horn!
Ocala. 28-6t
FOR RENT Complete upper floor
arranged for housekeeping, or one
or two rooms if desired. Bath, hot
and cold water, etc; near town.
Apply to 403 Ft. King Ave. 29-6t
LOST Last week a pink cameo pin,
somewhere on the streets. Finder
please notify Mrs. George Close or
! the Star office. 29-6t
V.
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New.
i -V:
I
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SZ
a

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, 1109 E.
5th St, Ocala, Fla. 15-lm

FOR SALE Ford, 1920 model. Used )
in private family only. Price, $250. j
Can be seen at Adams & Morrison 1
garage.
n. l.m i
i--y-i.
FOR SALE Shelland pony and cart.
wnie Mrs. u. lytie, Stanton, i
Fla.
19-12t
FOR SALE 1917 light Ford truck.
A I mechanical conidtion. First
$125 takes it. Call at Singer Sew-!
ing Machine office.
27-6t'
WANTED Young man to clerk, con confectionery
fectionery confectionery store and soda fountain.
Apply at once to T. W. Troxler. 30tf
WANTED Two unfurnished rooms
for light housekeeping, downstairs.
Phone 440. 30-3t
Federal Fruit Cake.
16-tf
FOUND Auto tire on rim, on Ocala Ocala-'
' Ocala-' Burbank road, Dec. 30th. Owner
may recover same by paying ex expense
pense expense and proving property. Star
office, 30-3t
WANTED To sell a ticket to Hen Hen-dersonville
dersonville Hen-dersonville for half price Phone
507. ; 30-3t
FOR SALF Eight room modern
. home, well located, good size lot,
.- garage, fruit and flowers; close
price; owner leaving Ocala. Cash,
terms or exchange for Gainesville
property. Write P. O. Box 55,
Gainesville, Fla. 31-6t
Millwood Farm auction takes place
on January 18. Hughes & McCarty. St
- Yi
9 n

ear s weetings

In Behalf of Our Entire
Organization
We extend to oar numerous friends the best
wishes for a happy and prosperous
New Year

o

Kneinauer

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it
TAX ASSESSOR'S ITINERARY,
No. January 4
3i Mattel, 2nd. a. m.
4 Cotton Plant. 2nd, p. m.
Hi.ltvlUe. 3rd, a. in.
21 Dunnellon. 3rd, p. m.
5- Homeo, 4th. a. m. '.
20 Klitchton, Eth. a. m.
! ?.Z Kmathla. 5th. p. m.
IiMa?tin. sih. m.
t-weiia.
3i Fainieid. iot'h, a. m.
i r ipmrasion. iwia, p. nr.
i- fiemmeton. itn. p.
Vl-J'ontral 11th a m
32 Geiser, 11th, p. m.
22 Mcintosh. 12th, a. m.
22 OranirA I.ik. 12th. n m
hnaay. istn, a. m,
ih.
21 Milleview. 16t'.i
a. m.
3 Pedro. 17th, a. m.
i Summt-rfield, 17th, p. m.
c Candler. Isth, a. m.
t Oklawaha. 18th, -p. m.
"t.
a. m.
p. m.
10 OSIo.-s liluflT, 22nd. a. m.
! lOlectra. 22n p. m.
11 Lynne. 2T.rJ, a. m.
11 I'onner, 23rd. p. m.
13 Hurbank. 21th, a. n.
13 Kort McCoy, 24th, p. m.
27 JIureka.' 2."th, a, m.
H Oranse Spring's. 23th, p, m.
16 Citra. 26th, a. m. f
26 iparr. 26th. p." m.
17 Anthony, 27th, a. m.
17 Oak. 27th, p. in.
21 IJinadale. 30th. a. m.
it Iak Kerr. 31t, a. m.
1 Ocala, all of February. -If
for any reason you cannt mt me
at my appointments, kindly list your
property and mail it to me, or call at
the tax assessor's offlca in Ocat dur during
ing during February.
W. L. COLBERT,
12- 23-tf 'Tax Assessor.
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
Under an execution issued from and
under the seal of the circuit court of
Alachua county, Florida tested De December
cember December 21, 1921, in favor of B. Y.
Rhorer, plaintiff, against R. O. Gnann,
defendant, I have levied on eight oxen
and two log carts as property of said
defendant liable to execution, and"
pursuant to" an order of the judge or
said court dated December 29, 1921,.
hereby give notice that I will sell at
public sale at C. F. Laurence sale sale-stable,
stable, sale-stable, in Ocala, Florida, to the best
bidder, for cash, at the hour of ten
o'clock a. m., Monday. January 9
1922. S. C. M. Thomas,
sat-2t Sheriff of Marion County, Fla
.)
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OCALA EVENING ST AH, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1S21

OSMIRIDIUM 0:iE OF HARDEST

Metal Is Employed in Tipping of Foun Fountain
tain Fountain Pen and for Delicate
. Machinery Bearings.
An "interesting history attaches to a
small packet about two and a half
Inches square irhich recently arrived in
London.'- It weighed two and a half
. pounds and wiis eajererly bought by an
American firm for about $6,000. The
packet contained osrairidlam (osmium
and its alloy, iridium J, used for the
tipping of fountain pen points and for
" delicate bearings of fine machinery.
The discovery of osmiridium, which
Is a member of the platinum group of
metals constitutes an interesting ro romance,
mance, romance, the Detroit News states. To Toward
ward Toward the ''end .of .the last year a small
group of prospectors were washing for
gold in one of ; the river beds in Papua,
British New Guinea. In their eager eagerness
ness eagerness to find the precious metal they
threw away from their pans a bluish bluish-gray,
gray, bluish-gray, flaxy substance as worthless.
This was os;tn iridium, and It is. eight
times more n a 1 liable than gold and
worth at the present time about $2(K)
an ounce.
When the men got back to the set settlement
tlement settlement they .mentioned the occurrence
to a mining engineer, vho immediately
asked thera what they did with the
substance. They replied that they
left It on the; river bank,, and the en engineer
gineer engineer exclaimed, "It must be osmirid osmiridium.';;'',
ium.';;'', osmiridium.';;'', ;:,'..4;v.;r' ;.
The next morning the whole party
started for the spot, only to find on
their arrived tba,- the tropical rains
and the swollen river had washed
away most of thi precious stuff. What
remained vvas carefully raked together,
refined and dispatched to London,
where it arrived safely a short while
ago. having been heavily insured for
the voyage.
Osmiridium Is one of the hardest
, metals known and prospectors are
eagerly searching for it in' Papua.'
SEE STARS IN GREAT FLOCK
Latest Group Discovered Believed to
Contain Equivalent of Quarter
Million of Our Suns.
Every new invention of the- as astronomer's
tronomer's astronomer's observatory enlarges the
distance he can peer into space, and
measure ; its receding boundaries so
that one can never say .which Is the
farthest star.;
But we can say which is at the farth farthest
est farthest distance measured. This honor it
at present borne by a tiny blur of light
which has no name 'and a few years
nso v ns u iionvfu. nui wmcii is now
Identified In the new general catalogue
of stars as No. 7006 or, more pre precisely,
cisely, precisely, N. G. C. 7006. .-.
It is not relally one star, but a great
flock of stars, t. probably containing
more t,han the equivalent of a quarter
of a million of our suns, and it Is so
far away that, If some unkown as astronomer
tronomer astronomer could flash a light signal
at us from one of Xv suns"6r planets
there It would be nearly a quarter of
a million years before that message
could reach us. ;
There is gcod reason to believe that
this flock of stars Is moving toward
us. It is hardly necessary to say, that
It will take a long time coming.
v An Elastic Metal.
The most remarkable thing about
' vanadium steels is their almost mirac miraculous
ulous miraculous elasticity. 'Today the metal va vanadium
nadium vanadium Is comparatively cheap. Yet
only 30 years ago it sold, at $450 a
pound, -and was hardly more than a
curiosity of the chemical laboratory.
When a us Is found for a rare
metal, sources 'from which It may be
obtained In quantity are sure to be
discovered. Thus, when the value of
vanadium for steel alloys was ascer ascertained,
tained, ascertained, the fact was soon disclosed
that vast ore beds containing it ex existed
isted existed in Colorado. s It is from these
beds that the demand is now supplied.
The ores are sandstone, impregnated
with vanadium, and are dug out "in
enormous quantities. A by-product. of
vanadium mining is uranium, from
which radium Is obtaine'd.
Mythology.
Hebe was the goddess of youth, who
- 1 i ,1, !4k I V. 4.1.
"gods pledged each other. One day.
,upon a solecnn occasion, she tripped
'and fell, and was forced to resfgn her
office. Her father, Jupiter, secured as
her successor the beautiful youth
Ganymede. Hebe retained the power
of restoring the bloom of youth and
beauty to the aged and, according to
some accounts, it was only after she
became the wife of Hercules that "she
gave up her iofRce of cupbearer. : She
vfn iivi!--fl In rwoncillar : her
mother, Juno, to Hercules, who suf suf-'
' suf-' ered all his life, from the hatred of
ije queen of the eods.
, Hercules was deified as a reward for
his achievements.
Coal Powder.
"Atomized" coal different from
merely "powdered" coal becaxise very
minutely divided is a new product
that is finding important ues.
It Is used for making a high-grade
paint and also as a substitute for
lampblack In the manufacture of Ink.
Another valuable employment for if is
In "facing" foundry molds, to give the
v surfaces a smooth finish. In prepara preparation
tion preparation for castings.
"SJThe Days That Are Gone.
-j& used to say, she complained,
trii7T,"you counted that day lost when
you dik-vnot hear the sound of my
. voice." - .'.
"Yes, I know,' the replied, "and I
shall never cease to long for those
Iear lost days." Boston Transcript-

Carrying On With the
g American Legion

Despite the long trip, the Ma
chusetts department of the America
Legion will send two large bands tc
the annual convention of the servlct
organization at Kansas City, this fail
A downtown rest room for the con convenience
venience convenience of farmers' wives in the citj
for supplies and for city wives on
shopping tours has been opened in
Drumright, Okla., by the Women's
Auxiliary of the American Legion post
there.
5
Because they considered the post
community asset and worthy of reo
ognition, citizens of the town of Waits Waits-burg,
burg, Waits-burg, Wash., recently purchased a ho
tel building and presented it to Sam
uel W. Southard post of the America r
Legion for use as a clubhouse.
v
When heavy' rains wasTied" out th
road to the village cemetery. th
; American Legion post of Natchez.
Waslu, called upon, its farmer mem members.
bers. members. Each man brought a team ol
horses, gave two days' work and
new road was constructed.
Advocating a' playground for tht
kiddles of the community members tht
Saylessville (Rhode Island) post of the
American Legion brought the matter
to completion by leveling the ground
and putting the equipment In place
iWith a saving of several hundred dpi
"tars to the city.
. ..... ; ..-
The athletic tastes vof the young
war. veterans of Oklahoma were evi
-denced recently- when the state de
; payment ."asked each post of th
American Legion, what games they
wanted at a state ajthletic meet
Horse-shoe pitching contests led the i
list, with tennis and golf -poor seconds i
:'. ;' ' ? .'. i
-
Ex-service patients In hospitals ol
; Oregon have been extended free mem)
'bership in thg American Legion of th
; state, the posts waiving post dues anc
the department paying state and na
tionl fees, that the disabled may re
celve copies of the official magazin
i and .the benefits of membership.
..-,',- -'''''.''
'-- John Broadhead Wallace, son of ,tn
. secretary of agriculture, ; and Misi
Margaret Powell, Cedar Rapids, la.
: recently married, have been recefvlnj
;the official congratulations of Argonn
;p)st, the American Legion, De
: Moines,- of which Mr. Wallace is t
.vice commander.
, By besting a walking record whict
had been undisturbed for years
George N. Brown, Endicott, N. T., wor
a wager of $100 which he divide?
equally between two American' Legiot
posts of his -vicinity. Mr. Brown holds
the world's championship pedestriar
record. j
"
v Chimes Installed in every city 'ani
town of America, to play "The Star
Spangled Banner" each evening, woulc
be a most fitting memorial to the wai
dead, according to a resolution intro
duced into the recent convention of
the American Legion of North Car
olina, seeking ; support of the- stat
in the project. :
". : v,
After having achieved distinction
In Pittsburg,, Pa by being the, first
sailor married In an American Legior
post, P. C Rose was stranded in Al Albany,
bany, Albany, N. YIn the middle of his honey
moon because he couldn't collect hi
bonus money. Members of the Al Albany
bany Albany Legion helped him to complete
'the wedding trip.
.
Insurance against rain, high winds
and liability to spectators. Is being
sought by the Kansas CJlty Flying
club in preparation for the annual
convention of the American LegioE
there tlpis fall.- Applications for th
f reak" policies haye been eiade to
American companies and to Lloyd'i
jof London.
; An. American Legion emblem
wrought In exquisite crochet in mem memory
ory memory of the dead and wounded soldier?
of the,, World' war, which won firsl
prize in a national knitting contest
for Mrs. Velma S. 'Cole, Binghamton
,N. has been presented to her local
post of the Legion. Mrs. Cole, is ai
invalid. ?
Holding that a sense of. shame wouh
work where entreaties failed, tht
American Legion post of Zillah
Wash, recently took photographs ol
every dirty and unsightly back yarc
In the city. These photos were dis
played In several stores of the city's
. main streets,, and within a week, ev every
ery every back yard 'had een cleaned t to
perfection.
Transferred from San Francisco t
St. Paul, Private Charles Gijbert, U
S. Marines, gained permission to hike
to his new station. He completed th
record match recently, after having
been lost in the desert country ot
Battle Mountain, Nev., and without
'water for two days. ,He was "lifted
along" by various American Legion
posts which "he visited along th
route.
A romance of the Rhine ended trag
leally recently when Sergt. John Wo 11
of the army died shortly after return returning
ing returning to America with hla young Ger German
man German bride. Penniless, following the
illness of lier husband, the widow wai
taken in charge by the American Le
gion of New York and will be sent
"back to her home at Ooblenz with
money contributed by the Legion
naires.

LXZL II T i t(

. I V,
MMlsti I

icTJ" tSn

U : a-i

This traIeniarle, tampe4 in red
OQ the case. ide-ntiftchc VVUlard
( Threaded Rubber Battery.
Who Uses
i i i st i ci
Threaded Rubber
Batteries?
It would be a good deal
quicker to name over the car-
builders who don't.
For the great majoiity of
builders of cars and trucks have
' selected Willard Threaded Rub Rubber
ber Rubber Batteries. You'll find them
now on 173 makes.
The ability of Threaded Rub Rubber
ber Rubber Insulation to resist cracking,
warping and puncturing, and
therefore to give more miles of
. uninterrupted service per dollar,
' appeals to the builder as much
as the buyer.
When, you buy a new battery
it i3 worth your -while to look
into the battery that has been
selected by the. best brains of the
automotive industry the Wil Willard
lard Willard Threaded Rubber Battery.
We can fit your car from our
complete stock.
OCAlA STORAGE 'BATTERY jCO
MACK TAYLOR
Phone 348
9. &
BfOTICE
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and for
'Marios County, in Chancery.
Philmore Nichols, Complainant, vs.
Alary Lee Nichols, Defendant.
Order- for Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendant here herein
in herein named, to-wit: Mary Lee Nichols,
Lbe and she is-hereby" required to appear
to the Dill or complaint niea in this
cause on or .before
Monday, the 2nd day of January, 1022.
It is further ordered that a copy of
this' order be published once a week
for eight consecutive weeks in the
Ocala .Evening Star, a newspaper pub published
lished published in said county and state.
This 4th day of November, 1921.
(Seal) T. D. LANCASTER, JR..
Clerk. Circuit Court, Marlon County,
Florida. By Frances Tarver, D. C
F. R. HOCKER.
Complainant's Solicitor." ll-5-8t-sat
NOTICE OF SPECIAL BIASTER'S SALE
Notice is iiereby given that under
and, by virtue of a final decree of fore foreclosure
closure foreclosure entered in and by the circuit
court of the Fifth Judicial Circuit of
the state of Florida, in and lor Marion
county, in chancery, on the twenty twenty-first
first twenty-first day of November. A. D. 1921, in
that certain' ?ause pending in said
court wherein R. S. Rogers is complain complainant
ant complainant and Anna B. Taylor and Herbert
Taylor are defendants, the undersigned
therein appointed special master in
chancery to execute the provisions of
said decree, will, on
Mosdar, tne 2nd day of Jaaaary, A. D.
1822
in front of the south Jo6r of the 'Mar 'Marion
ion 'Marion county court house, in Ocala, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, between the hours of eleven o'clock
a. m. and two o'clock p. m., offer for
sale at public outcry to the highest and
best bidder for cash, the following real
estate lying and being in the county
of Marion, state of Florida, to-wit:
The southeast quarter of the south southwest
west southwest quarter of the southeast quarter
of section four 14) township fifteen
(15) south, range twenty-two (22)
east; also the northeast quarter of the
northwest quarter of section nice (9)
township fifteen (15) south, range
twenty-two (22) east; also the north northwest
west northwest quarter -of southeast quarter of
southwest quarter of section four (4)
township fifteen (15 south, range
twenty-two (22) east; also the west
half of the southwest quarter of eoutn eoutn-east
east eoutn-east quarter of southwest quarter of
section four (4) township fifteen (15)
south, range twenty-two (22) east. All
of said lands lying and being in the
county of Marion and state of Florida.
W. A. JEFFCOAT,
- Special Master in Chancery.
F. R. HOCKER. .-,'
Complainant's Solicitor. ,12-3-5t-sat
NEW R12STA URANT
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.
New Year's cards at
SHOP.
THE GIFT
23-3t

t

: .-T". .-C". -. .- .-TT-.

SAFE MANAGENENT MEANS

A safely managed
ucimv piuiccu

g people know it is well managed.
Open.an account with this growing institution.

THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK
. RESOURCES MORE THAN A MILLION

HOOD TIRES
Arc no higher than
other makes
32x4 Hood Cord
33x4 Hood Cord
$33.45
34x4 Hood Cord 35.40
35x5 Hood 'Cord 54.70
Other sizes in proportion
Ocal
Tire & Vulcanizing Co.
Phone 438
l.;alexander
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
vrork for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Em balm era
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
Some New Year's cards at THE
GIFT; SHOP. 29-3t
A
so

.-T .- .-

business increases in size. This

ucpuiiiura iuuu ana nnanciai lnieresLS, ana tne ij

HURT ALL OVER
Texas LatJy Couldn't Sit, Stand or
Lie With Any Comfort. Sayt
"Cardni Did World
of Good."
Eartlett, Texas. Mrs. "Nannie Mm Mm-ser,
ser, Mm-ser, of Route 3, this place, states:
"About three years ago I was In a
very critical condition. I had been
suffering for some time. To tell how
I hurt would be impossible.
"I just hurt all over. I couldn't sit.
stand or lay with any comfort, my
baclc, sides and head all gave me. a
great deal of trouble.
"I was especially bothered with a
light swimming in my head. My
people were very uneasy about me ari
sent me to my relatives- to see if a
change would do me any good.
I stopped at a sister-in-law's acd
she" being a great believer in Cardui,
asked me why I didn't use it I de decided
cided decided to try it ...
I had only .taken a few doses when
I felt it would do me good. This
gave hopes and I used It right alorg
and It did me just a world of good,
since which time I have never ceased
to praise Cardui."
Cardui is for simple female com complaints
plaints complaints and womanly pains and h.3
been found to benefit in thousand' cf
such cases when not. due to malfor malformation
mation malformation or that do not require surrinl
treatment Try NC-lS-a
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. Thens BrosT 30-tf

A New Year

Greeting

S THE OLD YEAR CHANGES into

does the well known "Guarantee -Cloth-

ing and Shoe Company." The old proprietor,
Mr. J. Malever, whose pleasure it has been- to
serve the people ot Marion and adjacent counties
for two years, wants to thank you one and all
for your good will and patronage for these years,
and Mr. Fred Malever, the new proprietor, wish wish-es
es wish-es for all the kind patrons v
A Happy and Prosperous
New Year
and wishes to have the pleasure of serving you
to the' best of his abiJity. May the year 1922
prove mutually profitable for us. Wishing you a
: -
Happy New Year.

Guarantee Clothing
t Shoe Company
. FRED MALEVER, Proprietor

- . -.- .. x

0
PROGRESS
also applies to a bank. &
Good Things to Eat
George's Pure Boneless
Codfish in pound boxe
Salt Spanish Mackerel
Large Holland Herring
Piclled Salmon
Fresh Mackerel
Canned Fish and Meats
Codfish, Shrimp
little Neck dams
Lobsters, Gam Chotcder
New Zealand Rabbit
Sliced Pickled Lamb Tongue
Finnan Haddie, reedy to fry
Russian Sardines in Kegs
O. K. Teapot Grocery
trramttttttartmussrarnn
SASH
DOOR
Geo. Hay I Co. I
Ocala, Fla. ''.!
HARDWARE I
HIGH GRADE PAINT
. Hi
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the new,
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CfTTt

OCALA EVENING STA2, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1S21

OCALA OGGUnHEIICES

If you have any society items for

the Star, please call five-one.

Let Vs FnjT.hh
Ycur Hclidoy
j Fruit Cckes
'JLayeuCakes
Sfctsg Ccles
Jelly Rolls

Fits, Lie

Federal Bakery
Manersofithe
Famous

A SIci Lot

on

For

3C

T7

EASY TERMS

Only 7 Lcf

SEE
LJil. MURRAY

118 Fort King Avenue

I Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Lancaster Jr. j LIVE WIRE BLOWERS
1 have moved from the home of Mr. WjLL GO TO JACKSONVILLE
and Mrs. S. B. Ware on Fort King-, and i

in imure wm raaKe tneir nome witftr Mr. A. C. Blowers, chairman of the
Mr- and Mrs. George Taylor. f ?ood roads committee of the Marion
. i County Board of Trade, will represent
This ia a Stodebaker year. j this organization at the southeastern

states good roads conference of the

i w v

fr i!. v j

Mi3a Mary Unger left yesterday fori

Iiami, where she will visit friends, j Guaranteed tresft meats and prompt j American Automobile Association to

) delivery to all parts of the city com- be held in Jacksonville. Jan. 5th-6th.

CORDREY BROTHERS Transfer bine to keep our patrons well pleased. One of the problems to be taken up at X
ine is fully equipped to give prompt j Try us. Main Street Market Phone the meeting in Jacksonville will beW

Presbyterian Church
Just a Few Empty Pews Last
Sabbath

service in all kinds of light or heavy-

hauling. Alsff baggage. Rates right.

hone 434. 1-1-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

6-tf

Smoke Don Rey. Tha good cigar.

i that of routing tourists into and out i

of Florida.

Federal Fruit Cake.

ld-tf

Monday being a legal holiday, the

public library will be closed.

EAT AT THE MAXTNE

Best meals in the city for 50 cents.

Twenty-one meal ticket for f 7. Phone

260, 310 N. Main Street. tf

Federal Fruit Cake.

16-tf
t

Fresh eggs 50 cents per dozen.

29-3t Farmers' Exchange Store.

Mrs. P. V. Leavengood is expected

home tomorrow from Palatka, where

she has spent the past week visiting
Mrs. J. E. Johnson.

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

surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose ana
throat. OCke over 5 and 10 cent store.

Ocala. Fla. Advtf

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

Fresh peanut and cocoanut brittle,

tafiy, fudges, divinity and chocolate
butter creams made every day. Mints

to order. Quality Fruit Store, next
to Masters. 7-tf

Miss Ruth Warner returned this

afternoon from Inverness, where 'she
has been visiting Miss Nana Lou

Watson. Miss Watson and her sisters

attended school in Ocala.

New prices on box

BOOKSHOP.

iet.

files

WEEK OF PRAYER

The Woman's Missionary Union of
the Baptist church will hold a week
of prayer, commencing, Monday, at
the following homes:
Monday, 3:30 p. at the home of
Mrs. C,.Li Collins, with Mrs..W. T.
Gary, leader.
Tuesday, 3:30 p. m., at the home
of Mrs. W. T. Gary, with Mrs. L..W.
Duval leader.
Wednesday, evening at 7:30 o'clock,

at THE Circles A and R will have charge of

29-3 1 the nro?ram. witl Mrs. O. Tl. Cox and

- ..r Mrs. G. B. Overton as leaders.
Our sausage is always.fresb as we Thursday. 3:30 p. m.. at the home

make it up daily. Main Street Mar- of Mrs. Lanier Robertson, with Mrs.

Phone 108. 6-tf 1 s. A.

. I i All members of the circles are urg-
A first class Ford touring car foriprf in h t ih mAHnw len ll in.

sale.

376.

Apply to R. R.

Carroll, phone
29-3t

Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Moore, Mrs. Deal
and son Wallis and Mr. Claude Baker
returned yesterday to their home in
St. Petersburg, having spent a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant week in Ocala, the guests of Dr.
and Mrs. J. H. Dunn.

dies of the Baptist church who are
not circle members are cordially in invited
vited invited to attend.

J'OSTOFFICE HdURS MONDAY

Mr. Cecil R. Scott, who spent the

holidays here with his family on Wa-

tula street, left this morning for

Tampa on a business trip. ';

L 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
' miji , in Mill-
Smoke' Don Rey. That good cigar.
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 153.' tt
m Little Sara and Lucy Johnson of
Palatka; two attractive little misses
who are well known in Ocala, are vis visiting
iting visiting their aunt, Mrs. Lv W. Ponder.
v One Ford roadster truck wiH; be
sold cheap if sold at once. Needham
Motor Co. Phone 252. 28-tf

This is a Studehaker year.'
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

Monday being a legal holiday the
4ostoffice will be closed to business

exceptthe general delivery and stamp

windows will be open from 8 to 10
o'clock a. m. No city nor rural deliv deliveries
eries deliveries will be made. All' mail will be
distributed to lock boxes as usual and
all mail taken from city boxes and
dispatched with other mail from the
office. R. F. Rogers, P. M

January 1, 1922, an Appropriate Tim to fill Them

(?)

Thoughts for the New Year:
Good Congregations; No Empty Pews;
Devout Worship
I WILL DO MY PART :

Let Every ONE be in His Place Tomorrow

'X""""'x""-'"-'-r7.I-'!rv y-. ST'-. .". s"r-

&

i
A

: FUENESMEID)
APARTMENT
, Bed Room v Kitchen
Living Room Dining Room

PHONE

0d

oS'.fu Impeferct vision, if

" S not rectl"e" 6rows
j w o r s e w it h the
years.

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

MR

HOAD SCHEDULES

' Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub
lished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 jm
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 prn v Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am N"York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 -jn
.:50 pm .Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLATlCf COAST LINE R- R.
Leave Arrive

6:42 am Jksonville Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am S t Petsbrg -Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am DunneliorWilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Mondiiy, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.

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

,Mr. Herbert Freelander, science
teacher in the high school, will return
to the city tomorrow, having spent
the holidays with his parents at In Indian
dian Indian Rocks. -I

LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE

Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank bonding. Ofilce
phone 113 two rings; residence

phne 151.

tt

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

Misses-"Foda and Margaret O'Neal
will arrive tomorrow to resume their
school duties, having spent their
Christmas vacation with their par parents
ents parents in Kissimmee.

We have on hand two seven-passenger
cars which we will sell at a
bargain. Needham Motor Co. 12-tf

This ia a Stodebaker year..
HICKORY, OAK AND PINE
WOOD, $2 LOAD, DELIVERED. R.
H. TODD LUMBER CO. 16-tf

Floyd A. Scott left today for Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, where he will spend the week weekend
end weekend with friends before oinc to

?i!?am -Facksorile-NTrorlc 2:3:.mf ciearwat to re8ajne his studies at
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm i

-' Inventoiry sheets for your annual
stock taking at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t

Southern College.

Circle No. 1 of the Woman's Aux Auxiliary,
iliary, Auxiliary, Presbyterian church, Mrs. J.
Chas Smith chairman, will meet Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon at 4j o'clock with Miss
Mary McDowell. Hie other circles
will not meet Monday.

m

CIRCLE B OF BAPTIST CHURCH

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

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

Our New Year cards are now oh
display. Make your selection befort
Ley are picked over. The SPECIALTY
SHOP, A. E. GERIG. 27-5t

Master Louis Marsh was painfully
scalded last night w-heh he ran into
lys mother, who was carrying a cup of
steaming" hot coffee which was spilled
over his shoulder and side. The
burns are painful but not serious.

FOR SALE Eggs for setting, thoor thoor-bred
bred thoor-bred Anconas "Shepphard stock,"
the great winter layers. Lawrence,
118 Daugherty St., Ocala.31-6t

' The regular weekly meeting of
Circle B will be postponed until Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Jan. 9thr on account of the week
of prayer which is to be held by the
W. M. S. of the"Baptist church.

The many friends of Mr. Ralph D.

Simmons will regret to learn that his

physician has advised against further

studies at the University of Florida,

on account of eye affection. Ralph has

been making rapid progress in his

codrse in engineering at the univer

sity since his entry last year.

..
. V

Messrs. T. H. Harris and C. A.
Harris .returned today from Crystal
River, where, they were called on ac-.
count of the death of their cousin, Mr.
James Harris, ;

Mr. C. A. Williams of Crystal River,
will arrive in Ocala tomorrow to at attend
tend attend the funeral of Mr. J. A. Harris.

The Fashion Center

Extends to Our Many
Friends- and Patrons,
a Happy and Prosper Prosperous
ous Prosperous New Year,

k
r

Mi9S Lilliam Thomason of St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, who arrived in the city to today,
day, today, will be the guest of her aunt,
Mrs. Mamie Hall until tomorrow when
she will resume her journey to Jack?
sonville and Birmingham. Miss Thorn-,
ason attended the Ocala high school
several years ago and has many
friends here.

You missed sending some friend a
Christmas card. Send them a New
Years card. We have them.- THE
SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. GERIG. 5t

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.

WANTED Young lady or girl to
work in Fort King Confectionery.
. Apply in person Monday morn morning,
ing, morning, s 31-lt

Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Waterman and
little daughter, Valeta, have returned
from Jacksonville, where Mrs. Water-

.UUS UVV.M .h7..Wy V. HIUH'V-" f j a

t:j3 I sorry 10 near mat. ma new

Mrs. Potter, and sister, Mrs.

Mr. Waterman joined his family Sat

urday night for Christmas.

vMr. H. W. Clements Jr. has accept accepted
ed accepted the position as cashier of the First
National Bank in Fort Lauderdale.
Mr. Clements has been with the Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Bank in this city for some
time and during his stay here has
made a number of friends who will be

position

BANKS CLOSED MONDAY

will take his away from Ocala, but

I w ish him all success in his new posi-

i tion. Mr. Clements leaves tomorrow
afternoon for Fort Lauderdale.

FOR SALE

Monday, Jan. 2, 1922, being a legal i

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

Munroe & Chambliss
Bank.

Ford cut down
Ford touring car

National Dort cut down .

4-Buick

, .$50.00
100.00
...150.00
300.00

Ocala National Bank.
"Commercial Bank.

29-tf

(Chevrolet touring ,....150.00
Overland 4 100.00
(Arrow 2-cylinder motorcycle... 75.00

W. -E. 31-2t SIMMONS GARAGE.

NOTICE

Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Fresh STRAWBERRIES, Friday
and Saturday, 75 cents a quart at the
Ft. King.. Confectionery. Phone 596. 2t

Fresh STRAWBERRIES, Friday
and Saturday, 75 cents a quart at the
Ft. King Confectionery. Phone 596. 2t

ine nome oi mr. ana .virs. r..
Sjmith on Tuscawilla street was the I
-scene last night of a very jolly party, j

given by Chivalette Smith for her two f The n&i meeting of the etock etock-visitors,
visitors, etock-visitors, Margaret Cowan and Dor-; holders of the Commercial Bank of
othey Ray of Sanford, and Frances Ocala will be held at the ofSce of said
Mclver. About thirty of the younger znk m Ocala, Florida, on the 10th
, i day of January, 1921, at 3 p. m- for
set wefe entertained and a happy -eye- th purpose oTelecting a board of
mng was spent playing and indulging ; "directors for the ensuing year and the
in competitive contests. The young transaction of such business as may
host at the close of the evening serv-' regularly come beforesaid Imeeting.
ed fruit alad, saltines, olives and Vice-Presidenff Cashier,
hot chocolate. Ocala, Fla, Dec 24, 1921. 12 -24-sat

FOR SALE "OR TO REN

I have some very desirable houses a nd apart apartments
ments apartments furnished and unfurnished. ,7
W. M. WILSON, Ocala, Florid?
ROGEES-WILSON REALTY CO.

i

y

1

FIRE Q

WHITE

5 SI !tt

It U 1 t

- mm m

NOTICE Rotarians
SPECIAL MEETING, TUESDAY. JAN. 3d, 1922

Negotiable Storagr Kc. ipl i-Murd

Hie MOV PACK. SHIP I

LiVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGACJK j
MACHINEKY, f
KCRMTLRE. ETC.

uit I. til ion. if,iiftbil. Etc.

L0G DISTANCE mw

PliOBS

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51



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sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
ALEPHBIBNUM 2052267
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
mods:language
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:location
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
UF
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
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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:place
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued December 31, 1921
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
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mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
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English
eng
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mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1921
mods:number 1921
Enum2
December
12
Enum3
31
31
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:titleInfo
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
uniform
Ocala Evening Star
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Evening star
Star
mods:typeOfResource text
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sobekcm:VID 06082
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Publisher
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:Source
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:serial
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
2 12 December
3 31 31
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