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WEATHER FORECAST Increasing cloudiness tonight, probably followed by rain Sunday slowly rising teraperatqre.
TEMPERATURES This Morning, 41; Thia Aft
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 7:22; Sets, 5:36.
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30. 1922
" VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. :; ;
PUTTING IIP THE PROBLEM
TO THE ALLIED
ARBUCKLE MIES COIIDEilED
For All Its Friends and Good People Everywhere,
The Star Wishes a Happy and Prosperous New Year.
STATE TEACHERS' ASSOGliT
American, Suggestion That They Leave Reparations to Financiers
Was Only Hade as an Alternative
Washington, Dec. 30, (Associated
Pi.s). Disclosure by Secretary of
tate Hughes in his New Haven
speech last night, of the belief of the
government that an international
commission of financiers, including
Americans, might well be called to
recommend settlement of the repara reparations
tions reparations crises, apparently leaves the
next move to the allied premiers. The
American suggestion, Mr. Hughes
specified, 'was offered as an alterna alternative
tive alternative in the event that the premiers
at the Paris meeting Tuesday fail to
find a basis for adjustment of views.
THE BRITISH PLAN
London, Dec. 30. (By Associated
Press). Prime Minister Bonar Law
will take to the Paris conference of
premiers a complete plan upon which
the British cabinet passed judgment
yesterday in the hope of obtaining
French agreement for final settle settlement
ment settlement of the reparations problem.
POPULAR JN INDIA
SHUT BORAH OFF
Says He May Come Back, But State
ment to That Effect Has
a Mighty Weak Sound
Happy Occasion for the Wandering
Minded People at the State
Delhi, India, Dec. 5. (By Mail to
the Associated Press). Three air airplanes
planes airplanes and a finely decorated sword
are to be presented to Mustapha
kemal Pasha by Indian Mohamme Mohammedans
dans Mohammedans as tokens of their sympathy with
the cause. These gifts have been of;
fered through the central Khalifat
committee, which recently has been in
session here. One of the airplanes is
to be given by the Agra, province.
The Khalifat committee, in the
resolution it passed, congratulated
Mustapha Kemal Pasha and. the T& T&-tionalist
tionalist T&-tionalist Turks upon their recent vic victories
tories victories over the Greeks, and approved
of the establishment of an Argora
Legion in India. The governments of
France and Italy were thanked for
the aid which they had given to Tur Turkey.
key. Turkey. Appreciation was also express expressed
ed expressed tg the King of Afghanistan for
granting equal rights to Hindus, in
the interest of Hindu-Moslem unity.
With regard to the anti-Turkish
policy recently displayed by Great
Britain, the Khalifat committee was
outspoken in its condemnation. Reso Resolutions
lutions Resolutions passed on this subject were as
"This meeting of the central Khalj Khalj-fat
fat Khalj-fat committee accepts the, challenge
thrown by Mr. Lloyd George, the
British premier, in his speech at
Manchester, to Asia on the one hand
and Islam on the other, and assures
him and other persons of his way of
thinking that so far as Islam is con concerned,
cerned, concerned, this challenge to the Moslems
of the world, alive to their responsi responsibility,
bility, responsibility, are ever ready to meet in ev every
ery every possible manner.
t!This meeting pf the central Khali-,
fat committee considers the British
activities, in their attempts to inter-
Chattahoochee, Dec. 29 Christmas
day at the hospital was marked by
an air of cheerful serenity befitting
the holy day, and the glorious sun sunshine
shine sunshine following many days of dismal
All the buildings of the institution,
were elaborately ard tastefully dec decorated
orated decorated with a profusion of greenery,
mingled with the cheerful red Christ Christmas
mas Christmas bells and holly berries. The pa patients'
tients' patients' dining rooms, newly painted
and clean as hands could make them,
were veritable bowers of greenery;
the shining windows were hung with
fresh new curtains, the tables, spread
with snowy cloths, were fittingly dec decorated,
orated, decorated, and the savory steam from
the great cookers in the new kitchen
gave promise of a good dinner. The
mountains of crisp poultry chickens
and turkey beautifully crowned and
tender as butter, from weeks on cold
storage; the rows of hot mince piest
the ice-cold celery and the cheering
smell of good coffee, made one think
involuntarily of Dickens' "Christmas
Carols." The menu appended, shows
that the dinner justified the day;
Roast turkey and chicken with
dressing, young celery, cranberry
sauce, candied sweet potatoes, green
peas, steamed rice, potato salad, hot
mince pie, raisin and nut cake, hot
coffee, American cheese,
While this dinner, served late, that
the patients might be "good and
hungry," was in. progress, a most im
pressive Santa Glaus marehed thru
the aisles, delivering to each one a
gayly decorated Christmas box filled
with nuts and candies, and a bag of
fruit, of which the hospital furnished
abundance, supplemented by generous
gifts from friends outside.
At the receiving hospital, whose
wide halls and pleasant rooms were
also gay with Christmas greens,
charming little tree was laden with
funny gifts for the training class
and the hospital staff, which, later in
the evening, furnished much merri
Santa Claus, followed by a chorus
of nurses singing Christmas carols,
went through the wards delivering to
the patients candy boxes and fruit
such as his namesake had bestowed in
the dinin rooms. Every feature pro provided
vided provided forwie white inmates, was like likewise
wise likewise "furnished for the colored pa-
nationalize the Turkish straits, as un
just and coercive, and in the opinion jtients in dining rooms and wars,,
of this committee such international- j
ization could only be justifiable, ra, case
ftther powers, especially Britain, in internationalize
ternationalize internationalize the seas under their
respective influences, and, further, in
the opinion of this meeting, such at attempts
tempts attempts are detrimental to the free?
d.Qm of the Khalifa of Islam and the
seat of the Khalifat."
DANISH LABORERS SEEK
Copenhagen, Dec. 10. (By Mail to
the Associated Press). Owing to the
industrial depression and unemplqyr
ment in Denmark, an organized emi
TRADE IS TAKING
All UPWARD TREND
Optimistic Outlook for 1923, Accord According
ing According to Chicago Leaders In
Finance and Industry
Washington, Dec. 30. (Associated
Press). Although privately stating
that he was prepared to offer it as an
amendment to some other bill should
the necessity arise, Senator Borah's
decision to withhold the proposal for
an international economic- conference
as an amendment to the naval appro appropriation
priation appropriation bill was regarded today as
having finally disposed of it and set
tled immediately the issue which his
held the Senate in its grip for nearly
a week. Senator Borah's announce announcement
ment announcement that he would withhold the pro
posal came as a climax to the Sen
ate battle late yesterday after ad administration
ministration administration assurances had been giv
en that the president was already
sounding out the situation.
ATTEMPT TO HELP THE CATTLE
Secretary Hoover of the depart
ment of commerce and Secretary Wal-
ace of the department of agriculture,
conferred with the Senate banking
committee today on feature? of pend pending
ing pending bills to extend short term mar
keting credits and provide long time
credits for the cattle industry. Mem
bers of the committee said the bill
would be reported to the Senate prob
ably next week, embodying features
taken from the four farm credit
measures on which hearings have
PRESIDENTS OFFER TO HAY
Washington, Dec, 30. (Associated
Press). The sentences of eight mem members
bers members of the Industrial Workers of the
World, convicted in the Haywood case
of conspiracy and violation of war wartime
time wartime laws, were commuted today by
President Harding, to expire at once
on condition that the prisoners leave
the United States never to return.
Chicago, Dec. 30. (By Associated
Press). Optimism for 1923 permeat permeated
ed permeated summarizations from a business
standpoint of the year now closing
as made public today by some of Chi Chicago's
cago's Chicago's leaders in finance and indus industry.
try. industry. They gaye their reasons for
this satisfaction, the chief of which
were the upward trend of trade, a
tone of greater confidence, improved
conditions in agriculture and increas increasing
ing increasing business activity generally. There
is a more favorable condition of bank
reserves, interest rates and the whole
credit structure. There is a more
normal relationship between prices of
different classes of commodities and
better foreign exchange quotations
BALTIMORE JAIL GAVE
GIVEII ITS CONSENT
And Therefore Cannot be Sued, Say
Federal Attorneys In Pro Prohibition
hibition Prohibition Case
Washington, Dec. 30. (Associated
Press). The federal government in
,a brief filed in the supreme court to
day held that appeals of foreign
steamship lines against the recent
prohibition decision of Judge Hand at
New York had failed to show that the
United States had consented to be
sued and the cases could not there therefore
fore therefore be prosecuted. The government
also insisted that the court did not
have jurisdiction for the further rea reasons
sons reasons that the appeals "do not present
the cause of action in equity under
the constitution of the United States."
Surest Cure for Him Is to Accompany
Louisiana Officers Back to The
Miami, Dec. SO. Lloyd D. Heith,
the Chicago attorney employed by
relatives of Mrs. Dorothy Frady to
assist in the prosecution of Edgar Q.
Frady, charged with hex murder,
stated on his arrival here that he will
not insist that Frady go to trial on
January 3rd if Grady is in as serious
condition as reported.
Baltimore, Dec. 30. (Associated
Press). Special Deputy Calhoun of
Morehouse parish, who has with him
a requisition on the governor of this
state for the return to Louisiana of
Dr. B. M. McKoin, is expected to ar arrive
rive arrive tomorrow. Owing to a holiday
Monday it is expected Governor Rit
chie will not act on the case until
Tuesday. McKoin, was reported to be
suffering from an attack of bronchitis
at the city ja.il this morning. He was
ordered to bed- by the jail physician,
who issued instructions that visitors
be denied the patient. He was not
regarded as seriously ill, however.
MARKING TIME IN MOREHOUSE
Bastrop, Dec, 30. (By Associated
Press). Another day of marking
time while awaiting the return of
federal and state investigators who
have been m New Orleans and Baton
Rouge, conferring with the governor,
served today only to increase the air
of expectancy in the trouble in More-
Louse parish. The investigators, axe
expected to return here within
forty-eight hours. Civil and military
officials would not predict what fur
ther arrests may be made in advance
of the open, hearing to be conducted
here next week.
BRAZIL NEGLECTED BY
Vesper services were held, in the
evening, at the hall used for enter
tainments, and a charming program
was very well rendered readings,
solis and songs by the choir of the,
hospital, with music item an excel excellent
lent excellent ccmeert hall victrola, just pur purchased
chased purchased for the patients' entertain entertainment,
ment, entertainment, winding up a day o fChristmas
peace and good will unexcelled in hos hospital
pital hospital annals.
SPRING BOOM IN
New York, Dec. 30. Confidence in
'the outlook for an unprecedented
gration plan has been worked out by S building boom in the spring of 1923,
the government with Nicaragua and based on an exhaustive trade survey
Colombia under which these countries conducted through fifty-five branch
will aeeeDt Danish immie-rants and offices in the United States and Can-
give them assistance in settline. iada, has led executives of Johns
Another similar agreement is pend-! Manville, Inc., producers of building
ing with France, under which Den- material, to order substantial in
mark will participate in the coloniza-; creases in the output of the com com-tion
tion com-tion of Madagascar. According to 'pany's existing factories, and to rush
ihe' plan announced in the Danish tc early completion two new plans,
papers) France has made an effort to one at Asbestos, P. Q., Canada, and
Start public works tQ be carried out the other at Waukegan, 111.
by Danish engineers, to undertake! The working forces at the com
.forest work with Danish labor, and pany's various factories are to be in
to place land at the disposal of Dan- creased shortly by 15 per cent, and
ish fanners. The Danish settlers are m order to create reserves for next
to be permitted to organize their own year, the production of insulating and
schools and communities so as to re
tain their nationality.
A committee of French and Danish
experts will go to Madagascar to In Investigate
vestigate Investigate the plan, after which the
Danish rigsdag will consider it.
Ireland for the IrisBT sounds like "a
crowning. -British outrage. Wall
Street Journal. .-
roofing material is to be increased 26
URUGUAY WOULD DIVIDE
LARGE PRIVATE ESTATES
Monteviedo, Dec. 16. (By Mail to
the Associated Press). With the ob object
ject object of forcing the sub-division of the
immense landed estates in Uruguay,
and at the same time to promote ag
riculture and stock breeding, the min
ister of industries, Dr. Luis Caviglia,
has drafted a bill to apply a special
sliding scale land tax upon all estates
of more than 2000 hectares (5000
acres). The scale slides upward per
thousand hectares, but exemption of
the half or the whole of the tax is
offered if the proprietors comply with
certain conditions to make the land
The measure is of special interest
to all the countries of the River Platte
in which enormous landed estates,
largely idle and tenaciously held by
their wealthy proprietors, are com
mon, and thus far legislators have
not been successful in finding consti
tutional methods of breaking them
up for disposal to settlers and small
farmers and preventing their forma formation
tion formation in the future.
The conditions for exemption pro
posed by Dr. Caviglia are that cer
tain percentages of the estates be de
voted to agriculture, dairyine ox
stock breeding. They fix the stand standards
ards standards of the stock in the case of stock
breeding, and specify what equip
ment shall be necessary.
GERMAN STRDXE CAUSES
LOSSES IN FOOD SUPPLIES
For the first Time a Woman is Elected President ci
School Educators of Florida
On the 28th, the Star sent to W.
S. Cawthon, state superintendent of
public education, then at St. Peters
burg, the following dispatch:
'Please obtain if possible expres
sion of opinion by state teachers of
The Star received this morning the
following from Mr. Cawthon:'
St. Petersburg, Dec. 30. The Flor
ida Educational Association went on
record today, requesting Will Hays to
maintain his original stand, barring
Roscoe Arbuckle from the moving
picture business. A committee was
appointed to co-operate with the 'Na
tional Educational Association and
civic bodies in making the resolution
A dispatch from St. Petersburg to
the Tampa Times says:
Miss Rowena Longmire of the Col
lege for Women at Tallahassee, was
elected president of the association
today, the first woman ever to hold
that office. The executive committee
is to select a secretary, who will be
paid and will also choose the place
for the next meeting. The convention
this afternoon holds no session, the
time being given to entertainment.
Tonight is the closing session with
addresses by Dr. A. S. Otis of Yonk Yonk-ers,
ers, Yonk-ers, N. Y., and Dr. Bruce Payne, pres
ident of Peabody College.
Pacifist and internationalist ten
dencies in the schools were attacked
as dangerous to Amercan ideals by
J. J. Tigert, U. S. commissioner of
education, chief speaker at the gen general
eral general session last bight.
'I do not believe in the propaganda
which is being spreal in this country
for the abolishing of the, national
hymn," he declared. "I do believe that
certain internationalism getting, into
our schools is a dangerous thing beV
cause the word 'international' today
connected with only one govern
ment in the world and that govern government
ment government does not wish internationalism
of all the people of all nations, but of
only one- class, which shall become
predominant over all other classes,
which no true American desires."
SOON WILL BE PAINTED
Europe, will do, better by paying off
her new debts than by paying off her
Id scores Washington Post.
"Extra girls" from middle west
farms, factory towns in New England
and the plantations of the Mississippi
valley are thronging the streets of
Hollywood, Calif., for an opportunity
tc break into the films. Many are fac
ing heart-breaking social and financial
situations with but little hope for the
Advertise in the Evening Star.
London, Dec. 29. Brazil has been
overlooked by the British manufac
turer, according to Sir J. E. Thorny-!
craft,- and the American tariff is aid
ing American exporters in that South
Sir John has just returned from a
trip to Brazil, and speaks glowingly
of the latest possibilities of the coun
try. "Brazil is virtually as large as
Europe, and yet there are only about
fifteen or sixteen millions of inhabi
tants. There is an enormous wealth in
natural resources, and there are vast
areas in southern Brazil suitable for
stock raising, where the climatic con conditions
ditions conditions are good for Europeans, and
which Germans were exploiting before
the war. Then again, the extent of
Brazil's mineral wealth is often en
tirely overlooked at home. It has
probably the richest iron deposits in
the world, besides diamonds and other
precious stones, which are by no
means worked out."
Sir John expressed the opinion that
"the manufacturing and engineering
industries of Great Britain are doom doomed
ed doomed unless we can get some sort of pro protection
tection protection for our home markets, and es
pecially get the exchange put right,
besides removing some of the disa disabilities
bilities disabilities we are under as regards pref
erential tariffs. Owing to the Amer
ican tariff policy, the United States
succeeded in getting no fewer than
thirty-nine different classes of manu
factured goods put on a preferential
tariff basis for importation into Bra Brazil,
zil, Brazil, and this hits the British manufac
Great Britain lost ground, Sir John
thought, by not sending a naval com
mission to Brazil at the end of the
war. Americans, on the other hand
took the opportunity to push forward
and are now firmly estabiisnea as
Brazil's naval advisers, with a larg
staff of American officers.
Duesseldorf, Germany, Dec. 5. (By
Mail to the Associated Press). With
pleas for winter food supplies coming1
in from all over Genuany, 400 car-,
loads of potatoes were permitted to
freeze in the railroad yards here be because
cause because of a strike of transport work workers.
ers. workers. The station warehouses also be became
came became congested with goods, and for
a time all of the Rhenish-Westphatian
industry was threatened with great
losses on account of the tie-up. The
issue centered primarily in the qu.ea-
tion of wages.
Now scientists say youth can be
prolonged by eating cabbage. Aa be between
tween between sauerkraut and monkey glands,
give us Id age. Beloit News.
"Drive safely. A fatal accident oc
curred here." A number of signs
bearing that inscription have been
posted on a Massachusetts highway
near Boston, at points where persons
have been killed by automobiles.
Belgrade, Dec. 10. (By Mail to the
Associated Press). The quarrel be between
tween between King Alexander and his elder
brother, Prince George, who renounc renounced
ed renounced his claim to the throne of Serbia
in 1909, has been brought to an end
by the. aetion of Prince George in
writing to the king that his actions
were incorrect and offensive. The
quarrel was started in connection with
the latter's civil list allowance.
Prince George concluded his letter
by entreating the king to forget the
past, and he gave assurances that in
the future he would fulfill his obliga
tions as a member of the royal 'f am
ily and respect its statutes.
London, Dec. 10. (By Mail to the
Associated Press) Americana will at
an early date have the opportunity of
welcoming a distinguished British ar
tist in the person of Margaret Lind
sey Williams, who will shortly pro
ceed to Washington for the purpose
of painting a portrait of President
Harding. Sittings have been arrang
ed for early in January.
Daughter of a South Wales ship-
DioKer, miss wuiiams nas nad a
prenomenally successful career, and
A pocketbook is a good gift, but it
will not be needed until a few weeks
after Christmas. Knoxville News.
"A man is what he eats," said an
old philosopher. Does that make
Clemenceau a hard-boiled egg Phil
adelphia Evening Public Ledger.
Great things are expected when the
farmers and labor unions get together.
(The accent goes on "when.") Phil
adelphia Public Ledger,
Men's Union Bible Class Meets at Court
House Tomorrow Morning
The second Union Meeting of the Men's Bible
Classes of the City Churches meet tomorrow morning
at 9:30 at the Court Room. Dr. Therrell will teach
the lesson. Permanent officers will be elected and
all committees will please be ready to report. A
large attendance is expected. Secretaries of the va various
rious various classes are requested to be on hand promptly
to record their various classes. :
D. NEIL FERGUSON, Chairman.
State Teachers Association Awards
Our County Cap for Best Enroll Enrollment
ment Enrollment and Attendance In The
St. Petersburg, Dec SO. The com
mittee last evening awarded Marion :
county schools the loving cup for the
best enrollment and attendance in
the second district. H. Q. Shealy.
CAME TOGETHER AT
A GRADE CROSSING
Another Trial of Wdrht Betwet
Engine an Automobile
Woodbury, N. J., Dec. SO. Clar
ence Alexander Wrayafce7- cc
lege loot ball player, and liewia A.
Brunner of Philadelphia, died here ti ti-day
day ti-day as the result of injuries receive 3
when a Pennsylvania railroad tr&lz
struck their automobile here lat
night. Miss Catherine MJohnstr
of Philadelphia, and Mrs. .Elizabeth
M. Price of Washington, were injure L
MOVEMENT TO REMEDY J
New York, Dec. 30 With the t;
Secretary of Labor Davis, a marv J,
has been started for ofc' -ti
throughout the country of
conservation day in the eiec.-
eral and state officials, university j
f essors, engineers, industrialists at.
civic leaders are co-operating with i1
eyesight conservation council of
erica to remedy conditions rof vl
in classroom and factory...
Defective vision among V"
dren and workers in the
has, surveys in numerous
cities reveal, caused enorri
nomic and physical losses, 4
thorities declare, can be es
Secretary Davis is in deep I
with the movement, particcs 0
rpgara to cmidren. f "Sr j
"T : m i 1 V
m. oui cunTinrea, ne saia
mat mankind owes no t,
tc society and to God tin
to childhood, and that whs.
may be able to do to afcl theV
of the future will earn a gr. i re
Every teacher in the country, ac according
cording according to the council, is a petcUal
crusader for better vision. Tethers
everywhere are being given instruc
tions lor testing visual accuracy. Zzc-
us sponsors, will ?.e-.l&
physical advance in future genera
tions of Americans.
RED AR5IY IS TO
EDUCATE ITS SOLI! II
the front rank of living portrait XT w movement, accorc w
i its MKrnann . J -
Miss Williams first studies art at
the Cardiff Technical College, and
ater at the Royal Academy of Arts,
under Sir Arthur Cope. R. A., and
George Clausen, R. A. She subse subsequently
quently subsequently studied for some years in
Italy, France and Holland.
Chief among her academy successes
was the gold medal and traveling
scholarship, the blue ribbon of the
Royal Academy of Arts, for a histor
ical picture entitled "The City of
Refuge." She also secured the Cres-
wick prize, a much coveted honor.
Miss Williams had the distinction
of being invited by the late G. A.
Storey, R. A., professor of perspee
tive at the Royal Academy, to assist
with the illustrations for his book,
"The Theory and Practice of Perspec
It is reported that the Russian Reds
are on a new tack. We hope that at
last this is something that will get
under their skin. Manila Bulletin.
If the Ku Kluxers had any real bus business
iness business sense they'd rent out the backs
ox mote wnite costumes tney wear
for advertising purposes. New York
Timothy Healy, the governor gen general
eral general of the Irish Free State, is the
first untitled person to be chosen as
the king's representative in any Brit
ish dominion. The governor general's
aids will be officers of the Irish army
instead of officers holding commis commissions
sions commissions from the long, according to re-
There is one advantage of heme a
meznoer ci me ureer cabinet. They
are never pestered by life insurance
agentv-xew xork Tribune.
Moscow, Dec. 10. fBr Mail to the
Associated Press). All illiterates iaj
the Ked army are to be formed isioj
nninta Dii m .i ..ji A
' "- mvuuos i or s Luxca
course in reading and writing.. A re
cent aorder issued by Commander cl
war Trotzky says illiteracy amoc
recruits must be eliminated by Fetrf
ary 1, 1923. I ":
' 1 r :' i
COACH KLINE QUITS j
T -1 ...
-acKsonvuie. DerS.L .W
for thraiB i j
- caiB hww coacn at
university of Florida, tend
resignation to the athletic
control in Gainesville today
tuiae enecxive at once, accorf
an announcement bv Car
over the telephone. Mr.ET
he desired to go into bnsin 1
ably in MiamL -
Many of us noped that e
our troubles were over, bif
dispatch from London I
that George Harvey wT
tcnu New York CalL I
Hen" Bergson says
ought to be paid beti
this i the first fiiSf J
that, we nnderstooi,V'
to the last drop cf cr
Dus uhio State Jei
gle oyster," ; r
r OCALA WEEKLY STAR, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30. 1922
; : I
If r .
teachers, spoke on the need for train
ed primary teachers.
Officers were elected as follows:
President, Miss Nellie Stevens, Ocala;
vice president, Miss Cora Grifin,
Tampa; secretary, Mrs. Stella B. Ar
lington, Tampa; chairman of pro
gram committee, Mrs. Joseph Roemer,
Gainesville. St- Petersburg Independent.
Miss Stevens has made primary
education her life work, and her
A VERY PARTICULAR
NEW YEAR REQUEST
icond-ik r1 ;Ktoffle u election to this office is a good one
WE ASKED THEM
During the past year, the Star has
striven strenuously to give its readers t
a good paper. The measure of its
success maj be gauged by the fact
sonal politics. Then he i3 sometimes
considered a pro-German.
On the other hand, Pilsudski has
the support of the peasants and the
labor parties, who see in him a pro protector.
tector. protector. The army and the young men
who have served under the colors are
YOU CAN BUY
that while it has gained many sub-looted to Pilsudski, who, although NJ
We hope our critics, who were so
r&fiffv tr vnm r nn th& Star ahnnt asIc.
I A:rt,trXPATtD r!f.w I ing the Ocala preachers for an opin-
I BUtie4 lor th u nhiication of ion on the Arbuckle pictures, will
1 Wirr nd I the telegram from Superintend
All nil news -publisnea nerem. i ent cawtnon on tne nrst page
&7 tariff The teachers' association took ac-
" 1 : nn fhp Arhnrlcle nirtnres at the
WJSEST1C IiminiivrfM RATES I f !. VToiol VAi- Ac
t V. In MTCe Nrwiatinn nn wp fin nnt know that
' 'lii u n I n a fin i -
. auTAaca .......... -
! IITeir nnnh j
V P nth. in advance
J-SO I the Star's request was presented to
V ,, t r
tne association, in view oi tne re-
I zittoef fmm o mnVi mnra TVWPl"flll
ADVERTISING RATES P1"" "T "
Etoplari : Mate 15 cnt. per Inch for agency, was not necessary. But
cutlTe Insertions. Alternate inser- ; wn, mao -11 thp same, and we
nuflr'55 ier cent. addltlonaL Compol-
tlon wftrKei on ad that run les than nave no douDt that U it naa Deen
MVSx.V would have received the
portion; J per cent additional. Rates
OUed OS fatiF.hwh minimum. H than
Med oa ur-rnch minimum. Less than same answer.
lour Inches will take a higher rate.
which will be furnished upon ap-plica-tlon.
Redlac Htli Five cents per line
for first insertion three cents Der line
for each ubaiiimt Insertion. One
There is every indication that the
better class of people all over the
United States are opposed to the
each mu4Aniiamt insertion. One I v,,,i.i v ,;
cnaug-e m, weelc. allowed on readers! 1 rj
without extra, comnositlon charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
AS THE YEARS GO BY,
'THE WORLD IMPROVES
ed any more on the movie screens.
scribers it has lost few, except those
who have died or moved away.
The Star is not much of a paper
compared with a big city daily, but
considering its means and the number
of its workers it is a whale on wheels,
and almost any man in any other busi busi-ims
ims busi-ims would be surprised to learn
what seemingly small items cost.
There is nothing cheap about a news newspaper.
paper. newspaper. Men and material cost more
than the same items in almost any
A considerable number of daily
subscriptions expire on the first of
January. We hope they will be
promptly renewed. We don't ask any anybody
body anybody who doesn't like the paper to go
on taking it. But we hope those who
do like it will show the most effective
method of appreciation by renewing
There is only one item of expense
that the Star can cut down on, and be
a newspaper at alL and that is white
paper, which costs like the dickens.
We hope that next week, none of our
readers will compel us to tell the
pressman to print any smaller num
ber of papers until further instructions.
usually gloomy and reserved, has al
ways been very democratic in his re relations
lations relations with the troops.
SHORT TALKS ON
EIGHT YEARS AGO
Dec. 30, 1914. An artillery battle
was raging along 300 miles of the
In the figurative speech of today, western front. It was the most ter-
the old year is groggy and gasping rific cannonade ever know up to that
m another twenty-four hours he I time and was cutting down thousands
will sink to the floor and begin tak-0f men every hour, but it was puny
lag the count. And then the new (compared with many that came after
year : will. dance intQ.the ring on his it.
tiny pink toes, and put up his chubby On the western front, the Allies had
- ftsta in jth useless, fight against Time, gained ground on the Germans inch
.Time knows naught of years. Out by inch since the battle of the Marne,
ftt eterpity he came; into eternity he kut the Germans yet held a tenth of
;' His journey had no beginning; France and 99 per cent of Belgium.
" -" never ena. oesiae nis ever- m otner wars, wnen tne most Ditter
aS pathway, man has built a few season of winter came, armies gener-
tiny. marks monuments,- symbols, ally went into camp, but in this one
calendar,sTime has never known the soldiers camped in their trenches,
they existed, ,The day will come from Switzerland to the North Sea,
when map, .and his litue marics win and fought without intermission day
w Jirgptten and his world, a gon oijand night.
rafen dirt, will make its endless On the eastern front, another
.rele round a dark and icy sun. uut i mighty battle on an even longer line
eons will pass before that chilly sea-1 went on. Russian against German
On arrives, so we need not worry at J and Austrian, from the frozen Baltic
(resent. to far down amid the rocks and ra-
Tirst time we ever knew there was vines of the Carpathians, men blak-
tcV a thing as a new year was when I ened the skies with battlesmoke and
we saw a calendar taken down from dyed the snow with blood. The ad-
si 'place on the wall and another put I vantage so far was with th Bus-
in Its place. That was over half alsians they Jiad given a few miles in
- a ? I -v i rf-i i m
century aro, wnen we were a peni-1 t oiana to tne uermans ana naa taxen
'-','Vsr-WBd pestiferous little cuss ml many leagues in Galicia away from
Hng mind and a positive talent for In the south, little Serbia and Mon
ttlng in everybody's way. About I tenegro held their own. Six months
" M m . I. ... ...
other boys, who m that partial-let war and the might of the Austrian
do v;t .chr.ffe much between J empire had not driven the Serbs away
TOEp-rrs it". 1 their shrouds, we from the Danube nor taker a crag
.jKnM. ,1Ti the 0ri calendar, from the men of the Black Mountain.
rd to which the! Further to the east the Russians
-e attached was a 1 steadily drove the Turks back into
ive engine, we be-J Armenia. Away down south, the
to be alive, and the British had taken their first hold on
3f man which belief Mesopotamia, and driven back the
.T obliterated. Since Turks who were striving to block the
two times have we Suez canal
V of History, or what- German and Austrian commerce
yii srls that bosses the works, was wiped off the seas, and their
PILSUDSKI, THE GREATEST
GENERAL OF POLAND
A $1000.00 Savings Account on
the Installment plan just as easily
as anything else.
1 a t a
ii hang a new one in its sheltered under the fortifications of
yer observed it while it was I It was such a horrible war that all
npesmg, ana onen not until a long except a iew saia ic couia not mucn
time after, but every time we have J longer last
been in some place where we couldn't I And it had only begun
do! anything but think, and took part J The United States protested against
of that time to consider the changes J interruption by the Allies to its com
in the things we have seen or heard merce. The Allies received the pro
of. IF :bave come to the conclusion I test politely and went on interrupting.
that-year by year and decade by dec- Twenty-eight months later, the in-
ade ,n spite of occasional setbacks terruption ended, when America went
and drawbacks, the world has steadily 1 into the war.
improved, and if it isnt quite as good
a nlace to live in as it was ten years A CORRECTION
ago, it will be a better place than ever
ten years hence. . The Chamber of Commerce calls
We are not superstitious and we do attention to an error in its summary
tiot believe in destiny. We believe I of improvements made in the county
there are .more good than bad men during the year. The two new school
nd "women, and that humanity has (buildings were built at Anthony and
Improved its home planet by hard Lynne instead of at Reddick and
fork and hard thinking. We believe Lynne as stated, although Reddick is
.that" in the future the thinkimr will to have a new school building, too.
more extensive and the work more I The new school building at Anthony "Sharp Shooters.
ayrand that some day it will be the is a splendid brick building and de de-wriversal
wriversal de-wriversal practice of people, to help signed in accordance with the latest
inemselves by helping each other, ideas in school construction
jfhis is 'best to all sensihlp mart ami
TOmen now. and IS onlv nrvontPfl I Sim-e it annears that mnst of tbn
learning to pass by the selfish I European nations want to cancel their
-iSSkadd-to the burdens of all war debts to us, we can't help feeling
( Vbifting' therrown loads. grateful at their moderation in nor
Viefiinning? nearly nine years ago, I borrowing more. Nashville Southern
7 si world had, a setback, and it has Lumberman
;cc.yet recoverea its lost ground. It hrr
-y lose some more.Deiore.it can
t-step steady on the road; but
one doubt that the forward
. will be resumed. The spirit
,i ire. and resolve to do better is
"gral part of human nature.
- jn whom it does not prevail
f Wrts, and while perverts do
j, m for a while than they can
; 4 amends for, yet they must
"go down in the dust over
rress' recovers its lost
! OEf ICE
OB MISS STEVENS
Cgest attended sections
ion'as the primary
; S. Otis of Yonkers,
of mental, phys phys-sts
sts phys-sts for public
ie' first speaker.
d practice tests
THAT GOOD KIND
Joseph Pilsudski was born in Lithu
ania in 1867. His parents belonged
to the gentry of Poland. All the mem
bers of his family had taken part in
the revolution of 1863-4 against Rus
sia and the boy grew up with a broad
understanding and knowledge of the
struggle of Poland for independence,
and with a hatred for Russian op oppressors
pressors oppressors in his heart. He completed
the course in the high school of Vilno,
and then went to the medical school of
Charkoff, one of the best in Russia.
At Charkoff the young Pole organized
a club among the university students.
The club was discovered by the Rus
sian authorities, and as such things
were counted dangerous in those days
in Russia, it was promptly disbanded
and Pilsudski was ordered to leave the
school and the city.
Pilsudski returned to Vilno aiid
never had a change again to continue
his regular university studies. In
later years he completed his education
by reading, but never went to the
university again. In Vilno, the Rus Russian
sian Russian authorities suspected him of tak
ing part Jn a plot against the czar,
and then suddenly arrested him and
banished him to Siberia for five years
without trial. The unfairness of this
proceeding revolted Pilsudski, and
from that moment his career was de decided.
cided. decided. In Siberia Pilsudski joined the
Polish socialist organization, and
when he returned to Poland in 1894,
he took an active part in the work of
the party. For six years he was the
editor of its secret newspaper.
In 1900 Pilsudski was arrested
again. This tin capital punishment
awaited him. He feigned insanity and
escaped from prison with the help of
friends. He left Poland and for four
years he lived in western Europe,
visiting England, Switzerland, France
During the war between Russia and
Japan Pilsudski tried to organize an
uprising in Poland with the help of
Japan. He went with this project to
Tokio, but when he reached Japan the
war was nearly over and the national
democrats, fearing defeat, put a stop
to his activities.
Then Pilsudski returned to Europe
and settled in Cracow, where the
Poles had more political freedom than
elsewhere in the country. He realized
nothing could be done without a
Polish army, so he set about organiz organizing
ing organizing one. In Galicia there were many
athletic clubs, and Pilsudski's idea
was to change these into military or organizations.
ganizations. organizations. The Austrian govern government
ment government gave Pilsudski permission to or organize
ganize organize troops to be used in case of a
war with Russia, and in 1910 the Pil Pilsudski
sudski Pilsudski secret troops were transferred
to an official organization called the
was an able organizer of these forces,
and encouraged Polish youths to join
When the great war broke out in 1
1914, Pilsudski decided that the worst
enemy of Poland was Russia. There Therefore
fore Therefore he took part in the war with his
troops against that country. When
i the czarist regime fell in 1917, he de
cided that the fight against the prin principal
cipal principal oppressor, Russia, should end,
and henceforth he directed against
,the next bitterest enemy, the Ger Germans.
mans. Germans. At that time the Germans had
j formed a so-called independent Polish
state, with a view to the formation of
;an all-Polish army to fight on their
side against the Allies. Pilsudski
! openly protested. He was arrested by
the Germans and imprisoned in the
( German fortress of Madgeburg where
,he remained until November 1918. He
returned to Poland and was appointed
chief of state, which office was unani
mously conferred on him by the died
in February 1920.
Poles generally appreciate Pilsud Pilsudski's
ski's Pilsudski's efforts in the cause of independ
ence although his personality ond
politics are very often criticised. His
opponents accuse him of being too
By Ralph L. Wood, Principal, School
of Salesmanship, International Corre Correspondence
spondence Correspondence Schools, Scranton, Pa.
Cost of Delivery
How much does it cost for a de
partment store to carry home a pack package
age package for a customer? The National
Retail Dry Good3 Association, which
is answering the question, has com
piled the results of a questionnaire on
the subject, and found that it may
cost a store an average anywhere
from 5.5c. to 30c.
Thirty-three stores, members of the
association, were asked how much it
cost them. These stores, each of
which does a business of more than
$1,000,000 annually, gathered their
statistics and sent in the results to
the bureau of research and informa information
tion information of the association. The result as
shown in a chart, indicates that for
fifteen of the thirty-three stores the
cost of delivery per package is 12-15c
For eight of them the cost is 15-18c.
It costs four stores less than 10c. to
deliver a package, two it costs 10-12c,
two 18-25c. and two more than 25c.
The stores included in the list are
scattered all over the country from
Massachusetts to California and from
Washington to Texas. The statistics
show the result of careful accounting
and include practically every expense
connected with the delivery of the
package, such as the package collec
tors' wages, the shipping department's
wages, delivery department wages,
freight and express charges, postage,
special messengers, C. O. D. collection
charges, packing supplies, gasoline
and oil, electric light, depreciation, re
pairs, rental charges for space occu
pied by the delivery department, loss1
and uniforms for employees. r
Those stores, however, which show
a per package cost of less than 10c. 10c.-did
did 10c.-did rot include in their reckoning such
items as rental. Results of the ques questionnaire
tionnaire questionnaire seem to indicate that it cost
a bit more than 12c. to deliver mi-
Munroe & Chambtiss National Bank
" The Bani of Progress
General Chin is leading the expedi-j
tion against the Chinese bandits, andj
that is the kind of a general we seem
to get when we go after our profi profiteers.
teers. profiteers. American Lumberman.
Maybe the United States will quit
leading the enlightened nations in il illiteracy
literacy illiteracy when the enlightened nations
stop sending their illiterates over
here. Toledo Blade.
Cain denied being his brother's
keeper. But then Abel had no oil
districts. Associated Editors.
Why English Motorists Rejoice.
'Toliee Constant Beck of the metro metropolitan
politan metropolitan police force has made his last
professional appearance in court."
This announcement the London
Daily Telegraph will convey iittie to
the American motorists, observes the
Living Age. He will not cut even the
sedat'est of papers over it. neither will
he throw his cap in the air, nor buy
so much as an extra set of tire otx
the strength of the news. How differ different
ent different in England: There the news is
greeted in much the same spirit as
that which Lenin might suddenly re
ceive tidings that Lloyd George was
going out of business. For the fame
of Police Constable Beck extends far
and wide through Surrey, where "it is
estimated that since 1903 he has
caused something like 100,000 motor motorists
ists motorists to be summoned to the Kingston
court" an average of well over ten
a day for twenty year9, week In and
GAS OIL GREASE
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Phone 25S Night Phone 533
New Year's Greetings
The Book Shop
The Gift Shop
and expressions of appreciation for the
generous patronage of their
)How to Dry Fruit.
Experiments La the "dehydration" of
pears has been engaging the attention
of the Oregon agricultural experi experiment
ment experiment station. Development of a satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory process has been attended
with some difficulties, chief among
them being that of preserving the nat natural
ural natural color of the fruit, but It is be believed
lieved believed that the problem has been
Best for the purpose seem to be
Bartlett pears. WLen peeled, cut in
halves and deprived of their cores,
what remains s about 96 per 'cent
water. Thus, as a result of drying, the
product Is greatly concentrated. In
this form it can be utilized as a basis
for very delicious confections, various
Jlavors beiug added to the material.
C. V. Roberts & Co,
1 AND EMBALMERS
3 Motor Equipmeat
tj Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
3 Residence Phone 305
H 217 W. Broadway
243 and 174
CHASE & SANBORN'S COFFEE and TEAS
ROYAL SCARLET CANNED GOODS
YOURS FOR SERVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
NEVER AN EXPENSE ALWAYS A SAVING
Jpe is thp one fcqrne necessity hat aways pays for jtself
many times over.
The food t saves alone makes ice worth nch morp than yoji
pay for it.
Take it regularly and take enough. Then you protect your
health add to your comfort.
To get the most benefit from your refrigerator, you should
keep the ice compartment free from food and filled with ice
then you're sure of greatest possible daily savings.
Ocala Ice & Packing Company
How to Furnish a Corner.
There is nothing more difficult in'
furnishing a large room or a hallway i
than the selection of the proper piece j
of furniture to fit a corner attrac attractively.
tively. attractively. A little console table with a
right-angle back affords an interest interesting
ing interesting and clever solution of this prob.
lem, and is equally appropriate for the
hall or the drawing room. It may be
of carved wood, or stained or enam enameled,
eled, enameled, or of wrought Iron, or of wood
finished with gold, or of metal, so that
this particular bit of furniture may
be made to fit in delightfully with
any variety of furnishings or fitting.
Why Japs Are Poor Aviators.
The Japanese are the greatest mas masters
ters masters of Human equilibrium in the
v orld. Watching them balance lightlv
n slack wires or stand on their hands
n slender poles, one would assume
tliat aviation has few terrors for them.
3 s a matter of fact, however, their pe peculiar
culiar peculiar sense of equilibrium does not
Aeera to aid them in the flying air airplanes.
planes. airplanes. An experienced Instructor who
as drilled many Allied airmen says
Ihe Japanese make the leat satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory aviators in the world, Eskimos
Why He Was Blue.
Bacon You're looking down In the
fnouth. old man.
9 Egbert Well, I'll say I feel pretty
. Bacon You- look as ii you had lost
autocratic. They aver that the nn-' nll your friends.
fortunate Kieff expedition, in the sum summer
mer summer of 1920, was made entirely on
his decision and in spite of the pro protests
tests protests of the diet, and that the pro protracted
tracted protracted cabinet crises in the summer
ofthafc year was the result of his per-!
Egbert Well, to tell you the truth.
J've borrowed money from everybody 1
fcnow. Yonkers Statesman.
Wish K. K. EL stood for Koal Ear
Homing. Brooklyn Eagle.
May the New Year bring yon many happy days and things
that you deserve.
We take this means of thanhing oar patrons and friends foi
their generous support daring the past year, end may tee hope
to he of more service to you in the year 1923.
W. fND IT AT
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1922
BiKe THougtitcT Today
MEBCT ASSURED. He that cor cor-vereth
vereth cor-vereth his sing shall not prosper: but
whoso confessetb and forsaketh them
Uiiave merer. Proverbs 38: 13.
The weak and4&e. strong enjoy eat
ing the best fresh meats obtainable.
That's the kind to be found at the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf
Prince and Fussell,
Plumbing and Electrical Contractors
Successors to II. W. Tucker
Phone 300. tf
We. buy second-hand furniture. Ap Apply
ply Apply at Fanners Supply Company, Ex Exposition
position Exposition street. tf
Call 471-BIue for the best red oak
and pine strsnd wood. Four-foot
wood $3.50. E. Gibbons, North Os Osceola
ceola Osceola street. 16
We can supply your wants in the
fresh meat, poultry and vegetable line
on short notice. Try us. Phone 108.
Main Street Market. 1-tf
If you have any news items for this
department, phone five-one.
Miss Alva King, of Washington, D.
C, who has been the guest of her sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Charles McLucas, has re returned
turned returned home.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
Ice cream and milk at the Marion
County Creamery. 12-29-2t
January Victor records on sale Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at THE BOOK SHOP. 29-2t
Miss Lula Rowland of Orlando is
the Christmas guest of Miss Claramae
Staley at her home on East Second
Inventory sheets at THE BOOK
Gardner's famous fruit cake, layer
cake, pound cake and raisin cake at
Main Street Market. Phone 108.10-tf
To the Wise!
There's a time for all things.
It's now time to have your
car painted and topped. The
fall season's here and a paint
job done now will stay a year.
Bring your car to us and be
satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spencer-Ped-rick
Motor Company will do
Mrs. Daisy Christie of Jacksonville
and Mrs. Clara M. Pyles of Orlando,
are guests of their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. L. Moore, for the Christmas
January Victor records on sale Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at THE BOOK SHOP. 29-2t
Stove wood, $2 per load. R.
rodd Lumber Company. 25-tf
Mr. N- G. W. Walker of Barnwell,
S. C, who has spent the holidays in
Ocala with his daughter, Mrs. Louis
Wilson and family, has returned
home. Mrs. Walker will remain for
a short while longer.
The mqre our customers see of our
methods of handling fresh meats, the
better we like it. Come to see us.
Main Street Market- Phone 108. tf
Narcissus bulbs, with and without
bowls at THE BOOK SHOP. 27-3t
C? CECIL BRYANT
Income Tax Consultant
Phone 431 Bine
Room 23, Uulder Block
Miss Juliana Collins, who h,as. been
in Ocala for the jast week with her
parents, Dr. and Mrs. C. L. Collins,
expects to leave early Monday mom
ing for Daytona, where she is teach
ing this wiuWv.
Mr. Morris Churchill of Jackson
ville, has been the guest of his
brother, Mr. Frank Churchill during
the holidays. It is hoped that he will
remain over New Year's instead of
leaving tomorrow as he had intended
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent
store, Ocala, Fla. tf
.8:00 A. M.
-11:45 A. M
. 2:M P. M.
..6:08 P. M.
Ocala leaving point.. Ocala, House.
Palatka leaving pointj James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Kenwood
C, P, PILLANS, Prop.
Qeala, Phone 527
Miss Hoveimale of Tallahassee, who
has been the guest of Miss Margue Marguerite
rite Marguerite Edwards at the home of Mr. ad
Mrs. John L. Edwards, expects to go
tc Tampa tomorrow for a visit of sev- Cameron
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
(Evening Star Dec. 30, 1902)
Barter Carn and Louis Toffaletti
will open the Ocala Seed Store, a first
class general seed business, tomorrow
morning in the corner store north of
Rev. Robert F. Rogers of Lake
City, state inspector of convict camps,
was at the Montezuma today. He was
here in the interests of the state in
Company with Mr. Rawls, who rep represents
resents represents the naval stores men, to in inspect
spect inspect the Ocala camp on Fort King
The death of Mrs. Clary, an aged
and most estimable lady, which oc occurred
curred occurred last Friday at the home of her
sen, John, near Ocala, removes from
this sphere the widow of the late
Thomas J. Clary, the gallant old Con
federate captain who was for many
years justice of the peace for this
the first district of the county.
G. A. Petteway of Leroy and H.
H. Petteway of Georgia were at the
The Star enjoyed a pleasant call
yesterday from W. H. Green of Board Board-man,
man, Board-man, who came down with a load of
pork for cold storage. Mr. Green is
among the pioneer orange growers
around Boardman and with the faith
which ever conquers succeeded in
bringing back into bearing his grove,
disposing of nearly a hundred boxes
this season. Speaking of the cold
snap he said he did not think that it
id any damage. He has some trees
that he does not think were damaged,
and he was fully satisfied that Mr.
Frank Sampson, who has fully 3000
boxes on the trees, suffered no harm.
Ocala Ten, Years Ago
(Evening Star Dec. 30, 1912)
The teachers are arriving by every
train. Up to noon about twenty teach
ers had registered with Secretary Tur
ner and received their badges and
certificates of membership. The print
ing on the button is "The Florida
State Teachers Association, Dec. 31,
1912, January 2nd, 1913, Ocala, Fla."
Complimenting their guests and
cousins, Miss Matilda Haineswortb,,
Miss Mattie Lee Stroud and Mr. Jo
seph Walker, Da-, tnd Mrs. L. F. Bla Blalock.
lock. Blalock. tsintertained for the second tim
last evening, their guests being the
boys and girls. Among those present
at ths most enjoyable party were,
besides the honorees, Misses Cathe
rine and Mildred Pyles, Rexie Todd,
Mabel Meffert, Annie Moorhead,
Martha Kate Rentz, Virginia Sistrunk,
Gladys and Theo Wallia, Nan Brooks,
Susie Ervin, Ruth Rentz, Elizabeth
Davis, Stella and Nina Camp, Wenona
Wetherbee, Hannay Ellis, Mary Har Harriett
riett Harriett Livingston, Lois Darofa, Musie
Bullock, Sara P-earl Martin, Florence
Leitler, Eleanor Nixon, Messrs. Wiley
and Sam Burford, Leslie and Pat An
derson, Robert Connor, Alfred Green,
LaGrange Sistrunk, Welsh Dewey,
Olaf Zewadski, Earl Hall, Julius
Brown, Joe Blalock, W. M. Martin,
Garnaby, George Looney,
tral days with friends before return returning
ing returning to Tallahassee for the remainder
of the winteq:.
The young ladies attending the
State College for Women expect to
leave Tuesday to resume their studies
after a pleasant vaaction spent at
home. A special train for Tallahassee
passes through Ocala early Tuesday
morniftg but soma of the students
will not leave until in the afternoon,.
The private school conducted by
Mrs. Jennie Cassil at 820 E. Third
street will open for the 1923 term en
Tuesday, January 2nd, New pupils
may enroll at any time. Phone 277
for appointment. 28-6t
Ray Ferguson, Fred Meffert, Robert
Clarkson, Albert Harriss, Alfred Mac
Kay, William Mcintosh, Bernard
Koonce, Carlton Ervin, Leroy Bridges
Eddie Rentz, Pierce Rentz, Ray Nixon
and Carroll Blalock,
Mr. T. J. Simmons of Macon, Ga.,
a brilliant young newspaper man in interested
terested interested in the Macon Evening News,
is in the city the guest of his aunt,
Mrs. J. T. Lancaster,
Miss Jessie Wilson of Lake Butler,
a graduate of the Qeala high school
and now teaeher at Evinston, is in the
city attending the association. She
is the guest of Miss Alice Campbell.
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
On account of the illness of Rev. C.
W. White, pastor of the Methodist
church, Rev. W. P. Buhrman, presid presiding
ing presiding elder of this district, will preach
both morning and evening.
J. J. Neighbour, Rector
First Sunday After Christmas
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday schooL
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. No evening service.
Come and worship God.
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sabbath schooL J. K.
11 a. m. Morning worship.
6:30 p. m. Meeting of the Triangle
7:30 p. m. Evening worship.
We are to have the pleasure of hav
ing with us Rev. Donald Mclver of
Bristol, Va. It is sincerely hoped that
not only the members but also the
friends of the church may be present
to hear him.
(Rev. Louis Collins, D. D., Pastor)
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
The Baraca elass will meet at the
court house at this hour with the
other men's classes of the city. Dr.
H. Therrell will leade the discussion.
11 a. m. Morning worship with
sermon. The subject of the morning
message will be "Everybody Needs
6:30 p. m. Junior, Intermediate
and Senior B. Y. P. U.
7:30 p. m. Popular evening serv
ice with sermon by the pastor. Sub
ject, "The Eloquence of the Years."
"Better go to church."
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Communion serviee fol
lowed by person by pastor. Subject,
"The Challenge of the Untried."
7:30 p. m. Evangelistic service.
Preaching by the pastor.
Wednesday night at 7:30 there will
be a special meeting and reports of
every department for the month and
for the year. Every member request requested
ed requested to be present.
The ordinance of baptism will be
administered at this service,
A cordial welcome to all to all the
services in this church.
Rev, R. F. Brennan, Pastor
Mass on first Sunday of each month
at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sundays
of month at 9:30 a. m. Mass on. week
days at 7 a. m. Sunday evening serv service
ice service at 7:30. Confessions on Saturdays
from 5 to 6 p. h. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
It must at least be said to New
berry's credit that when he resigned j
his seat in the Senate he wasn't up-
pity enough to demand his money
back. Beloit News. i
RAILR I SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION,
rhe following schedule figures pun punished
ished punished as information and not guar--lteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 ;jn
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1 :25 pm
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:4o pm
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 ms
(p) Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NYork-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
3:00 pm Tampa-Si. Petrsburg 4:05 pm
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice is hereby given to all cred creditors.
itors. creditors. prn.tpoa rfiatrihnteoa anH all
Other nprsnns havinor Maima aminst
the estate of W. H. Smith, deceased,
to present said claims duly proven to
the undersigned within one year from
the date of the first publication of
tnis notice, to-wit: .November 3rd,
1922, George W. Smith,
Administrator of the Estate of W, H.
Send claims in care of S. T. Sis Sis-trunk,,
trunk,, Sis-trunk,, attorney for the administrator,
Ocala, Fla. ll-3-9t-Sat
TO OUR PATRONS
With the passing of the old year, we essl to
assure you that your most liberal patrG&g
during 1922 is highly appreciated. May the
coming year be the most prosperous you bxe
ever enjoyed. With promises of greater ef efficiency
ficiency efficiency in service in 1923, when possible, we
wish you the CompUments'jof the, 'Season.
Affleck Millinery Par!:
Ill E. Broadway, Ocala, Fla.
TAKE OUR ADVICE USE
TU Economy BAKING POWDER
6. K. TEAPOT GROCERY
Miss Ivy Burdick of Superior, Wis-j
has been spending the Christmas
holidays in Ocala the guest of her
fiiend, Mrs. Arthur Todd. Miss Bur Bur-diek
diek Bur-diek and Mrs. Todd are old friends
but had not seen each other for eleven
I year- nna this Christmas visit to
gether has been delightful for. both.
Miss Bi.irdjck fexpects to leave for her
home in the north the first of next
Bird and Pet Store
P. 0. BOX 340
Mrs. F. H. Logan was hostess yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon at the regular week weekly
ly weekly meeting of the Friday afternoon
bridge club. After a pleasant after afternoon
noon afternoon at auction, the hostess served a
salad course with cofree. Those play
ing were Mrs. Geo. K. Robinson, Mrs.
E. J. Mills-Price, Mrs. Clarence Camp,
Mrs. F. T. Schreiber, Mrs. Christlau
Ax, Mrs. H. W. Henry, Mrs. L. R.
Chazal, .Mrs. Benjamin Weathers,
Miss Louise Gamsby, Miss Emily
Stotesbury, Miss Dorothy Schreiber
and Mrs. Slattery, mother of Mrs.
Logan, who recently arrived in Ocala
MEN WILL MEET AT COURT
HOUSE SUNDAY MORNING
The federation of the men's Bible
classes of the several ehurches will
meet tomorrow morning at 9:45 at the
court house. Complete organization
cf the federation is to be effected. Dr.
J. H. Therrell is to lead the discussion
and he will speak o the "Outstanding
Men. and Incidents of the Year s Bible
Study." Every man in Ocala is urged
to be present. At the last meeting
about 150 men were on hand. There
is nothing about the meeting to em embarrass
barrass embarrass any man, but much to help
all who come. "Welcome to all," 13
the slogan of the federation.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block,
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
Subject, "Christian Science."
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daily except Sundays.
North Ocala Sunday School
(W. D. Croft, Superintendent)
Sunday school every Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3 o'clock. Visitors always
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of Florida, Marlon
County In Chancery.
H. M. Hampton, Complainant, versus
Joseph P. Kendall and others. De
To Joseph P. Kendall, Ella R. Reess.
Annie F. Bissell, George W. Brown,
Thomas W. Moore, John C. DuBois,
Henry Mclntyre, Richard Myers. T. W.
Moore, C. C. Warwick. C. C. Warwick
as Trustee, Morgan Hicks. N. M. All All-red
red All-red and &. R. Spooner, and all persons
claimiiig an Interest in and to the west
baif of the southeast quarter of sec
tion 26, township 15 south, range 22
east, under the above named persons,
whether as heirs at law. devisees.
grantees, or other claimants adversely
to complainant, and all persons whom whomsoever
soever whomsoever claiming an interest in the said
lanas aDove described adversely to
watKEAS, H. M. Hampton, the com complainant
plainant complainant in Che above cause, haa this
day filed his bill of complaint against I
you tor tne quieting or bis title to the
above described lands, and asked for
tne maKing or this order,
THEREFORE you are herebv rennlr.
ed to appear and answer the bill of
complaint herein on
Monday the First Day ( Jaauary, 1023,
the rule day in said month; otherwise
complainant will proceed ex parte.
r unner oraerea tnat tnis order Dt
published once a week for eight con consecutive
secutive consecutive weeks in the Ocala Star, a
newspaper published In Marion county.
viiiiess me nonoraoie vv. 8. Bul Bullock.
lock. Bullock. Judge of said court, and T. D.
Lancaster Jr., the clerk thereof, and
the seal of said court at Ocala, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, this November 4th. 1922.
(Ct. Ct. Seal) T. D. LANCASTER JR.,
Clerk Circuit Court. Marion County.
ll-4-StSat By Frances Tarver. D. C.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3d
FLY 1 N THIS W
ATTENTION! EVERT PROPERTY
CRESCENT GROCERY SPECIALS
FOR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
One tjf the meet attractive ways to
reach Baltimore, Washington, Phila Philadelphia,
delphia, Philadelphia, Atlantic City and New York
is through use of the Merchants and
Miners steamers from Jacksonville.
Ther are three steamers weekly. It
Needham Motor Co
We specialize in
REO and FORD
The rtipreme court haa recently ruled
thai all real estate not returned far
assessment by the omen most be as assessed
sessed assessed aa unknown. Tha tax assessor's
office la now open and will be durlns;
entire tax nay In a period, therefore
appeal to. the eltlsena and taxpayers
to list their property vrlta me for 1923
assessment when they pay 1922 taxes.
If tats is not practicable, be sore and
either aee nt on ay round In January
or write sne.
Yoara for best possible service,
W. L. COLBERT.
10-27-tf Tax Assessor.
ByMsLty Roberts Rrnehart and
WORLD'S GREATEST AYSTEDY F2Z
3 ears in Near York JVea by &.&OQDOOp&L
1 Year in London PUged to 11,000, OOO 'X
1 Year in Chicago w Praised by Brery Critia
Presented here exactly tie same ar
NEW YORK -LONDON- CHIG'
ADMISSION: $1.10, $1.65, $2.20 and $2.7;
"On the Square," west side. Oysters
and fish daily. Open all rujht
Advertise in the Evening Star.
Let us supply your grocci.;
ucaDie prices ana Drome c v r
slogan. Main Street llsri
Advertise in the Evesiz L
Some new ca,idie at THE BOOK
HUNTER'S WOOD YARD
Corner Magnolia and S. Third
OAK AND PINE WOOD
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR AND
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
'! work for the money than any other
I contractor in the city.
IS' lbs of sugar for $1.00
(With $1 purchase of other goods)
18 lbs. Rice for $1.20
8 pounds Snowdrift $1.40
4 pounds Snowdrift 70c
2! lbs. White Ring flour $1.25
12 pounds White Ring flour 65c
24 lbs. Omega flour $1.35
12 pounds Omega flour 70c
24 lbs. Pillsbury's Best flour $1.35
12 lbs. Pillsbury Best flour 70c
24 lbs. Birdsey's Best flour $1.35
12 lbs. Birdsey's Best flour 70c
24 lbs. Lighthouse flour $1.15
12 lbs. Lighthouse flour 60c
1 peck Irish Potatoes 40c
Sweet Potatoes, per peck 40c
Apalachicola Oysters, quart 65c
'CRESCENT GROCERY CO,
12-22-2t Phone 562.
How France Honors Actors.
Election to the Comedie Francaise
Is the highest honor that can be pai?
au actor. It is an association oi
French actors devotHl to producing
French stage classics. Twenty-four
members or "assxiates" divide the
profits, half of which are received In
cash and the other half invested
against the time when they retire.
Forty "pensionnaires" work on salary
until such time as they are made as associates.
sociates. associates. The company receives a sub subsidy
sidy subsidy of $50,000 a ytar from the French
nn vmi wnunni?
lU I WW ll WllWailll
Askf This Lady, "That Fra a Be Be-lievcr
lievcr Be-lievcr in Cai-doi?" Had
Been So Weak She Had
to Go to Bed.
Why Rosewood Is So Called.
Rosewood, so much used in making
fine furniture, is not the wood of any
rose tree, but is that of several spe species
cies species of tree and so called because It
has a perfume of roses and a general generally
ly generally rosy color. One kind comes from
Surinam and is very fragrant; an another,
other, another, from Brazil, is the Dalbergla
nigra F. All., according to Samuel J.
Record of Yale. There Is also a rose rosewood
wood rosewood from Honduras which Is consid considered
ered considered the best in the world for xylo xylophone
phone xylophone bars.
Osawatoirle, Kans. Mrs. E. ELKeast,
formerly of Illinois, residing here, says:
We moved to this state eleven years
ago, and 1 had good health for a long
while; and then some year or so ago 1
had a bad sick spell. .
"I got so weak I couldn't go. I couldn't
stand on my feet at all. I had to go to
bed. I suffered a great deal. 1 was so
nervous I felt I couldn't live. I tried
medicines, and everything; had the be
of attention, yet I wasn't aoie to get up
1 lay for three months, not able to do
"My husband is a bill poster and has
circulars distributed. One day there
chanced to be a Ladies Birthday Almanac
among his circulars. I read it, and told
some of the family to get me a botuVof
"I quit all other medicines and took it
(Cardui) faithfully, and two weeks from
the time I began to take Cardui 1 was out
of bed better than for months.
"1 kept it up and continued to improve
until 1 was a well woman.
"Do you wonder that I am a believer
in Cardui? certainly am. And 1 am
sure there is no better tonic made for
women than CarduLT' NC-IM
Tea Body Types
Beyond contradiction, Lincoln occupies r
place in every consideration of quality fa
automobile constructiorL It is eaaier ridizr,
smoother running, eturdier under fcsiJ i
service, more readily handled, more
under control than any other car, regard! :
of price or claims. : y
These cnitstanding elernrnts of ccgcrissfc'
are the result of great'mex&anicak w&r
racy ever realized in motor car corsJrw
TUCKER & SIMMONS, Dealers
OCA LA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1922
' this brtdlasr r aa
i Of U line on tim
0e: sir tJroe" one
AIJ ecouBt aayaala 1
i ta tbos bava rey rey-?
? rey-? accounts, v
If you have any local or society
Hems for the Star, phone five-one.
Lc-C; Dixie Highway, Oklawaha
8 irjf A. ,i nn rw
Je or road." On Dec.
. icf-t ts dark brown Manchu
rua neckpiace on. the road to or in
Ocala. Went in Elite Hat Shop and
r e'verstosV nn Oklawaha avenue
3 Anthony road and on- Anthony
ad "to James Hall's ; residence.
m I a t m A i
. -leave at JStar omce ana re
receive reward! V- 29-3t
Mrs. Holland and son, Hugo return
ed last night from a very pleasant
trip to Miami.
SALE One cut down Chevrolet
575. One good body for cut down
car cheap, O'Neal & Holly. 28-6t
FOR Epmt-. n- small fnraiRbpd
bedroom. AdvIt at 512 E. 8th St.
PhAn cj w in go ei
-vim yio. JU.ru' iwuiig. iio-vu
OUND- A sum of money. Owner
v,y have same by proving property
""Ting for this ad. Mrs. Ray-
..-- -St 2amu 425 Oklawaha. 27-3 1
.COWS-4 have one fine Jersey, one one-fOElth
fOElth one-fOElth Gnernaev heifer for sale.
WEI be fresh in a few days. Also
Jersey heifers about ten and
eleven months old. Will sell cheap.
W. D. Cam. 12-27-tf
03AKGES AND GRAPEFRUIT
r box all washed and wrapped
test grade, $3.25. Russets and sec
,nd grade, $2.75. Loose oranges
cashed $1.25 per hundred for best
Zna $1 for russets. W. D. Cam
E. Fort King Ave. 27-tf
FQRDS-We have them. 1922 tour
ZS 1921 roadster: 1922 light truck
1921 worm drive truck, with cab and
9odj'19l8 light truck. In Al con
1 V'tion. Prices right and terms. The
Atencer-Pedrick Motor Co., phone
RENT Furnished or unf ur
4 down' stairs apartment, four
lad private bath and private
ecleiVPhne 450 or see Dr. W,
. K. Lane.
FEDERATED BIBLE CLASS
TO ELECT OFFICERS
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Leavengood and
Mrs. P. V. Leavengood left this after
noon to spend Sunday in Tampa and
Mr. J. D. Cobb, having spent the
Christmas holidays in Ocala, has gone
to Atlanta, where he is now making
At the regular' meeting of the Fed Federation
eration Federation of Men's Bible Classes in the
court house tomorrow morning at
9:45 o'clock the committee appointed
to report on a permanent organiza
tion will make its report and the of
ficers for 1923 will be elected.
It is expected that the court house
will be well filled as the first meet meeting
ing meeting numbered some 150 of the lead leading
ing leading business and professional men of
all the churches and Sunday schools
in the city.
White Ants From Tropics Threat Threaten
en Threaten Destruction to Houses
in Clinton, IIL
PARTY FOR TWO
YOUNG LADY VISITORS
HONEYCOMB CEMENT BLOCKS
The friends of Miss Louise Gamsby
will be sorry to hear that she has a
badly sprained ankle and will be eon eon-fined
fined eon-fined to her room for several days.
Inventory time. THE BOOK SHOP
has the sheets. 27-3t
Miss Shelton Souter, who is attend
ing the State College in Tallahessee
this term, is among those who are
spending their vacation in Ocala with
relatives. She expects to return to
LOCKING Applique, designing,
, machine hemstitching; suggestions
jfor gifts, prizes and hope chests.
: Forenoons. Mrs. Grimbly, 701 Okla-
waha Ave., Ocala. Phone 409. 16-tf
COLLECTOR WANTED Only a live
hustler who knows Ocala and had
. collecting ,:. experience can handle
" tie proposition. Steady employ employ-""v'
""v' employ-""v' twat with good concern to right
r7r Apply giving first letter
yt, experience, salary expected and
HieSt report lor duty. Address,
'ijess7' care Ocala Star. 15-tf
Mr. Ralph Birdsey of Macon, Ga.,
who has been spending Christmas
with his family at the home of Mrs.
H. A. Ford, will probably return home
tomorrow. His family will remain
January victor records on sale to today
day today at THE BOOK SHOP. 30-3t
Mrs. F. E. Guynn of Live Oak and
Mrs. J. F. Fagan of Hardee left this
afternoon after a pleaasnt visit with
their sister, Mrs. A. C. Cobb. Sealey
Fagan and Miss Fay Fagan were also
here. Miss Fagan is attending the
Woman's College at Tallahassee this
year and is home for the holidays.
The Oklawaha Valley railroad train
went out on its run to Palatka this
afternoon, and its return, if ever, to
Ocala is problematical. Receiver
Christensen has done everything in
his power to keep the road in opera operation,
tion, operation, but it hasn't patronage enough
to pay expenses, and he has taken the
only reasonable course applied to the
court for permission to discontinue
(which was granted, and today carried
The home of Dr. and Mrs. H. W.
Henry was the scene Wednesday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon of a delightful informal tea
given by Miss Eloise Henry compli complimenting
menting complimenting her two guests, Miss Oliva
Staples of Roanoke, V., and Miss
Elizabeth Bivens of Clearwater. The
Henry home was appropriately dec decorated
orated decorated in Christmas greens and flow flowers,
ers, flowers, and with its prettily shaded
lamps was a congenial and pleasant
place to enjoy the afternoon hours.
Miss Henry and her two guests in informally
formally informally met the visitors as they ar arrived
rived arrived and cordial hospitality was the
spirit of the afternoon. The guests
included about thirty of the young
ladies and young men who are home
from college. Miss Henry was assist
ed in entertaining her guests by her
mother and during the afternoon
tempting refreshments were served
in the dining room.
RENT Furnished apartment
""rw, private bath, private
. T7ill rent to reliable party
. I months. Immediate pos pos-31'
31' pos-31' South Tuscawilla St.
er particulars .call phone
ord coupe body; must
d condition. Apply to
fHolly. Phone 516. 19-llt
J3?T Part of my farm, 40 to
as good trucking land as
in the county. Standing
share crop. Stock and tools
A PVA of anmns Poll nn
T, O. Thrash, Ocala. 10-tf
DIG AUTO RACES
Calal Fair Grounds
: 2:30 P. M.
New Year's Day
January 1, 1923
yE do not charge
: any thing extra
: the highfquality of
: ting wedo or the )P
A. sci vice.
t us 00 your next
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. L. Taylor have
as their guests Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Nixon, who arrived in Ocala last
night. Mr. and Mrs. Nixon were
married Tuesday morning at Altha,
near Marianna, Mrs. Nixon before her
marriage being Miss Alma Etheridge
of that place. Mr. Nixon, who is well
known in Ocala, is the nephew of Mrs.
Taylor and the eldest son of Rev. T.
J. Nixon of Tampa. He made his
home in Ocala about twenty years
ago while his father was pastor of
the Methodist church and again about
ten years ago when Rev. Nixon was
presiding elder of this district. He
is a most estimable young man and
now holds a responsible position as
principal of the school at Alva, in the
southern part of the state near Fort
Myers. It is with pleasure that the
friends of Mr. Nixon can make the
acquaintance of. his bride, and they
are extending their best wishes for
a happy married life. They leave to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for Tampa to visit relatives,
and will then go to Alva, where in
the future they will reside.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort Xing Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second and fourth
Friday evenings of each month at 8
o'clock. Visiting sovereigns are si si-ways
ways si-ways welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, C C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2S6. EP.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 elways welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
W. R. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
velrome to visiting brothers.
I. U. Forbes, C C.
C. K. Sage. K. of R. & S.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E.
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Hattie Webb, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F,
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm -welcome always extended toi
H. G. Shealy. Secretary.
On Monday, January 1st, there will
be no rural mail delivery. The city
delivery will be made complete in the
forenoon; none in the afternoon.
From 10 to 12 a. m. the stamp and
general delivery windows, also the
register and C. O. D. windows, will
be open to accommodate the public.
No money orders to be sold. Morn Morning
ing Morning delivery of parcel post will be
made as usual.
First class mail will be collected
and dispatched. Incoming mail will
be distributed to office boxes as usu usual.
al. usual. Robt. F. Rogers,
K. OF P. OFFICERS
At their regular weekly meeting
Monday "evening, the K. of P. will
install officers for the next term. All
knights requested to be present.
The two richest men in the world
make motor cars and sell gas for
them, but the people maintain the
emergency hospitals. Charleston Gazette.
Advertise in toe Evening Star.
tTurkey to keep heir, straight,
.To each and all of
my many friends in
Ocala, including those
in the church and out,
"God bless us, every
Campaign of Extermination, in Which
State University Is Assisting, Is
Being Vigorously Pushed In Insects
sects Insects Are Plague in Africa.
Bloomlngton, IIL The millions i of
white ants, known as termites, whose
powerful mandibles honeycombing
even cement blocks, threatens destruc
tion to houses in Clinton, are extreme extremely
ly extremely rare In the United States. The ln-
sects were first noticed In the home of
C. T. Sprague. Later they were found
In myriads In the new home of C. F.
Weld, just completed at a cost of $15, $15,-000
000 $15,-000 and one of the finest In the town.
Other residences are also overrun with
the pests and it has become necessary
to organize a campaign of extermina extermination.
tion. extermination. Prof. J. W. Flnley of the biological
department of the university of Illi Illinois
nois Illinois was appealed to and has been en engaged
gaged engaged in applying various chemicals
which were believed to be fatal and
probably effective in destroying the en entire
tire entire community of unwelcome marau marauders.
ders. marauders. A mixture of carbo-soda and
other ingredients was applied to all
sections of the houses affected. Weather-boarding
was ripped off, hardwood
floors removed and walls opened in
order to reach the nests of the insects.
Great quantities of creosote were ap
plied and this mixture llberaly sprin sprinkled
kled sprinkled over the premises, in the cellar
and every other place likely to be the
retreat of the neuroptera, as the ter
mite ant is scientifically known.
Are a Plague In Africa.
The scientists are loath to believe
that these ants have become numerous
and destructive in this country. They
have been a plague In Africa and other
tropical countries. Various types build
mounds ten to twenty feet in height
which serve as homes, many cham chambered
bered chambered and with winding galieries lead leading
ing leading to nurseries and storehouses for
When attacking houses, they soon re
duce the thickest timbers to a mere
shell. In the case of the houses in
Clinton the oak floors were honey
combed as completely as the softest
pine. Skeptics who scoffed at the re report
port report that the ants were able to bore
their way through the cement-block
foundation had to admit, after an in
spection, that the reports were true.
It is presumed that the ants mi
grated from swamp land or timbered
sections adjacent to the city. It was
not previously known that the insects
existed in any considerable quantity,
nor was their destructlveness ever re
ported in the past. They appear to
have moved in one vast army ana
take possession of certain houses,
overrunning every portion and forcing
the occupants to seek shelter with
Owing to the fecundity of the pets
it is feared that they will produce
myriads of new colonies unless the
campaign of extermination Is entirely
successful. For this reason every ef
fort Is being made to dispatch the last
of the visitants, and the application
of the creosote and other destroying
agencies will nt be spared. In fact,
creosote Is being purchased by the
barrel and is being liberally applied to
all portions of the houses affected by
the insect visitors. If this is not en entirely
tirely entirely effective, sulphurous gas and
chlorine may be utilized.
In Five Classes.
According to the scientists, the ter termites
mites termites are divided into five classes
males, females, workers, neuters and
soldiers. The workers, neuters and
soldiers appear to be imperfectly der
veloped females. The males and per perfect
fect perfect females have four wings which
are long and nearly equal and
which are frequently suddenly cast
off before the termination of their
life; but the greater jart of the com community
munity community consists of wingless workers.
The soldiers are larger than the neu neuters
ters neuters and have very large mandibles,
which they are always ready to use
upon any assault. In tropical coun countries
tries countries they are said to be useful in
destroying decaying animal or vege vegetable
table vegetable matter. It is said that they even
attack and destroy large animals when
pressed by hunger and when their nat natural
ural natural food is scarce.
Experts at the university confess
that they have no record of the ter termites
mites termites In any considerable number In
the United States until the case at
Clinton was called to their attention.
The black ant has long been numerous
in central Illinois, but so far as known
this is the first instance where the
termite of the tropics appeared in
menacing numbers or have inflicted
such heavy loss.
VICTORY NOTES AMU918-WAR SAVING STAMPS
Victory Notes, series "A' to "F" inclusive, are called for redernon
December 15, 1922, after which date interest ceases.
1918 War Saving Stamps are payable January 2d, 1923. To avoid
congestion and delay, the above should be surrendered early as
This Bank will receipt for end make collections for above trithost charge x
I THE OCALA NATIONAL. BANK
C. L. COLLINS,
First Baptist i Church.
Batted Ball Turns Up Loot.
Chester, Pa. A cache containing a
large quantity of stolen clothing, Jew Jewelry,
elry, Jewelry, silverware and shoes was dis discovered
covered discovered the other day when a ball
batted by Edward Farley, a boy.
rolled under the Baltimore & Ohio
railroad station platform here. The
police, after a check, said the loot had
been stolen from the residence of Mrs.
J. C. Culbert and other residences and
stores in the northeastern part of the
city recently. A maid formerly em employed
ployed employed by Mrs. Culbert, Archie Thorn
as and Benjamin Temple are unler
DAUGHTERS OF REBEKAH
Ocala Rebekah Lodge No. 63 meets
at the Odd Fellows hall every first
and third Thursday evenings each
month at 8 o'clock. A cordial welcome
to visiting sisters and brothers. ;
Mrs. M. A. Ten Eyck, N. G.
Mrs. Earl Gibbons, Secretary.
By Elmo Scott Watson
Copyright. It!!. Went era Krwspaper I'nhio.
CROW KING, CHIEF WHO DEFIED
Stove .wood, 2 per load. R. H.
CRAZY HORSE was brave with a
berserker recklessness ; Sitting
Bull's daring was tempered with pru prudence;
dence; prudence; but another Sioux chief
showed a higher form of courage the
-o:inige to defy superstition and scoff
:tt the pretensions of the medicine men
at the height of their power among
Ins people. He was Crow King or
The Crow (Kangl "crow ;" Yatapl
"king" or "chief') of the Hunkpapaa.
High Bear, Crow King's brother, had
fallen ill of tuberculosis which the
big medicine man of the Hankpapas
called the evil spirit, whereupon Crow
King told him to cast It out and he
would pay him well. Although the
medicine man used all his charms and
incantations, High Bear still coughed.
80 the sorcerer changed his "medi "medicine,"
cine," "medicine," frequently finding a new ex excuse
cuse excuse for doing so and always charging
Crow King a certain number of ponies
for each new charm used. Other medi medicine
cine medicine men were called in and soon Grow
King's herd was almost wiped out.
Then High Bear died.
Crow King decided to put these
quacks out of business. He summoned
all of them to a feast, where he asked
to be allowed to see the charm by
which each worked his wonders. Each
one proudly produced his fetish a
bear's claw, a rabbit's foot, a wolfs eye
and a weasel's skin. Then Crow King
calmly dumped them into the fire.
The medicine men were horrified;
they expected to see the defller drop
dead. But Crow King defied them to
prove the potency of their charms by
bringing vengeance down upon him.
From that day the power of the medi medicine
cine medicine men among the Sioux waned.
Crow King had been a great war warrior
rior warrior of the Hunkpapaa. He' had
fought at Fort Phil Kearney. At the
Battle of Little Big Horn ht had led
the first charge which swept over the
hill where Custer made his last stand,
and the shock of this onset had so
shattered the resistance of Custer's
men that their annihilation a few
minutes later was made certain. He
had fled to Canada with Sitting Bull,
but later he had denounced that leader
us a coward and a fraud and had
brought his band back to the United
States to surrender.
When Ijye settled on Standing Rock
reservation he became a leader of the
progressive element among the Hunk Hunk-papas.
papas. Hunk-papas. Because of his prowess In bat battle
tle battle and his statesmanship they had
honored him, but to the day of his
death, in 1885. they held him in high highest
est highest esteem because by one bold stroke
be freed them frore superstition.
The Season's Greetings
The public has given us liberal patronage
during the past year and toe take
this opportunity to extend our appreciation
and best wishes for a
Happy and Prosperous New Year
C. JORDAN & COMPANY
Men's and Women's Outfitters
The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the South
Thp Cpfpfnereial and Baaineaa Man Always Wcleom
FORDS WE HAVE THEM
1922 Touring; 1921 Roadster; 1922
Light Truck; 1921 Worm Drive Truck
with cab and bqdy; 19J8 Light Truck.
In At condition. Pripes light and
terms. Spencer-Pedrick Motpr Co,
phone 8, Ocala, Fla. 27tf
Get your ice cream and milk for
Sunday and New Year at the Marion
County Creamery. 12-29-2t
"On the Square," west side. Oysters
and fish daily. Open all night tf
Complete Victor record catalogue
for j923. Please call for yqur copy
at THE BQQK SHQP. 29-8t
The new sandwich baskets just re received
ceived received at THE BOOK SHOP. 27-3t
Advertise in the Evening Star.
: i 1
Before You Forget It
T 00JC0ver your stock of printed "matter and see
What you'll need BIGHT AWAY, Tlien calj Phpne
Five-One and let us give you an estimate on it.
Remember our slogan, Service' which means print'
hig when you want it. Our prices are right and printing
Star Publishing Company
- ? s
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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
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued December 30, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06394
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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