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WEATHER FORECAST Local rain tonight, colder in north portion; Friday fair and colder. TEMPERATURES This morning, 58; this afternoon, 70.
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1922 NUMBER 4
CORRESPONOENT OF MURDERED FOH A
TIMES KIDNAPPED LITTIE MONEY
RUIN SCATTERED ilTALIAHS SIGNIFY
ALONG ITS ROUTE! THEIR ACCEPTANCE
NCIL OF ALLIES
SUNSET MILL HUT
MEETS AT CANNES
Another of Those Fool Stunts That
Handicap the Real Friends Of
Freedom for Ireland
- Dublin, Jan. 5. (By Associated
' Press). A. B. Kay, correspondent for
the London Times, was kidnaped last j
night by three armed men. No word
has been received of him since his j
disappearance and no explanation of
the seizure. The correspondents at
, this morning's session of the Dail
Eireann demanded his immediate re release
lease release and punishment of the kidnap kidnapers.
ers. kidnapers. PROLONGING THE JAWFEST
Dublin, Jan. 5. Associated Press).
The Dail Eireann met this morning
and immediately adjourned until this
afternoon: Adjournment was taken to
give the members an opportunity for
discussion of the situation created by
the presentation of de Valera's altern alternative
ative alternative proposals concerning the Irish
settlement with England.
A PROPHET OF EVIL
London, Jan. 5. (By Associated
Press). J. J. Walsh, member of the
Dail Eireann, is quoted in a Central
News dispatch from Dublin today as
saying in a statement he could now
definitely state that as the position
now stands the treaty will be defeated
by at least two votes.
SEWER PIPE COMBINE
THOUGHT IT HAD
A LEAD PIPE CINCH
New York, Jan. 5. Indictments
charging violation of the Sherman
anti-trust law were returned by the
federal grand jury against eleven cor corporations
porations corporations and ten individuals, alleged
members of the sewer pipe combine.
The indictments were returned secret secretly
ly secretly several weeks ago and unsealed to today.
day. today. PLEDGES FOR PHYSICAL
TRAINING ARE DUE
Physical training has been going on
successfully for nearly a month and
those who made pledges for this fund
are reminded that they are now due.
If the pledges for this month have not
been paid please send the money as
soon .as possible to Mrs. James Tally,
No. 409 E. Oklawaha Ave., Ocala,
Fla. Margaret E. Taylor,
Chairman Health Committee of the
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
In the circuit court Wednesday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon Jesse Evans was found guilty
of receiving stolen property and sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to nine; months in jail.
In the case j of the state vs. W. V.
Chappell, Clyde Ray, Roger Lyles,
Wesley Lyles, James Hooker and Har Harvey
vey Harvey Waters, on charges of rioting and
conspiring to commit assault and bat battery,
tery, battery, all entered pleas of guilty except
"Waters, who has not yet made appear appearance.
ance. appearance. Sentences have not yet been
pronounced in these cases. Defendants
are the parties who are charged with
assaulting J. P. Milton last May near
The court this afternoon is engaged
in the trial of Otis Calvin for the
murder of Benjamin Simmons at a
baseball game at Reddick in July.
Both are colored. Messrs. T. S. Tran Tran-tham
tham Tran-tham and W. K. Zewadski are defend defending
ing defending Calvin, while Attorney Scofield is
being assisted in the prosecution by
Mr. Raymond B. Bullock.
AUTO TRAVELERS STOPPED
Sheriff Thomas and Chief Gordon
interrupted a very pleasant auto trip
this afternoon. Chief Gordon received
a wire from a Mr. Smith in Jackson Jackson-Trile,
Trile, Jackson-Trile, requesting him to stop five boys
driving a Hudson speedster with a V V-shaped
shaped V-shaped break in the lower windshield
glass. The wire had only been re received
ceived received a short time when the car ap appeared.
peared. appeared. Chief Gordon and Sheriff
Gordon took the occupants of the car
in charge and lodged them in the
county jail to await deevlopments.
The boys are all under twenty years
of age. One of them claims that Mr.
Smith is his father. Sheriff Thomas
searched the car and located a small
bottle of shine. The car has been
stored at the Murphy Motor Com Company's
pany's Company's garage awaiting further in instructions.
structions. instructions. Baked Beans and brown bread at
Carter's Bakery Saturday. 5-2t
President of an Illinois Bank Shot
Down Without Warning by Ban Bandits
dits Bandits Who Wanted His Payroll
Chicago, Jan. 5. John Soffel, pres president
ident president of the Maywood State Bank, was
shot and killed and Louis Sweeney,
chief of police of the suburb and Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Benson, bank messenger, were
wounded today when five bandits rob- j
bed them of $12,000 in pay roll money
for the Maywood plant of the Ameri-
can Can Company. The bandits did j
not give the banker and his two guards
chance to hold up their hands. They j
ordered the pay roll car to stop and i
as it came to a halt opened fire, killing
Soffel instantly. Benson's injuries
MAKING PENROSE FUNERAL
A MATTER OF MYSTERY
Friends of the Dead Senator Act Like
There was Something to Be
Philadelphia, Jan. 5. The funeral
of Senator Penrose was held this
morning, the same great secrecy that
surrounded the making of arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for the funeral .being maintain maintained
ed maintained until the body was lowered in the
grave at the South Laurel Hill ceme cemetery.
tery. cemetery. No information was given
whether there were any religious serv services
ices services at the house or at the cemetery.
Newspaper reporters were not admit admitted
ted admitted to the burial grounds, guards be being
ing being stationed everywhere and the re reporters
porters reporters being informed that they
would enter at their peril.
Later in the day Senator Penrose's
secretary said there was some sort of
service at the grave. He said he did
not know who conducted it.
MEETING OF THE LEGION
The meeting of the American Le Legion
gion Legion last night was one filled with pep
from beginning to end. Heated argu arguments
ments arguments began to fill the air from the
time Commander Moremen called the
meeting to order, until the new pre presiding
siding presiding officer, Commander O'Neal de declared
clared declared the meeting adjourned.
Interest in the meetings is becom becoming
ing becoming more and more pronounced and
the attendance is larger each time.
Members who were absent ''last night
missed discussions equal to those
pulled off on the floor of a large con convention.
vention. convention. At about 10:30 the meeting
showed signs of lasting until morning
so the ladies of the auxiliary asked
the commander to call a recess while
they brought in some refreshments
for the post. They served chicken
salad, sandwiches, olives and coffee.
When all had partaken of firsts, sec seconds
onds seconds and thirds of this sumptuous re repast
past repast the meeting was again called to
order and the and brimstone again
filled the air.
After another heated discussion and
the installation of officers for 1922,
the post adjourned at something after
midnight and the members went hap happy
py happy to their homes with all argument
"Al," you sure missed a good meet meeting
ing meeting last night. Don't forget the meet meeting
ing meeting of the convention Monday and
Tuesday, Jan. 9th and 10th.
CARD OF THANKS
I return sincere thanks to all the
i good friends who were so kind and
faithful in the sickness and death and
last services to my beloved wife,
Irma Goodyear. Sincerely,
K. OF P. DISTRICT
MEETING AT DUNNELLON
The Knights of Pythias lodges com comprising
prising comprising the nineteenth district will
meet at Dunnellon on the night of
Thursday, January 12th, as guests of
Dunnellon Lodge No. 91. It is earnest earnestly
ly earnestly urged by District Deputy Grand
Chancellor Stripling that every lodge
in the district be represented at the
Dunnellon meeting on the above date.
It is thought that there will be work
in the several ranks of Pythianism on
Knights, paste this in your hat and
be sure to remember the date.
Phone 108 and get the best meat
and the quickest delivery service in
( town. Main Street Market. 4-tf
I Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Much Damage Done by a Storm From
Oklahoma Driving Into Kansas
Tulsa, Jan. 5. With at least a
score of families homeless and several
persons injured, several towns in this
district recovered today from the
stor mwhieh yesterday swept thru
northeastern Oklahoma and reached
iruo southeastern Kansas and south southwestern
western southwestern Missouri. Severe damage is
reported at Miami, Commerce, Turley,
McAlester, Picher, Muskogee and
other Oklahoma towns. In Kansas the
storm centered around Galena and
Batxer Springs. Joplin, Mo., was also
S. L. SMITH HAD A
MIGHTY SHORT SWING
Tampa, Jan. 5. A charge of grand
embezzlement was filed in criminal
court today against S. L. Smith, an
employee of the American Express
Company, who confessed Thursday he
had invented the story that he had
been held up and robbed of the com company's
pany's company's funds he was taking to the
oank, and that he had hid the money
in a swamp. The money was recov recovered.
ered. recovered. Information filed against him
charges he attempted to rob the com company
pany company of $1824.
MRS. L. E. YONCE
The sad news reached Ocala last
i night of the death of Mrs. Lewis E.
Yonce, who passed away last night at
Albuquerque, New Mexico. The news
of her death will come as a shock to
( her friends as favorable reports had
recently been received by her relatives
Mr. and Mrs. Yonce and Mrs.
Yonce's brother, Mr. Walter Yonge,
ief t Ocala three months ago for the j
west, hoping the dry climate there
would prove beneficial to Mrs. Yonce,
who had been in poor health for some
time. Messrs. Yonce and Y'onge will
leave Albuquerque with the remains
i.oday for Ocala, but owing to the
iong 'distance and possible faulty con-
nections, it is not known when they I
Mrs. Alice Yonce was a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Yonge of this city,
and was born and lived nearly all her
life in Ocala. She was married to
Mr. Yonce about eight years ago. She
was a talented and useful woman and
greatly beloved by a large circle of
friends. There is great sorrow at the
news of her death and sincere sympa sympathy
thy sympathy for her aged parents and other
OFFICIAL HAD A
GUN OF HIS OWN
Cairo, Jan. 5. (By the Associated
Press). Badreldine Bey, controller of
the Egyptian government crimes de department,
partment, department, narrowly escaped assassi assassination
nation assassination today at the hands of a youth
believed to be a student. The control controller
ler controller was seriously wounded by a revol revolver
ver revolver shot. He returned the fire and
pursued his assailant but the latter
AUCTION PARTIES GIVEN
BY MRS. H. F. WATT
Mrs. H. F. Watt entertained at auc auction
tion auction Tuesday and Wednesday after afternoons,
noons, afternoons, entertaining about fifty of her
friends each day.
The Watt home on Oklawaha ave avenue
nue avenue was prettily decorated for the oc occasions,
casions, occasions, the reception hall and living
room in which the tables were placed
being bright with quantities of roses,
pink in the living room and red in
' the reception hall.
On Wednesday afternoon Mrs. R.
L. Anderson Jr. was the winner of the
first prize, and Mrs. Leverett Futch
prize winners were Mrs. N. Hickman
and Mrs. Allen Walkley the booby.
The first prize for both afternoons
were pretty butterfly lockets and the
booby prizes useful sandwich cutters.
Refreshments consisting of chicken
salad, olives, wafers, cheese straws!
and coffee were served. j
Both of the parties proved delight-j
ful affairs and Mrs. Watt a charming j
hostess at two of the largest auction'
parties of the season.
Baked Beans and brown bread at
Carter's Bakery Saturday. 5-2t J
Willing to Promise No Submarine At Attacks
tacks Attacks on Merchant Ships In
Washington, Jan. 5. (Associated
Press). Italy has decided to accept
j the second Root resolution prohibiting
( attacks by submarines on merchant
ships, provided the French delegation
' does so, it was said in authoritative
j Italian circles today. This decision
j will make it possible to hold a session
'. of the full naval committee today.
GENUINE GRIT DISPLAYED
j BY H. J. JONES
Superb Pluck of a Northwestern
Spokane, Jan. 5. After losing his
right hand in a hunting accident
yesterday, H. J. Jones of Maiden,
I Wash., stopped the flow of blood,
walked several miles to his automobiel
and then drove forty miles over the
ice and snow covered roads to a doc doctor.
tor. doctor. NOTICE, EASTERN STAR
All the officers of Ocala Chapter No.
29 O. E. S. are requested to meet at
the hall Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock
for a practice. Very important.
EXPLOSION COST GREEKS
MANY BRAVE SAILORS
Athens, Jan. 5. (By Associated
Press). Fifty bodies have been re recovered
covered recovered from the Greek destroyer
Leon, in Piraeus harbor, which was
wrecked yesterday by the explosion of
a torpedo. The explosion damaged
nearby warships and caused houses
ashore to collapse, killing a number
Two officers of the Leon were killed
and two engineers of the destroyer
Jerax lying nearby also lost their
lives. Neither destroyer was damaged
Day Dream Toilet Water only at
the Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. tf
Complete line of watches for every everybody
body everybody at Sam T. Wilson's jewelry store,
Harrington Hall block. 5-tf
Pages From Life
Woven Into Dramatic,
A bsorbing Fiction
In every human life is at
least one big story. In this
series of eight complete tales
which will run in the columns
of this publication, Fannie
Hurst has given liberally of her
talent and wide observation and
has gone to very unusual
sources for her material. We
have the story of the little girl
who presided over the "mill "mill-ends"
ends" "mill-ends" in a big department
store and her lover in the
"white goods;" the unfortunate
chorus girl ; the little week-day
clerk who became a gorgeous
butterfly on Sunday; the New
York girl who discovered the
West, and others compara comparatively
tively comparatively small people, but big sto stories.
ries. stories. Into each gray, humdrum
little existence are woven the
golden threads of love and ro romance.
mance. romance. They are stories of
wonderful power and under understanding,
standing, understanding, which once read nev never
er never can be forgotten.
Do Not Miss This Remarkable
Series to Appear Under the Title
of "Fannie Hurst Novelettes"
In Most Momentous Attempt, It Is
Said, to Set European
Cannes, France, Jan. 5. (By the
Associated Press). Preparations are
going forward today for the opening
here tomorow of the allied supreme
j council. A meeting was held today at
which reparations and the proposed
international economic conference
Representatives from France, Great
Britain, Italy and Belgium held a ses session
sion session during the day. With the arrival
of Viscount Ishii, head of the Japa Japanese
nese Japanese delegation, and Premier Theuuis
of Belgium, everything was ready
for what is increasingly emphasized
as the most momentous assembly of
the past two years struggle to set
Europe aright and get Germany start started
ed started on repaartions payments.
MEETING OF VETERANS
Marion Camp No. 56, U. C. V., met
January 3rd, 1922, with Commander
W. E. McGahagin presiding. Prayer
by Chaplain J. A. Carlton.
The following comrades answered
zo roll call: Alfred Ayer, J. A. Carl Carl-ten,
ten, Carl-ten, R. J. Evans, M. P. Frink, W. J.
Frink, L. M. Graham, F. E. Harris,;
: W. Kilpatrick, W. E. McGahagin, B.
H. Norris, C. C. Priest and I. P. Stev Stevens.
ens. Stevens. Minutes of last meeting read and
The following officers were elected
for the ensuing year: W. E. McGaha-
j gin, commander; Alfrey Ayer, adju adju-j
j adju-j taht; B. H. Norris, treasurer, and J.
j A. Carlton, chaplain,
j Marion camp boasts of having the
oldest Confederate 'soldier in the
state, Mr. W. Kilpatrick, who is now
in his ninety-third year, and although
he lives twelve miles from town he
rarely ever misses a meeting and he
is just about as spry as any of us.
Resolved, that the unexpected death
of our friend and comrade, Mr. James
A. Harris, causes profound sorrow in
our camp. We loved, honored and re respected
spected respected him for his many noble
qualities and in his death Marion
county loses a true friend.
The fine account of the Lakeland
reunion, as written in the Ocala Ban Banner,
ner, Banner, was ordered spread on our min minutes.
utes. minutes. Alfred Ayer, Adjutant.
WORLD'S DEBT TO THE MOON
Orb Is One of the Most Dependable of
Utilities, and the True Friend
As an overhead system of lighting,
the mon is one of the most depend dependable
able dependable of public utilities.
It ris.es and sets like the village
loafer and decreases the working
schedule of a watch.
If it were charged for by the kUo kUo-watt,
watt, kUo-watt, hour, or the cubic centimeter. It
would. ist a lot of jack to become
The theory that the moon was made
of green r-heese rained some credence
in the past, but has since been proved
e- !,:(; -. :iwtrnoiners with
highly dttbped olfactory cer.ters.
Jh- liKri i inake.-. 7iu oiii u-.un wish
he was twenty and a young man wish
he had two vts of arms.
It softens the heart, tongues, head
aid any tendency toward verbal
thrift Statements are made in the
D! n'i rhf that even a police court
lawyer wouldn't try to prove.
Before marriage a man believes that
a dog barks at the moon as a tribute
t the snlendor -of the orb at night.
After marriage he learns the real mo motive.
tive. motive. A combination of limpid eyes lara lara-M
M lara-M nt'beanis and placid Jake will make
iven a deacon swallow his Adam's
apple 40 times in succession and feel
??ipab!e of playing an oboe.
It ma'ces them all edible.
I.'iicoin L'At his education by the
ii-ihj of the fireplace.
fnn -'fs savants have gained their
icnov zp slaving away with the mid midnight
night midnight o'l.
Many have burrowed into great
roMies by the sputtering flame of the
Bnt the real wis" birds the guys
who are hep and irry learned m8t
of their Jessons in the moonlight!
Our sausage is always fresh as we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar-4
ket. Phone 108. 6-tf
All jewelry repair work is done by
expert workmen at Sam T. Wilson's
jewelry store in the Harrington Hall
Fifty Thousand Dollars Loss When
The Big Crate and Lumber Work Working
ing Working Plant Succumbed This
Morning to Fire
News was received this morning of
the loss by fire of the big plant at
Summerfield of the Sunset Crate and
Lumber Company. The blaze broke
out at 5 o'clock this morning, and the
fire fighting facilities of Summerfield
not being equal to a conflagration in
such inflammabel material the mill
was soon a total loss. Six box cars
filled with fertilizer on a sidetrack
were also consumed, and it took hard
work to save the nearby buildings.
The origin of thefire is unknown.
The building belonged to Mr.
Nathan Mayo and the loss is at least
$50,000, partly covered by insurance.
One of the most regrettable phases of
the fire is the fact that a large num
ber of orders for crates for this sea
son's vegetables are on hand, and
there may be trouble and delay in fill filling
ing filling them elsewhere.
The Star sympathizes with the good
people of Summerfield in this disaster,
and hopes it will soon be repaired.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, 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
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. R. Pedrick, C. C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Tulula Lodge No. 22. I. O. O. F..
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30
'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third storv of the Clarv HnrV A
warm welcome always extended to
E. E. Converse, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Trailer's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. E.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory,
at 7:30 o'clock p. m.
. W. T. Gary, Commander.
W. A. Knight, Adjutant.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C G
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A..M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p.m.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Federal Fruit Cake.
Baked Beans and brown bread at
Carter's Bakery Saturday. 5-2t
There's no extra "charge for clean
ing your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
OCAIA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
THE STATE MUST LIVE
DEDICATION OF THE
NEW CATHOLIC CHURCH
B. K- Carroll, Prldent
V. U-trBKiHHl, se,retry-Trearer
J. II. BenjamiB, Kdltor
Entered at Ocala, FU.. postofflce as
HKMIICH ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated I'resa is exclusively
entitled lor tne use for re publicat ion of
all news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
AH rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are alao reserved.
JOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION HATES
One year, in advance 16.00
Tnree months, in advance i vv
Three months, in a.. ; j.nce l ao
One month, in advance
Olaplart Plate 15 ceiiis per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions ia per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 2o per cent additional. Kates
based on four-inch minimum, less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica-
tlUedlaie Xotlceai Five cents per line
for iirst insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
AND AN APPEAL
to their shoulders is soon shifted the ; january 8th, at 10:30 o'clock. Rev. T. &
entire cost of such; and the fact that j piunkett, builder of the new church, &
enough of his forcd should be detailed
to cook and keep one camp in order j
and all the others should work on the Those classes of laws which
rri 1 1 i t .1. t 1
roaas. ine commissioners snouia iay i proposea 10 neip me neeay or aeserv- -rne new Catholic church of the
their work out at least ior tneir two- j mg, or to prevent real abuses, are the ; Blessed Trinity at the corner of Ok Ok-year
year Ok-year terms. They should notify the j very ones most likely to bring grief ; javana avenue and Tuscawilla street,
- I "i j will be dedicated Sunday morning
mignt expect it to oe repaired, ana
live up to the notification. In that
manner they would save the taxpay taxpayers
ers taxpayers more money, have much more and
better work done and greatly reduce
i popular discontent.
By all means let our commission commissioners
ers commissioners consider the county engineer and
concentration of force plan immed immediately.
iately. immediately. The manner in which road af affairs
fairs affairs are now managed is enough to
make the tax payer and the traveler
sick. On the other hand, every other
progressive county in the state has
a road engineer.
v r vi U .!- w v" Xi.' Vrff i i
t-. -t- -r-..r-. rr-..r-. -T"-
PROMPT SERVICE FREE DELIVERY
FOR EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT
a measure nas some merit, or mat ; and who has en in charge of
an aouse is apparent, is apt to out- j parish here during past eleven
enect, wmcn is months. will oerform the dedication
j ceremonies and will be celebrant of
weigh its economic
obscured in the future.
TPV 1 1. 1
luere lurs m sucn measures an- the mass that wiu folIow the cere.
other danger, for experience clearly monies. Rev. John Conoly, of Gaines Gaines-tcaches
tcaches Gaines-tcaches that they are thereafter to be viiIe preach the dedication ser-
,1 1 V 1 A.I
uscu as uicrums upon wmcn rest tne mon Thp mass will k hv th
f O J
! Sunday school choir under the direc-
If our gov- j tion of Mrs t E HvnHman.
ernments help one worthy class which j The dedication ceremonies will be be-appears
appears be-appears m need of it, those classes j ffin at 10:30 0.clock. Rev. Piunkett,
which thereafter come forward and j who in the absence of a bishop at St.
show themselves as worthy and as AuistinP h ivpn the nP.pS.
political levers of the advocat
more laws of like classes.
AGAIN THE PROPOSITION
FOR A COUNTY ENGINEER
A number of our enterprising citi citizens
zens citizens called upon the county commis commissioners
sioners commissioners Wednesday morning and urg urged
ed urged upon them the necessity of select selecting
ing selecting an engineer and putting him in
charge of all the road work in Mar Marion.
ion. Marion. The commissioners took the
proposition into consideration and
may act upon it.
The Star as a rule does not rush
into print with the brickbats and bou bouquets
quets bouquets thrown at it, but can not resist
this one from a subscriber at Rose
Lake, Idaho, which accompanied an
"My husband says he gets more
news from your paper than any of the
many we read. I would like to ask if
it would be possible to send me two
Florida oranges. Our merchants car carry
ry carry only the California fruit and they
are sour. I would like just one taste
of a sweet orange. I will pay all the
expenses. Wishing you a prosperous
It is hardly necessary to say, after
such a compliment, that a sample of
the deserved fruit was immediately
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star, Jan. 5, 1902)
On Jan. 1st, Mr. J. S. Sternberger
The selection of an engineer ana d Mr j c Miller attorney-at-law,
nuttine under his control all the road
force and material in the county has
been brought up several times before,
and has always been knocked in the
head, generally by selfish interests
that were more powerful than the
public welfare. The county had an
engineer once, and he was dismissed
for the very quality that should have
won him praise namely, he tried to
save public money for the entire
county instead of scattering it among
the various localities. Had he been
retained and allowed to work accord according
ing according to modern methods, we would now
have much better roads and somewhat
The present system of dividing the
road funds and road forces among the
different commissioner districts has
been handed down to us from anti antiquity,
quity, antiquity, and should go into the discard
with other antiques. In the days
when there were no automobiles, it
was all right to split the county
money five ways and have five road
gangs, each gang drawing most of its
supplies from its own locality. We
are now using auto and tractor in
stead of wagon and mule team and
the roads of thirty years ago are
jokes or afflictions today. Before the
auto came into general use, a county
commissioner could take his quota of
convicts or money to hire free labor,
go out in his district and build roads,
or repair roadsi that would provide
fair passage way for horses and
mules, wagons and buggies. Also, it
was cheaper to buy his supplies, food,
fodder and material at Anthony or
Belleview, Blitchton or any other
place far out in the county than send
into Ocala for it.
These times are entirely changed.
We must consider the interest of ;
whole county and not of any district.
We must build not country roads but
highways. The road overseer may be
faithful and industrious, but he
hasn't the technical education of the
engineer. Instead of five squads each
putting down a few yards of road
each day, and each causing an entire entirely
ly entirely disproportionate expense at its
camp headquarters, we need one train trained
ed trained engineer in control of a homogen homogeneous
eous homogeneous force, working from one base of
supplies, concentrating all its work on
one place at a time, finishing that and
going on to the next place. Fifteen
men at one point will do two or three
times as much work as five squads
of three men each at five different
points. Five overseers and five squads
of men can do little more than patch.
One engineer and one overseer and a
good-sized road gang can build. We
are having plentiful illustration of
this now. We have about two hundred
miles of highways in this county. For
the last dozen years we have made no
progress with them. We have had
them repaired in places, and while one
road was being mended another went
to pieces. The division of road forces
has been carried to such a ridiculous
extreme that sometimes an entire
camp force has had only one or two
men working on a road. Two or three
men can cook and keep a camp in order
for forty or fifty.
The commissioners should employ
a competent road enginer and com combine
bine combine the entire road force under him.
He should have one overseer and
formed a partnership, under the name
of J. C. Miller & Company, for the
purpose of doing a general real estate
business. The office of the firm is in
the Montezuma block.
Manager P. R. Lester of the firm of
Daniels & Lester, or the Oklawaha
Lumber Company, got a locomotive
and several flat cars from Georgia
yesterday, to be used on the railroad
running from the company's mill to
Mr. J. M. Neely is in the city get
ting ready to open his new store.
Miss Ethel Robinson returned to
college today at Gainesville.
Andy Winer will be shipping cucum
bers from his hot house in a week.
Christian Ax of Baltimore arrived
at the Ocala House yesterday, to be
present when the entire land and per
sonal property of the Meadows Land
and Improvement Company was sold
at master's sale.
M. Haughton, T. H. Wallis and J.
Starr Sternberger, traveling men,
stopped over with their families yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. H. A. Fausett built a new and large
smokehouse this fall and now has in
it at least 15,000 pounds of Marion
. Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star, Jan. 5, 1912)
Mr. Julian Bullock has returned to
his studies at the state university.
Miss Edna Nichols of Belleview is
spending several days in the city
with friends and relatives.
Miss Margaret Taylor entertained
the young ladies' card club yesterday
Messrs. C. Y. Miller and Bert New
bern went on a hunting trip to Cry
stal River Yesterday.
Somebody speaking to E. C. Mc
Leod of William Jennings Bryan's
seeming loss of popularity, was re rebuked
buked rebuked by Mr. McLeod, who says that
Bryan is as popular with him as ever.
Mac belongs to the old guard which
died but never surrenders.
Mrs. Lucille Bennett of Barnes
ville, Ga.; is the guest of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Lancaster.
Mrs. H. M. Hampton left on the
early morning train for Arcadia,
where she will spend a week visiting
her father at her girlhood home.
needy, as those already favored, have i
fully proved a claim which it might ;
seem only injustice could deny. j
The fact that one business is regu-
lated to prevent an abuse makes the
path easy for those who may have
selfish interest to regulate some other
business in which equal abuses are
manifest. Thus powerful centrifugal
forces are at work to draw all under
the5 wing of the government.
The logical result of such policies Is
socialism, which some would now hail
with delight, but which none should
seek to hasten by flagrant injustice to
the common citizens of our time. Some
say that socialism is the necessary
end, the culmination in all forms of
government; and after that no pro progress,
gress, progress, for eternal political bliss will
prevail. I answer, that the progress
of time reflects changes in our physi physical
cal physical bodies, but should we hasten by
bodily abuses the sure processes of
age, in order sooner to join the
angels in the land of perpetual spring.
If we gave aid or protection to the
more needy and the more worthy of
our citizens before we gave it to
large classes who are less needy, or
less worthy; and jf we corrected all
the grosser abuses before we did the
lesser ones, the socialists would have
long to wait. If the common rules of
justice are involved to delay socialism
it is the worse for socialism; and the
w)rse for us when air know that our
policies do not violate such rules.
When economic troubles arise their
causes may be hard to discern in the
melee which follows, while each class
of citizens heaps abuse upon some
other class, but when we know that
for every fifty persons over ten years
of age, who are engaged in useful pur
suits, one person is now on the pay
roll of our state or national govern governments,
ments, governments, we are led to inquire if the
two classes of laws above mentioned
have contributed to this condition.
These figures would indicate that
probably each twenty of our male
citizens over twenty-one, engaged ;in
useful pursuits, are now supporting
one government employee, with law
yers and other parasites thrown in for
1 cannot within the limits ot one
article consider the merits of any of
our laws which come in the classes
mentioned, but they do account for
Cook's Market and Grocery
-J.- '.I.- - -- -C' -- vi.. -.
sary faculties by Archbishop M. J.
Curley, of Baltimore, will perform
the ceremonies. Accompanied by Rev.
John Conoly and altar boys. Rev.
Piunkett will begin the blessing of
the church building at the front door,
proceeding around the church from
right to left and followed in proces-1
sion by the members of the congrega congregation.
tion. congregation. Upon returning to the fr,ont
door, the two priests and the altar
boys will enter the building, and the
door will be closed and no one else
will be permitted to enter. This is a
requirement of the church primarily
for the purpose of avoiding confusion
inside due to a crowd. The ceremonies
inside the church will take about
thirty minutes. The door will then be
opened and the congregation and
others attending will enter for the
celebration of the mass, which will
commence at 11:15. The dedication
sermon will be preached during the
mass. A very cordial invitation is ex extended
tended extended to everyone to attend the cere
monies and the mass, and it is hoped
that the attendance will be a large
one. lhose who attend the cere
monies are asked to remain on the
outside of the church until these cere
monies are completed and the doors
are opened for the mass.
The new church, which has been
given the name of the Blessed Trinity
instead of the name of the little chapel
of St. Philip Neri, on North Magnolia
street, built some thirty years ago,
was begun April 1, 1921. It has been
built under the direction of Rev. T. J.
Piunkett, of Baltimore, who has built
many noteworthy churches, hospitals
and schools in various parts of the
country, notably the cathedral at
Nashville, Tenn., which took seven
years to complete. The new church is
a modified form of perpendicular
gothic of the English Tudor period. It
is built of stone manufactured of Mar Marion
ion Marion county lime rock, and is a hand handsome
some handsome addition to the public buildings
of Ocala. It is rectangular in design
and will have a seating capacity of
about 350, with accommodations for
fifty to seventy-five in the choir loft,
if needed. The roof is of red tile and
the windows of art glass in which the
colors of blue and green predominate
I he sashes ot the windows are of a
very attractive design. Many of the
TN the heart ot the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
varci. Kvery modern conven
each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
KOHKRT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
ERVICE -!- TRY
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,
Federal Fruit Cake.
A varied line of parlor sets now on
display here. They are serviceable,
up-to-the-minute, and selling at very
reasonable prices. Let us show you
the line. Theus Bros., The Furniture
A good bargain is to get what you
want when you want it at a reason reasonable
able reasonable price. Low prices are not always
bargains when it comes to buying
FURNITURE. Theirs Bros. 30-tf
Before closing, the possible use of
bad precedents may be illustrated.
For very many years all democrats
were loud to condemn what is known
as the dependent pension bill. When
I was a boy the words "steal" and
"infamous" were freely used to char characterize
acterize characterize it; not have I .since met any
republican who in private did not con condemn
demn condemn its bounties. Under the stress
of war the government paid very high
wages for labor in ship yards, which
all agree was a blunder. But these
two bad precedents are made a ful fulcrum
crum fulcrum on which rests, in part, the
pending bonus claim of our soldiers.
To weigh dollars against the valor
and patriotism of our boys in this
great crisis is an invidious task, and
if the wisest err in generosity to them
he will be forgiven. But the abuses
of the past should not be used to turn
the scales when the public good is be being
ing being weighed, when public credit wav wavers,
ers, wavers, industry toiters, and thousands
of unemployed seek work to earn
For the state must live.
Dec. 31st, 1921. William Hocker.
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 113 two rings; residence
phne 151. ti
WHITE .ST AS5
Negotiable Storage R--.int isui. o f'Mn. Auioi.toht!. Vt.
MO VS. PACK. SHIP
I I'KM'IURE. ETC.
LOAsG DISTANCE MOVING
' windows are memorials daced in the
thousands of government employees church by members of the congrega-
wno ieea on oi iaDor ana proaucxion. lion nH frjpn(i. The main door onena
into a lobby, from which there is en entrance
trance entrance through swinging doors to the
main body of the church. Upon enter
ing the beautiful main altar catches
the eye at once. It is a very hand
some altar of chaste, gothic design
done in white scagliola and regalico
with onyx columns. The part of the
sanctuary in which the main altar is
located is recessed between the walls
of sacristies located on either side.
There are two small side altars con conforming
forming conforming in design and material to the
main altar. The main altar is con connected
nected connected with the walls of the sanctuary
by rood screens of scagliola, which has
every appearance of white marble,
and across the front of the sanctuary
is a railing of the same stone.
The ceiling of the auditorium of the
church is finished in yellow pine, from
which are suspended very attractive
lamps of gothic design. The walls of
the interior are done in a buff color,
with the friezes and pilasters in cream
and the wainscoting in a robin's egg
blue; the whole color scheme of the
walls blending with and complementing
the blues and greens of the windows.
The pews are of cypress and there is a
wide center aisle and two side aisles.
The choir loft is in the rear of the
building and is reached by a stairway
frcm the lobby.
In a niche, surmounting the very
handsome doorway on the north facade
of the new church, is a beautiful white
marble statue of the figure of Christ.
A parish house is being built adjoin adjoining
ing adjoining the church on the east. It is being
built of stone of Marion county lime
rock and cement made on the grounds
under the direction of Rev. Piunkett.
It will have a roof of red tile similar
to that of the church, and will as a
whole be of an attractive design. It
will contain a room that will be avail available
able available for parish meetings and Sunday
ARE YOU PARTICULAR
.NMininni 11 mil n i IIMIIIIIIIIIIII1
FROM A BUSINESS STANDPOINT GOOD PKINTINGUS GOOD INV STMENT
Chiropractic removes the cause of
your trouble; others are being cured
and so can you. Dr. Kiplinger, Ocala
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main Street. tf
You can get the famous Day Dream
Cold Cream only at the Court Pharm- ; If you have any society items for
acy. Phone 284. 4-tf ; the Star, please call five-one.
send out a
ARE YOU HARD j
TO PLEASE? H
Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
Nothing will suit you ex
cept what is right inj jevery 55
detail. Then get your job
printing where they take a
pride in doing every detail 5
CALL PHONE NUMBER FrVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
STAR PUBLISHING CO. B
The war tax on eye- j
glasses was removed Jan. I
1st, 1922, being classed I
' as a necessity and not a j
J. WEI HE.
Optometrist and Optician
Needham' Motor. Co.
jWe specialize on Ford
j Reo repair work
! Phone 252
OCALA EVENING 3TAS, THURSDAY, JANUARY a, 1522
NUMBERS THAT PEOPLE LIKE
Results of Curiots inquiry into the
Preferences of Inhabitants of
There has been announced in France
the result of a curious investigation
concerning "preferred numbers" of ti ti-Inhabitants
Inhabitants ti-Inhabitants of different countries
The basis of the investigation is s
study of the various denomination
of money, postage stamps and other
It appears that neatly all race race-show
show race-show a marked preference for the
numbers "two." "three" and "five.'"
and their mnltipls. i",r; the Moham Mohammedans
medans Mohammedans avoid the number "three."
Neither in Turkey nor in Persia, it
appears, does one find a trace of this
number, and rt is scarndy found in
Among the French and other Latin
pecples "two" and "five" are mmv
I'opular than "three," while the Eng
Hsh prefer "two" and "three" and the
Germans "three" and "five."
The Chinese resemble the Latin
race In their choice, while the people
of India have a strong liking for
"two." The number "even" Is most
used in Russia and orher Slavic coun countries.
tries. countries. The higher numbers are not
much used except in Spanish coun countries,
tries, countries, as "eleven" In Salvador, "seven "seventeen"
teen" "seventeen" in Mexico, "nineteen" in Spain,
and "thirty-one" in Guatemala. Tie
people of Hawaii are said to be quite
fond of "thirteen."
How Snakes Move.
Snakes move on their ribs. The
snake's ribs are jointed at the back backbone,
bone, backbone, and extend down over each side
of the body. The ends are connected
with plates on the underside of the
snake. These plates have projecting
edires. which take hold of the surface
of objects- beneath the reptile. When
the snake moves his ribs, therefore, he
can move forward just as rapidly and
as swiftly as though he had a thousand
legs. If you don't believe this, try the
experiment of putting a snake on a
smooth plate of glass and watch its
vain attempts to run. The reason
that the snake can move little or im
distance is because the projecting
edges of these plates can find nothing
to take hold of on the smooth surface
of the irlass.
Federal Fruit Cake.
I and FRiEND
- ..v.v:v. .w. ..,"..: :':: : v.v. .vA sf
A Ik? wt'fc
EVERYONE has heard of Fannie Hurst
and the odd marriage arrangement
wherein she and her husband live
their lives independently, meet by pppoint pppoint-ment
ment pppoint-ment and pursue an agreement under which
their work has, at all times, first considera consideration.
tion. consideration. Realizing the strong hold which this
unique and talented woman has upon the
reading public, we have arranged to print
in these columns a series of her best short
stories under the title
Fannie Hurst and her spouse are artists, her
art taking the form of literature and hh that of
music. Artists are different from other people.
The intense concentration of their minds and
the very keenness of the mental eye which they
must cultivate, produce nerv es," sometimes
called temperament. This has resulted too fre frequently
quently frequently in matrimonial shipwreck, to avoid
which this couple evolved their singular ar arrangement.
rangement. arrangement. Her ability to write, her perfect insight on
life, her mastery of realism and human-interest;
her selection of themes from the lowly, strug struggling,
gling, struggling, problem-beset realm of humanity, make
her comparable to but one other author she.is
the O. Henry of her sex.
"Fannie Hurst's Novelettes' Are the Most Striking
Stories We Have Ever Printed. Be Sure to Read Them
PLEASURES OF "YOUNG CHINA
Children Have Many Amusement
sters of Other Countries
The children of die h nese villase
led a sheltered, harpy cs; ence with
servants and younsr relatives to amuse
tbem indoors or without, as the weath weath-er
er weath-er permitted, writes M. T. F.. in As'a
Magazine. They were literally sur-
plied by their indulgent grandmother j
with pocket money in the form of
handfuls of coppers, instead of the j
strings of cash that sufficed an earlier j
generation. From p:isinjr vendors
they bought hows and, arrows of
brightly painted bamboo, whistling
birds and theatrical figures of colored
earthenware, inflated rubber toys and
an endless variety of rice flour cakes,
sesame seed confections, peanut taffy
and millet candy. n festal days the
choice was wider tban ever with
fluiTy bunches of sutrar wool (fine
spun sirup) and brittle candy toys
blown from molten taify with aJI the
class blower's art, in the form of lan lanterns,
terns, lanterns, bird and fish mounter! on slen slender
der slender sticks. At early seasons there
uere huge fish made of baml-on
frames, paper covered and realistical realistically
ly realistically painted, which swam in a breeze
with lazy grace, or kites similarly
fashioned to represent birds and
dragons which winged upward in fas fascinating
cinating fascinating flight.
Great Congo Rubber Forests.
The gre.'.t rubber forest of M'Ron M'Ron-ga.
ga. M'Ron-ga. in the Conyo country, thousands of
square miles in extent, is really com composed
posed composed of two forests joineii by an isth isthmus
mus isthmus of wood. Tn the forest Mes the
Belgian fort of M'Bassa. The fort is
not used today as a fort (or was net
when II. Dp Vere Stacpoole wrote his
hook. "The Pools of Silence." in 1910)
only as a collecting place for rubber.
Mr. Sfacpooie says: 'In the early
d;' vs it was a very necessary entrench entrenchment
ment entrenchment for the Belgians, as a tribe al almost
most almost as warlike as the Zappo Zap-'
terrorj.-ed the districts; hut the peo
pie of this tribe have Ions been
hr ior-'if under the blue flair atl t!f t!f-white
white t!f-white star. Tbey are now 'soldier,
an-l their savawy has. like a keen
to;,!, be-"! ro.-tt.wi to r.'ood advantage
. v tj,i. '!tvt
Mr. James E. B. Hall has returned
from a short business trip to parts
)JOf W r
Anthony, Jan. 4. !Srs. C. Milligan 1
who has been real sick, is improving.
Little Misses Mary and Janet Irby
spent a few days in Summerfield last
week with Ada Mae and Ethel Rey-
nolds. Ada Mae accompanied them
home Saturday. i
Miss Ora Moore spent a few days i
last wek with her sister, Mrs. J. A.
Perkins in Ocala. j
Miss Mary Forbes returned to Yu- j
lee Sunday to resume her duties in the j
school room, after spending the holi- j
days at home.
Mr. Will Fielding and sister, Mrs.
J. E. Murray and children left Sunday
Mr. A. P. Meadows left Tuesday for j
the G.'M. A. in Atlanta, after spend
ing the holidays at home.
Mrs. Mason Davis of Newberry, has
been in Anthony with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. Milligan.
Miss Martha Fort of Moss Bluff,
was the guest of Mr. A. S. Johnson
and family last week.
Miss Williard Bishop returned home
several days ago from a short visit to
relatives in Jacksonville.
After a week spent with relatives in
Waldo, Miss Beatrice Mims returned
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Perkins and Mr.
Walter Perkins of Ocala were callers
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. B.
Miss Julia Meadows left Tuesday
for Gainesville, where she will be the
tfuest of Mrs. N. K. Higginbotham.
The home of Mrs. J. H. Talton
caught fire last Friday morning. For Fortunately
tunately Fortunately help rushed to the scene and
L-oon had the fire extinguished. A large
place was burned in the roof but no
serious damage was done.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Reaves are en entertaining
tertaining entertaining their son and daughter-in-law
from Ferisaeola. Mr. Reaves has
been in the navy for nine years and
after a few days visit with his par parents
ents parents here, he and his wife will leave
for California via the Panama canal.
Mr. Hewett, who has recently pur purchased
chased purchased the Sims property, arrived
with his son, Monday. The remainder
of his family will arrive later. Mrs.
Hewett is a sistqr of Miss Bertha
Hodge, who was principal of the An Anthony
thony Anthony school last year.
Mrs. II. A. Meadows and son, A. P.
and Mrs. A. P. Baskin spent Sunday
with Dr. J. G. Baskin, and family, of
Misses Irene and Pauline Palmour
entertained their cousin last week.
The friends of Mr. J. F. Keen and
family sympathize with them in
: .vh- great loss. Their home was de destroyed
stroyed destroyed by fire Monday morning. Mrs.
Keen and daughter, Miss Hattie, were
alone and help arrived so late that
very few of the household goods were
Mr. E. G. Gardner, who recently
sold his home, moved to the Methodist
Mr. L. J. Manning and family will
move to Georgia soon.
Belleview, Jan. 4. Mr. Eugene
Hardison of Pensacola is visiting Mr.
and Mrs. V. D. P. Pratt.
Mr. and Mrs. Alton Mason of San San-ford,
ford, San-ford, spent past of the Christmas holi holidays
days holidays with 0. M. Gale.
The members of the Epworth
League held a most enjoyable purlo in
their park Thursday night.
Miss Marjorie Meyers gave a party
at the Myers home Wednesday eve
ning, in honor of her friend, Miss
Mr. William Fielding of Anthony,
pent a few days here last week.
The Hethering twins of Jacksonville
spent a few days last week at the
Lake View hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Gale and daugh daughter
ter daughter Iva, of Vermont, have arrived to
spend the winter in our town.
The Civic League held its New
Year dance Friday night.
Mr. J. D. Harrell purchased a flivver
in Ocala last Friday and now you can
hear him as far as you can see him.
Mr. Wash Harrell of Jacksonville,
was in our midst a few days last
Mr. E. D. Thompson who bought
the Hafner house from Mr. Martin,
has moved in. We are glad to welcome
to town town-Mr.
Mr. town-Mr. Charles Freeman has moved to
the Lee home.
Miss' Clara Mae Crosby accom accompanied
panied accompanied her sister, Mrs. Bessie Graham
home to Daytona. Mrs. Graham spent
the Christmas holidays with her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Crosby.
Mr. E. LaChance is still very sick.
His wife became alarmed at his con
dition and carried him to Jacksonville
to see a nerve specialist. He seems
to be in a serious condition.
The young people of Belleview en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed a chicken purlo at the B. Y. P.
U. park Saturday night. There were
forty present and supper was served
at 11:30 o'clock and the new year was
welcomed in on time. It being Sunday
morning there was not much doing,
but bells were rung.
Mr. T. L. Ilames has returned to
New Smyrna to resume work after (to fill his position at Coney Island Island-spending
spending Island-spending ten days at home. ; Mr. Oliver Yarborough visited his
Mrs. Lucile Bohannon has been on ; brother, W. A. Yarborough at Gourd
the sick list for over a week now. j Neck, who has just returned home ;
The Belleview Library Association from the United States navy.
held its annual election Monday night
and elected Mr. 0. M.'Gale president;
Mr. L. Weihe, vice president; Mrs.
Feuchter, secretary; Miss Gertrude
Turner, treasurer; Mrs. L. Weihe and
Miss Sarah Bosworth, directors for
There will be an oyster supper given
in the town hall Saturday night for
the benefit of the library. Come out
and help them. They need you and
you need them.
Mr. Otto Saltzweedle Jr., of St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, is visiting his parents here.
Miss Mary Meyer has returned to
her work in Greenville, S. C.
Mr. Alvin Lucius has moved from
Pedro to the John Hafner house.
Frost hit the winter gardens pretty
hard Sunday night. Cabbage and Eng English
lish English peas look sick.
Everyone is busy now with the
spring ploughing, although it is mid midwinter,
winter, midwinter, and from the looks of things
this is going to be a busy year for
Belleview and we sure hope a prosper prosperous
ous prosperous one.
Mrs. J. F. Haraes returned Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday from Jacksonville, where she
spent Christmas with her mother.
The many Belleview friends of Mrs.
H. C. Packham were sorry to hear of
her death and extend their sympathy
to her bereaved husband.
There was a small fire in Belleview
last Friday night. Mrs. R. C. Ridge's
house caught on the roof but the fire
was discovered in time so that no
great damage was done. The roof is
now being repaired.
Rev. T. E. Searles, pastor of the
Methodist church of Belleview, preach preached
ed preached an excellent sermon last Sunday
evening, appropriate for the begin beginning
ning beginning of the new year. Mr. Searles is
a fine pastor and preacher. He and
his family go to St. Cloud to confer conference
ence conference next week and it is earnestly
hoped by all that he will be returned
to us as our pastor.
Belleview was favored this past
year by having among her winter
residents Dr. King and Mrs. King, of
Ami Arbor, Mich., who for twenty twenty-seven
seven twenty-seven years were missionaries in
Peking. Also Rev. D. W. Gates and
Rev. C. R. Buck of Rochester, N. Y.
These gentlemen are jold acquaintances
and esteemed, intimate friends of Mr.
eSarles' family and are spending the
winter here because he and his family
The Ladies' Aid Society of the
Methodist church will hold a cafeteria
supper and bazaar at the town hall on
the evening of January 27. This so society
ciety society is deserving of a generous pat patronage.
ronage. patronage. BLITCHTON
Blitchton, Jan. 4. The recent cold
slightly damaged the cabbage crop.
A number of our people went to
Ballard pond Thursday and enjoyed a
Mr. and Mrs. Goree Blitch visited
Mrs. Charles Palmore, Miss Elise
Palmore and Mr. Carlton Palmore of
Lakeland, left Saturday for home,
after spending several days with Mrs.
Dollie Blitch and Messrs. Landis and
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Prine left for
their home in Gainesville Sunday after
spending the holidays here. Miss
Opal Blitch accompanied Mr. and Mrs.
Prine to Gainesville and will be their
guest for several days before return returning
ing returning to her school duties at Tallahas Tallahassee.
see. Tallahassee. Mrs. L. D. Belton and two children
of Coleman, spent last week with Mr.
and Mrs. D. B. Nun.
Mrs. A. G. McKay has as her guest
her sister, Miss Leitch of North Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina. Our people surprised Miss Varina
Blitch Saturday night by going to her
home to have a watch party. Orange
juice and ,cake were the refreshments
of the evening.
Miss Jesslyn Sherwood returned to
Kendrick Sunday after a few days'
visit with her sister, Miss Effie Sher
Our Christmas program given by
Miss Sherwood and the public school
was a grand success. The Christmas
tree was full of pretty and useful
Last Sunday our Sunday school do donated
nated donated to the Prisoc fund.
Rev. Burnette preached at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church Sunday afternoon.
Coney Island, Jan. 4. Christmas is
over and the weather has been decid decidedly
edly decidedly cooler.
Mr. W. H. Hogans is going to re re-sism
sism re-sism his Dosition on Coney Island.
j With Mr. G. F. Holly he is going to
! return home and start his farm work.
Mr. George Griggs and Miss Anna
Sellers went to Lake Bryant fishing
last Saturday evening and caught
some fine bass.
We are very sorry to hear that Mr. j
Robert McDonald is sick and unable
Mr. J. R. Kelly and Mr. O. R. Ran Randall,
dall, Randall, who have been spending their
j vacation with home folks at Lacota,
' have returned to their business at the
Mr. G. F. Holly has been busy ship shipping
ping shipping fruit from the large 400-acre
grove on his place.
Reddick, Jan. 4. The home of Mr.
B. S. Dansby near Orange Lake, was
completely destroyed by fire Sunday
afternoon. TLa viiglii of the fire is
unknown. It was discovered too late
to save the house. As soon as the
alarm reached here, many rushed to
the scene to lend aid but they were
too late. Some articles of furniture
were saved hut not many. Ane many
friends of Mr. and Mrs. Dansby and
children regret very much to learn of
their lass and will aid them in any
way they can. Mr. George Dansby
injured his foot while trying to take
the piano from the burning house.
The wound was very painful but we
hope it will not prove serious, and
that he will soon be all right again.
Mr. S. H. Bozeman and Miss Wy-
nona Rou motored to Ocala last Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and were quietly married by
Judge Futch. We wish them a long
and happy married life.
Mrs. Walter Thigpen of Orange
Lake was the guest of Mrs. J. W.
Core Tuesday afternoon.
Turned Farm, Jan. 4. Messrs. Jay
L'oyies, Maxwell Thomas and Miss
Flora Boyles of Sparr were visitors
of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Hall Wednesday
Mr. and Mrs. J.". Waldron have as
their truests this past week Mr. and
Mrs. Oneil of Mulberry and Mr. Mike
Waldron and family of Center Hill.
Mi. Dewey Ilerrin of Orange
springs spent the week-end m our
Mr. Felder Wells returned home
Sunday from Ocala, wdiere he has
en working for some time.
Mrs. T. M. Hardee and daughters,
Gladys and Alene, returned home
Sunday afternoon, after a few days'
visit at Campville with relatives.
Miss Norma Harper has returned
home after spending the Christmas
holidays at Island Grove with her
aunt, Mrs. G. W. Watson.
We are very sorry to report Mrs.
W M. Harper on the sick list this
week, and wish for her a speedy re recovery.
covery. recovery. Messrs. J. T. Hall, W. W. Johns and
T. M. Hardee made a business trip to
There will be a box supper at the
school house Friday night, Jan. 13.
Come boys; come with well filled
pocketbooks, and bring the girls.
Occupational and professional li
censes must be paid at once, oome
people are doing business in Marion
county without license. This is in vio violation
lation violation of law, and it is my duty as tax
collector to see that all licenses are
paid. The law requires that licenses
be taken out on October 1st of each
year, and if you fail to do this it is my
duty to collect DOUBLE THE
AMOUNT as a nenalty. Therefore,
take notice of this final appeal.
l-5-4t-Thurs W. W. Stripling,
Tax Collector, Marion County, Fla.
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
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 an
-:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2;27am Jacksomnde-N'York. 2:33 ;.m
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42am Jksonville Gansville 10:13pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dur.ellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
1:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
The Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Com Company
pany Company Fells the famous Hood tire. 3-tf
Cakes, cookies and rolls fresh every
at the federal Bakery, o-bt
day, 65 cents a quart
$2.25 a gallon.
City Fish Market
Phone 158. tf
is is a Studebaker year.
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
A P A R T BI E NT
Bed Room Kitchen
Living Room Dining Room
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
All Your Life You
Have Heard o! an AII AII-Star
Star AII-Star Cast. Here You
Will See One!
i 1 1'
11. o i
Jetc L. La sky presents
With, an l! Star Cast
A picture recording in scenes
of unrivalled beauty the excit exciting
ing exciting exploits of a lover of love.
A shimmering, dashing riot of
color and luxury. Warm with
the life of ; real-world men and
JAN. 9 & 10
ADMISSION, 25c and 50c
Guaranteed vulcanizing at Ocala
Tire & Vulcanizing Company. 3-tf
The best bread and rolls yon ever
ate can be had at the Federal Bakery,
fresh every day. 3-6t
Wp 9 murintr tTotiit Pnllman
i bread every day now. Federal Bak-
J t9$ CPidtuv
GCAL4 EVENING STAR, THUkSDA V, JANUARY 5, till
FOR SALE A small amount of poul
try manure for fertilizing gardens.
Phone 501. J. E. Frampton, 1109
E. 5th St., Ocala.
FOR RENT Furnished apartment j
for light housekeeping; dining j
kitchenette, bed room, recep-j
tion hall and porch; light and water
furnished. Phone 530 or apply at I
Fort King Confectionery. 5-3t
. i da
FOR SALE-Bermuda onion plans 20 ;
cents per 100. Orders by mail de-
lrvereu. i. l"'2Z
-rn t?wt A furnished nve-room ;
apartment at Stanton, Fla., at $30 ;
a x j,
month. Address Mrs. rranK
Lytle, Stanton, Fla.
FOR SALE One Jersey short horn
milk cow; just fresh; heavy milker;
nrire eierhtv dollars. W. M. Gist,
LOST Last week a pink cameo pin,
somewhere on the streets. Finder
please notify Mrs. George Close or
the Star office. 29-6t
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
CORDREY BROTHERS Transfer j
Line is fully equipped to give prompt
service in all kinds of light or heavy
hauling. Also baggage.
FOR SALE Eggs for setting, thoor- j
bred Anconas "Shepphard stock,"
the great winter layers. Lawrence,
118 Daugherty St., Ocala.31-6t
FOR SALE Eight room modern
JlUIIiC, well iuwicu, guuu tub, ;
garage, fruit and flowers; closet
price; owner leaving Ocala. Cash,!
terms or exchange for Gainesville
property. Write P. O. Box
Gainesville, Fla. 31-6t
ROOM RENT FREE To middle-j
aged lady who will stay in the Free air and a man to put it in
house with elderly lady from 9 a. I right at Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing
m. to 3 p. m. Phone 568 eve-j Company. 8-tf
nings. 3-6t '
i Mr. and Mrs. LaGonika arrived Jn
FOR RENT Comfortable rooms for;0caa yesterday, having made the
light housekeeping, hot and cold trip in their car while in Ocala they
water and Datn; wen ventuatea.
Also four-room apartment and 3 3-room
room 3-room connected apartment. Call at
Dormitory or phone 305. 2-12t
WOOD All lengths oak or pine; for
cookstove, heater or fireplace. I
give you quick service. Phone 322.
Also pair of mules, new wagon and
harness for sale. E. Bomolini, N.
Magnolia St., Ocala. 3-lm
FOR SALE Shetland pony and cart.
Write Mrs. E. B. Lytle, Stanton,
LOST Diamond sunburst pin. Finder
will be suitably rewarded by re returning
turning returning to Star office. 3-3t
FOUND Pocketbook. Owner may
have same by proving property and
paying for this ad. Star office. 3t
WANTED To rent or buy, an oak
typewriter desk, office table and
two chairs. Also either an L. C.
Smith or Royal typewriter. Phone
189 or white P. O. Box 226. 3-6t
FOR RENT Three or four rooms
suitable for housekeeping, 921 Lake
Weir Ave. 4-3t
FOR RENT Two unfurnished rooms,
also sleeping rooms and light house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping rooms. Burnett's flat, cor corner
ner corner Ft. King and Magnolia. 4-6t
SEWING WANTED Will do plain
or fancy sewing for men, women or
children. Phone 305. Mrs. Mollie
Hodge, at dormitory. 2-6t
FOR SAIE Ford worm drive truck
in excellent condition, equipped
with cord tires. A good buy. Apply
Chero-Cola Company. 24-tf
WANTED Several good
Address P. O. Box 447.
FOR RENT Three nice rooms for
light housekeeping; all modern con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Apply to Mrs. Martha
MICKIE, THE PRINTER'S DEVIL
' C l ,S 1 oU' IX. . -T V I T T C LH: .y f i :V2'.y K ,.. I
i nnm nnnnnnc mro
UuHLft UbbUnnCilbCO I
Miss Dorothy Lancaster has re
kill UCU ilVlil I lOlk W WIM UO I
Mrs. W. J. Tillman and baby are
visiting Mrs. A. E. Glover of Galnes-
Our repair work is guaranteed sat-
isfactory. Sam T. Wilson, jeweler. 5-tf
Postmaster Rogers has bought one
of those classy and reliable Dodge
uiuac v,ia v a .u ic-iau f
from Mack -, 1q
The friends of Mrs. John Brooks
will De sorry to near mat sne na
been sick for the past few days.
If you'll try the popular Day Dream
extracts to be had only at the Court
Pharmacy, youH use no other. 4-tf
Mrs. P. A. Methvin and Mrs. R. E.
McCuen of Eastlake, were welcome
visitors to the Star today.
Mr. Homer Small, who came to
Ocala to attend the funeral of his
father, Mr. J. D. Small, returned yes yes-;
; yes-; terday to Jacksonville.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar
Mr Chas. j. Fishel, who has been
jn the vidti? hfa
the holidays, leTt Bterday for his
place of business in Baltimore.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Green, who have i
been spending the past two weeks in
Jacksonville visiting friends, returned
to Ocala yesterday.
Your wants in fresh meats and
groceries will be promptly attended to
if youH call phone 108.
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Ten Eyck
Vi n it a t-.n on anartmont sit thf nnm
" -i w-
of Mrs. J. T. Lancaster on Fort King,
where they are moving today.
, tu- ,-. -f Mr Tnnni-n'a
are the guests of
brother, Mr. J. G. Batts, and family.
Mr. L. A. Wilcox, proprietor of the
City Fish Market, is a patient at the
hospital, having undergone on opera-
ction yesterday. His friends will be
gald to hear that he is doing nicely.
Take your watch and jewelry re repair
pair repair work to Sam T. Wilson, jeweler,
Harrington Hal block. 5-tf
Mrs. Benjamin Weathers returned
to her home in Jacksonville yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, having spent the past two weeks
in Ocala at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
B. A. Weathers.
Ask for Stearns Day Dream face
powder, rouge and talcum at the Court
Mrs. W. J. Frink and little daughter
Bettie, expect to return to their home
at Sumaca tomorrow, after a pleasant
visit in Ocala with Mrs. Frink's
father, Mr. D. E. Mclver.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Brooks will be sorry to hear of the
death of their infant daughter, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Lois, who passed away at their
home at an early hour last night after
several weeks of illness. The little
one was just two months only and
Williams, 212 Orange avenue, or
phone 39. 12-19-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 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
u rs xfc i i i y .mk. i i t. i if tT i I m i j K.-t -j ex r o t, t - rr r - w
- 1 TL --! it
was held from the house this after-;
noon at three o'clock, Rev. White offi-'
ciating. Interment was made in
Greenwood cemetery. Sam R. Pyles &
Mi. VlitttgV VTA. V C
Miss Rhoda Rhody, who has been
acting as stenographer for Hocker &
Martin for the past year, has decided
to go in business for herself as a pub public
lic public stenographer. She has rented an
office at Room 5, second floor, Holder
block, and will be ready for work
about Jan. 16. Miss Rhody is a rapid
and accurate stenographer and has
had a great deal of experience, partic-
jularly with legal work. Miss Rhody's
I --. 1 : 1 1 t. 1 1 1 T 1 r. -mm-
P1 w" we nuea in noeKer &. 3iar
tin's office by Mrs. Mabel Johnson,
who occupied the position Wfore, but
has been in Jacksonville for several
months. Mrs. Johnson's many friends
here will be glad to know she again
intends to make Ocala her home.
Mr. J. E. Walker went to Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee yesterday to attend to business
Miss Elizabeth Dorsey, a charming
young lady of Jacksonville, who has
been the guest of her aunt, Mrs. L. J.
Knight, during the holidays, left yes yesterday
terday yesterday for Gainesville, from where,
after a few days visit to Mrs. J. W.
McCollum, she will return to college
at Asheville, N. C.
Free service car at the Ocala Tire
& Vulcanizing Company. 3-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Crook and
Miss Connie Crook, after a pleasant
holiday visit to Mr. and Mrs. A. E.
Gerig, returned yesterday to their
home in Palatka.
HICKORY, OAK AND PINE
WOOD, $2 LOAD, DELIVERED. R.
H. TODD LUMBER CO. 16-tf
Mrs. Reginald Ragsdale, who re returned
turned returned from Jacksonville a few days
ago, has taken charge as manager of
Mr. Leon Mason's fruit and vegetable
stand on the corner of Fort King and
Osceola, and is greeting customers in
her usual pleasant and efficient man manner,
ner, manner, You can always find a complete line
of sterling silver table cutlers at Sam
T. Wilson's jewelry store in the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall blocks. 5-tf
Married in the county judge's office,
Judge Futch officiating, Miss Hannah
Sprow to Mr. Chas. H. Winter, both
Gilbert Brinson, son of R. L. Brin Brin-son
son Brin-son of Eureka, was bitten recently by
a mad dog.. Recent reports from Jack
sonville show that the dog was suffer suffering
ing suffering from rabies. Every precaution has
Not for Ear, Eye and Throat
Demonstrations free for
this week. We call special
atteneion to a new collar collar-must
must collar-must be seen to be appreci
atea saves witnour priva
Also just received wonderful range
of knitted ties whose blend of colors
are really impelling admiration and
invoking praise of the most fastid
ious men, and remember other essen-
tials for men not neglected. J
Very cordially yours, i
L C. JORDAN & CRO.
Per J. R. JORDAN
Ocala House Block
By Uiartcs Stugnroe
VPmum Nei n papa Unioa
men oniy cnna. ine iunerai service
oeen lateen, anutoxm naving Deen aa-i
ministered and it is hoped that Gilbert
will suffer no ill effects. j
Roadmaster Robinson of the A. C. j
,, wno was in town yesterday, says ; public benefactor, says the Phila Phila-that
that Phila-that the Coast Line is putting its big : delphia Inquirer. But a Trenton resi resi-creosote
creosote resi-creosote plant at Gainesville in readi- j dent, who tried that sort of treatment
ness to resume operations. This plant ; on a neighbor's pet singer, has bee n
had to shut down when the war began, i sent to jail because of his refusal to
but will soon be busy again. It will! pay the, fine which was assessed on
give employment to at least a hundred him by a kx-al judge. This brings up
men. j an issue which will interest sleepless
; men and women the world over.
Smoke Don Key. That good cigar. I
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Peaboby and :
little son of Sanford, arrived in the
city last night and will remain here j lege of hurling bootjacks, hair brushes,
until Saturday. It has been five years i cakes of soap, slippers and other arti arti-since
since arti-since Mr. Peabody has been in townj eles of wearing apparel and personal
and his old friends are giving him a adornment at the offending tabbies and
warm welcome. They are at the Har- tommies remains unimpaired. The real
rington. j point at stake is his right to shoot
I cats that disturb his slumber.
Mrs. W. E. Veal and two children
of Wildwood, were guests of Misses
Helen Veal and Carrie Barco for the
day yesterday, en route to Cotton
Plant to spend the remainder of the
week with relatives.
Mrs. A. C. Cobb has as her guest
for a week her sister, Mrs. J. S. Fagan
and son, of Hardeetown, Fla.
Sergeant M. Jones of the aviation
service, who has been north on a va vacation,
cation, vacation, changed cars here yesterday i
on his way back to Carlstrom Field, i
He is a strapping big boy and a pleas- i
ant man to meet.
Waiting for Precedent.
the memoirs of M. Saint-Saens. J
the famous Frencl
composer, there is)
a story of his days at the Madeleine, j
when he was organist. i
Th' composer's taste inclined to-'
wnnl severe music of the hijrhest or -:
oVr. One of the clergy pointed out tn ;
him thnt the conjrrejrarinns at the
Madeleine were composed largely of
wealthy people who attended frequent-,
ly the Opera Poniique and hail the'i j
musical tastes formed hv what they!
4,M. l'Ahlie." replied Saint-Saens
'when I hear from the pulpit the Inn
tnia e of the Opera Combine I will j
appropriate to t. and not
The Kmperor Augustus Caesar. '?1
P.. instituted a fund for lending tc
needy persons on pledge. The insri insri-tutions.
tutions. insri-tutions. called "Monti dl I'tetn.'" arose
ut FWiiHii in Tralv. about i4 A. D
The first pawnbrokers in Kngb-.-v!
were Italian Lombards, and the threi
halls still used as iheir insignia are
said to have 1 -.'en derived from th
amis of the Medici family, adopted;
according to legend., in memory of
Alverardo de Medici, a commander un under
der under Charlemagne, who slew the giant.
Mugello. whose club he bore as a
trophy. This Hub or mace had at i!
head three iron haJls. which the fam
Iv of Medici adopted as their device
UNREST IN JAPAN.
In 1S70 a tali chimney was as rar
In Japan as it was in Europe In the
year 1h. Now much of the country
is as highly industrialized as the Ruhr
or New Knglaiid. There has been a
flow of labor to the towns, congestion,
the growth of the factory system, an
increase of wealth. The Eastern eru
pire has, within little more than 50
years, organized its economic life
largely on the lines of western indus
trial countries, says the Baltimore
American. It is beginning to develop,
too. the social friction that seems to go
with such institutions. Until recently
trade unions and strikes were mm-ex-
istent in Japan. Now 30.0(H) workers j
at Kobe walk out. and not only are j
they not suppressed by the police, but j
they win considerable popular sympa- j
thy and strengthen their unions.
Whether, as some predict, the rising
tide of labor unrest will bring a meas measure
ure measure of democracy to Japan, certain it
is that the newly industrialized coun country
try country will have to fae and solve iu some
man' er the same conflict between em-
aiid employee that for so long
has troubled Western nations.
This is a Studebaker year.
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, G5 cents a quart, $2.25 a gallon.
, City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
There 1 a widespread lmPivdoa
that a squawling cat which keeps a
law-abiding citizen awake at night Is
a nuisance, ami that to end its cries
quickly and painlessly makes a man a
There does not seem to be any ques
tion as to the right of the distracted
person to say "scat !" to the serenading
.rats. Indeed, his time-honored privi-
There may not be a great deal that
the American farmer can learn from
the Russian peasant, but. judging from'
a recent editorial comment In a New
York agricultural Journal, there is a. xi
little. The lournal declares that! 2
farmers would benefit greatly if a part 2
of their day ere rescued from never never-ending
ending never-ending farm activities and devoted
to some recreation. Now the peas- j
ant in those parts of Russia where j
the prolonged winter impedes work on
the farm turn their attention to vari various
ous various handicraft. The articles they make, 1
as may be seen In a small exhibition :
recently opened in London, consist of'
carved and lacquered wood, needle-'
work, carpets, leather work, and toys.
What began as a pastime has now de
veloped into an industry, but who
knows what talents and interests
might be developed were more of his
kind to vary the daily farm routine
with a time for play?
A composer studying the life of
Franz Schubert has discovered that
for some of his best known songs he I ;
received onlv 20 cents. But there is I H
no comparing it with what the public ';
now pay for music, in days when the
writer of a jazz hit makes as high as
$.10,000, says Milwaukee Journal. Do j
values change from age to age? Cer
tainly tney oo mis Kinu or vam
How much was gunpowder wortl
1914 to 1918? Anything you had to
pay to get it. Hie world has more $
money now for songs, and it hasiJJ
learned how few men. can write songs j
worth paying for. We buy for S.WK)'H
something we will not remember fivej
years. e are indented for immortal ij
treasures to a man who worked not
for a 20-cent reward, but because he J g
had to put on paper what his heartjss
was full of. ft
The plea for a more complPte knowl- j
edge of the workings of a motorcar is
good as far as it goes, but driving the j i
car is much a matter of temperament,',!
after all. Men who know how to ;
build an automobile and who can tell j :
from the sound of its motor whether
it is working properly, who know all!
about the brakes and the gears, etc.,
frequently find themselves unable to
drive a car. Thev have the theory of
the machine, but they lack the perfect
co-ordination necessary. One of the
greatest needs in any campaign look-
ing to the reduction of accidents is
teaching drivers to use more common
In Norway there is a law which pro
hibits any person from cutting down
a tree unless he plants three sapling?
in its place. They'll have to call a
halt to the lumbering industry ther.
soon, or human beings will be crowded
out by the- forests.
Sometimes one wonders how some
people do the amount of talking they
do with tongues less than 17 inches
The weather-vie are predicting a
hard wlpter, hut if we recall correctly
they foresaw a cool summer ;a.st
Zane Gray's latest novel, "To the
Last Man 'on sale Jan. 5th at THE
BOOK SHOP. 4-3t
This Is a Studebaker year.
Good Tilings (o Eat
George s Pure Boneless
Codfish in pound boxe
Salt Spanish Mackerel
Large Holland Herring
Canned Fish and Meat
little Neck Clams
Lobsters, Clam Chowder
Nets Zealand Rabbit
Sliced Pickled Limb Tongue
Finnan Haddie, ready to fry
Russian Sardines in Kegs
0. K. Teapot Grocery
4 Big Lot
Only 7 Left
118 Fort King Avenue
Union Station Cafe 5
Best Dinner in Florida fcr
0 Y S TERS
1 Cigars, Cigarettes
I Geo. Hay. Co. i
HIG52 GRADE PAINT g
Careful estimates made on all con con-iract
iract con-iract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
. c-ntractor in the city.
Working it Backward
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued January 05, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06086
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 4
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
3 5 5
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