Fair toniglit and Friday.
This morning, 5S,
This afternoon, 69.
OGALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 6. 1921
SHUTTING OFF I
AS WELL SE DEAF
AT A A
(Associated Press) -Washington,
Jan. 6. The legisla legislative,
tive, legislative, executive and judicial appropria appropriation
tion appropriation bill, the big- salary measure, was
reported out today by the House ap appropriations
propriations appropriations committee. The measure
carried a total of ?113,000.000, l or
nearly $24,000,000 less than depart-
nients asked for As one means of
"cutting expenses the committee elinv-
inated salaries for 12.000 employes in
the District of Columbia.
483 IS ENOUGH
The House census committee went
into executive session today to draft
the reapportionment bill loased on the
last census. -Members of the commit committee
tee committee said the opinion seemed to prevail
'"that the House membership should not
, exceed 483, and many favored 460.
' The House census committee agreed
to report the bill fixing the member membership
ship membership Jf the House at 483, an increase
of 48 over the present membership.
' The committee recommended a con constitutional
stitutional constitutional amendment limiting the
membership 6f future houses to 500.
The basis for representation is one
member for every 218,979 inhabitants.
Under the'eommittee's plan the fol following
lowing following states would gain:, California,
5; Michigan, New York, Ohio and
Pennsylvania, 4 each; Hlinois and
Texas, 3 each; New Jersey and North
Carolina, 2 each; Alabama, Arkansas,
Connecticut, Georgia, Maryland, Min Minnesota,
nesota, Minnesota, New Mexico Oklahoma, (Ore (Oregon,
gon, (Oregon, South Carolina,' Tennessee, Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, Washington, West Virginia and
Wisconsin, 1 each. l-
1 No state would lose any represen represen-.
. represen-. ts tion.
h ENCOURAGE AVIATION
To encourage the development of
commercial aerial transportation and
the development of civilians as air airplane
plane airplane pilots for use in. wartime, the
navy department has authorized the
: sale of 125 coast patrol flying boats
at one-third the cost price.
WOULD PREVENT IMPORT
OF GERMAN DYES
New York, Jan. 6. A plea for con--!
gressional action to restrict the .im .importation
portation .importation of German dyes into the
United States has been issued here' by
the American Chemical Society thru
Dr. Charles H. Herty, former presi
Appropriations Committee of
House Makes an Effort to
dent of the organization. : Dr. Herty i Fairfield, Jan. 6. A very pretty
was appointed by President Wilson to j wedding was solemnized in the Leb Leb-negofciate,
negofciate, Leb-negofciate, for the American share of i anon M. ET church, near Dover, Del.,
the German dyes impounded in France
after the war.
The. eminent chemist calls attention
- to the action of Great Britain, in pass passing
ing passing an aqt similar to the Longworth
bill, which was pased by the United
States House of Representatives and
held un in the Senate dommittee on
s The German dye trust, Dr. Herty
declared, is shown : by published re
ports to be stronger than, ever, both
in capital and in organization More
over, he continues,' it has just made
arrangements through the organiza-
, tion of a subsidiary company to enter
- the field for control of the world's
supply of fixed nitrogen, the chief
elnent in fertilizers, munitions and
Sanford, Fla., Jan. '6. New grown
celery for the Christmas trade was
shipped out of Florida earlier this north Maryland. After their honey--year
than ever before, due principally moon, Mr. and Mrs. Kinard will go to
to a new kind originated in this sec- Miami, Fla., where they, expect to
tion. Through long experimenting a
strain 'of seed has been developed
which matures much earlier than any
other kind and is almost entirely freeiage and of his lucky choice in win win-f
f win-f rem blight and other diseases that lung a wife. They are expected to pay
attack early celery. a visit to the groom's parents and
relatives in the near future, and they
SECOND MEXICAN TRADE
, CONFERENCE IN 4PRIL
y'': j As the bridal party left for the
Mexico City! Dec. 22 A trade con-j weddmS triP they were accompanied
'ference similar to the one held lastito the depot by a host of friends, and
vear. will -be held in Mexico City un
rier the auspices of the American
Chamber of Commerce on April 11-20.
The conference last, year which was
the firts of its kind attracted more
than 150 representatives of American
business houses and
considered a success.
Directed by Board of Special Inquiry,
but He Appeals tu the State
' Washington, Jan. 6. The exclusion
cf Lord Mayor O'Callaghan of Cork,
was ordered, yesterday at Norfolk by
the board of special inquiry- O'Cal O'Callaghan
laghan O'Callaghan appealed from the ruling and
the case eventually will be referred to
the state department for a decision
whether it will waive the special pass passport
port passport regulation. Meantime O'Calla O'Callaghan
ghan O'Callaghan himself made an appeal direct to
the state department, in hope that the
absence of a passport might not debar
him from the United States. Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Wilson's- decision' probably will
rest upon that of the state department
on account of the diplomatic character
of the questions involved in his entry
into the country.
PUT ON PAROLE
Secretary Wilson announced that he
had granted parole to O'Callaghan
pending a decision in the matter.
MRS. SMITH HAD
A BIG MAJORITY
In Consequence She Will Probably be
Speaker of the British Colum-"
Victoria, Jan. 6. A woman will be
the next speaker of the British Colum Columbia
bia Columbia legislature. Mrs. Mary Ellen
Smith, newly; elected representative
frcm Vancouver, received such a largtf
plurality in the recent election that
the cabinet named her for the speak speakership
ership speakership today.
WANT MORE MONEY
FOR THE WEED
Kentucky Tobacco Growers Tired
Raising the Leaf at a Loss
Lexington, Jan. 6. Tobacco grow growers
ers growers throughout the Kentucky burley
belt are meeting at the' county seats
today o select delegates to a mass
meeting here tomorrow to take action
on the proposal to do away with the
1921 crop and seek some solution of
marketing" the current crop at satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory prices. Nearly all the tobacco
n.arkets in Kentucky are closed on ac account
count account of the low prices offered farm-
Thursday, Dec. 15th, at 2 o'clock,
when Miss Miriam Hansen, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W. Hansen
f near Lebanon, was given in mar marriage
riage marriage by her father-to Mr. Gordie A.
Kinard of Fairfield. Mrs. Edward
Jones acted as matron of honor and
Edward Jones as best man. Thomas
P. Hansen, a brother of the bride, and
Edgar (j. Mahoney were ushers. Pre Preceding
ceding Preceding the entrance of the bridal
, party, Mrs. W. W. Moore sang "O
j Promise Me,' 'accompanied by Mrs.
, Isaac R. Jackson of Wyoming, who
j also played the wedding march.
j The bride was beautifully gowned
in white satin with veil and carried
ja bouquet of bride roses. The matron
I of honor, who is herself a bride of a
' 'few weeks, wore white satin and car-
ried a bouquet of pink carnations. The
marriage ceremony was performed by
i Rev. C. W. Moore, the pastor of the
Lebanon M. E. church. A reception
'followed at the home of the bride's
! parents, at the conclusion of which
'the happy couple left for a trip in
'make their future home.
j The many friends of Gordie Kinard
will be delighted to learn of his mar
will be happily welcomed by a host of
; friends and relatives.
- iwere snowered witn rice and good
1 The bride nd S011 expected
' Abruzzi seed rye, $4 per bush eL
Rust proof seed oats, $1.50 per busheL
j Ocala Seed Store. 2Z-U
Ears Will be Dust Long Before Eng England
land England Offers Independence
Dublin, Jan. 6 DeValera, president
of. the Irish republic, denies that the
Sinn Fein are making peace overtures
to England, says the Freeman's Jour Jour-naL
naL Jour-naL DeValera is quoted as saying he
would not turn a deaf ear to English
proposals if they are based upon rec recognition
ognition recognition of Ireland as an independent
STRUGGLED WITH SHERMAN
After Jawfest with Illinois Man,
Harding Had Talk with Bev Bev-,
, Bev-, eridge of Indiana
Marion, Jan. 6. Another Senate ir
reconcilable, Sherman of Illinois,
was among those Senator ; Harding
had engagements' with today to dis discuss
cuss discuss the plan for an association of na
tions. Former Senator Beveridge of
Ii.diana, leader of Roosevelt's pro progressive
gressive progressive party in 1912, was also on
the engagement list. Harding sought
his advise regarding international
and domestic questions.
MARKET SITUATION DISCUSSED
At a Meeting of Farmers and Stock
- Raisers of Marion County
At a meeting of the, farmers and
stock raisers of Marion county, held
at the Board of Trade rooms Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday morning, a lively and enlighten enlightening
ing enlightening discussion was entered into re regarding
garding regarding the market conditions in
Marion county and the state of Flor Florida
ida Florida in general
The principal address of the occas occasion
ion occasion was made by Mr. L M. Hyre, gen general
eral general manager of the Southern Cattle
Loan Company of Jacksonville, who
undertook to show that the general
market conditions sympathized to a
large extent with the market for live
stock in which every farmer is more
or less interested; and that said live
stock market would be definitely and
materially improved by establishing
a centralized station and by improv improving
ing improving the general quality of the live
stock itself. My Hyre demonstrated
how these market conditions had al
ways been improved in other' terri
tories by this same method.
However,, he further showed that
these conditions of centralization and
improved quality could never be
bi ought about without proper and
sufficient finance;' stating that the
Southern "Cattle Loan Company has
been established for this very pur
pose, which will be the means of
uilding up and developing Florida's
greatest industry to the place it be-
The act was brought out that in
order to properly improve the quality
of the live stock of Florida it would
be necessary to constantly continue
the eradication of the fever tick. Flor
ida is at present behind the other
tick-infested states in this respect, be
ing at this time only 13 per cent re
leased from its original tick-infested
territory. However, the state is now
rapidly realizing the necessity for
this great work, and Marion' county in
particular will soon be absolutely free
from this evil.
Mr. Hyre stated that the Southern
Cattle Loan Company will always be
found using every effort to assist its
stockholders and patrons in both im
proving their herds and marketing
their products. He mentioned the fact
that, although most cattle loan com
panies were owned by a small group
of capitalists because of their sure
and large returns on the investment,
on the other hand the Southern Cattle
Loan Company desires to extend these
same market advantages to a large
number : of representative farmers
siock raisers ana Dangers ail over
Florida, thereby constructing a broad
and strong financial foundation and
at the same time obtain the co-opera
tion ox the very people with whom
the company will transact its busihelsY
GEORGIA MULES SHOULD
LOOK TO THEIR LAURELS
. Uniontown, Pa, Jan. 6v Frank Pe
lone, a stable bcu, found a stick o
dynamite and put it in his hip pocket.
Later; while working in the stable he
was kicked by a mule. The dynamite
emploded, blowing Pelone to pieces
and destroying the stables.
Transacted Annual Business and Had
an Enjoyable Social Session
The Woman's Auxiliary provided a
real treat for the members of tha
American Legion and their guests at
the armory last night. .- A supper was
served and during' the supper there
was a program of vocal solos, by Mrs.
II. M. Hampton. Mrs. Jean Conoley,
Irs. Phillip Murphy and Miss Musie
Bullock, who were accompanied by
Mrs. Lester Lucas and Miss Mildred
Bullock. Their numbers were much
enjoyed. After making his address
at the Methodist church, CoL Dan
Morgan Smith attended the' legion
supper and made an address, laying
particular stress upon Americanism.
The sumptuous supper which con
sisted of chicken salad, ham, rolls,
pickles, saltines, mints, hot chocolate
nd cigarettes, was under the direc
tion of Mrs. J. W. Dumas, chairman
ofthe entertainment committee, and
assisted by Mrs. R. L. Anderson Sr.,
Mrs." Otis Green, Mrs. Phillip Murphy,
Mrs. Mary Perdue and Miss Tillie
Pasteur. The young ladies who acted
ss waitresses were most attractive in
b'aak waitress dresses with which
they wore white aprons and white
aps. They were Misses Callie Gis-
sendaner, Ethel Home, Blair Wood-
ow, Jesse Dehon and Mildred David
The hall was very prettily decorat
ed. In fact a statement was made by
an out of town guest that of alLthe
egion entertainments he had attended
the one last night was the very nicest
and the decorations decidedly the
most attractive and pleasing.
The supper was preceded by the
regular business meeting of the le-
ion and the auxiliary. By adopting
an amendment to the by-laws of the
post, the first Wednesday night in
anuary of each year was made the
annual meeting of the legion unit and
the annual election of officers took
place. Nominations were made from
the floor and the election was charac characterized
terized characterized by spirit and good nature. A
rising vote of appreciation was given
the retiring officers. The new officers
elected were: Dr. C. W. Mo reman,
commander; Elwood Raymond, vice vice-commander;
commander; vice-commander; Louis H. Chazal, adju
tant; Rev. J. J. Neighbour, chaplain;
L. T. Izlar, historian; Raymond i.
Waas, finance officer; John Thomson,
master-at-arms; Dr. M. C. Izlar and
Robert L. Van Osten, members of the
The members of the entertainment
committee desire to thank Geore
MacKay &-Co. for the chairs and
dishes used, the Harrington Hall hotel
for the silver and linen and the stores
for giving them wholesale prices on
articles purchased for the menu.
. (Associated Press)
London, Jan. 6. The British-Amer
ican Continental Bank, capitalized at
2,500,000 suspended today. The gen
eral financial situation is held respon
AGAIN STICKS UP
Orlando, Jan. 6. John Brown, mar
ried and 'of this city, -was shot and
instantly killed in police court here
yesterday by L. Hotaling, also of this
city. The trouble came bout thru
en alleged infatuation of Brown for
Mrs. Hotaling. Brown was arrested
upon the complaint of the husband
and was fined $100. He was in the
act of counting out his money to pay
his fine when Hotaling whipped. out
his gun, fired four shots, one of which
hit Brown in the temple, causing in
stant dearh. One of the shots nar narrowly
rowly narrowly missed Mayor Duckworth. Ho
taling; was held responsible for the
killing by a coroner's jury.
LOOSEVELT WILL LONG
Oyster Bay, N. YJan. 6. Gen General
eral General Robert Georges Nivelle, defender
of Verdun, placed a wreath on the
grave of Theodore Roosevelt here yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. In the course of a short ad address,
dress, address, General Nivelle said: "In the
name of the French republic,- I offer
this wreath to the memory of the
great American who was the foremost
and most steadfast friend of the al-
Successful business men are-good
uenif printer1- ink.
A Little Lesson to Mexico About
What, Uncle Sam's Airmen Could
Do to Her Annies
Mexico City, Jan. 6 Eleven United
States aviators flying to Panama,
landed at Acapulco, state of Guerrero,
late yesterday. The flight was "with
The Daily and Weekly
To Conduct Gig Subscription Orive
$2300 IN PRIZES TO BE GIVEN MEN AND WOMEN OF MARION
COUNTY AND VICINITY. DRIVE TO CLOSE FEBRUARY 12TH.
STUDEBAKER TOURING CAR AND OTHER VALUABLE PRIZES
TO BE GIVEN AWAY. SEND YOUR NOMINATION IN NOW.
Presenting a glittering array of .dining cushions and many body, it is
valuable awards, the Daily and Week-
y Star today announces the most
stupendous circulation contest ever
inaugurated in the state. The prizes.
$2,500,000 worth include some of the
most beautiful things that could be
purchased in the city of Ocala. The
capital prize a Studebaker Light Six
Touring Car, costing $1695, together
with many other prizes, cabinet phon
ographs, cedar chests, gold watches,
etc," will be showered with lavish hand
among the men and women of Ocaa
and surrounding territory, who, by
iViAi marnm arts! awtVkiT'lswt 1lQri1av t Via
their energy and ambition display the
est qualities of salesmanship ability
during the next few weeks. Everyone
that proves to be an active candidate
will reecive at the close a valuable
prize, making a campaign of NO
BVecause of the high character and
class of the Studebaker, the Star
predicts that the membership of the
campaign will .include a most repre
sentative citizenship in its field. The
unique method by which the prizes are
to be awarded surpasses by far any
revious attempt in this section.- The
Star decided to use this unusual and
extraordinary method to increase its
already large list of readers instead
of the time-worn method of solicitors.
The liberality of this' offer is unpre unprecedented
cedented unprecedented in the annals of newspaper newspaper-dom
dom newspaper-dom in the state.
There is no red tape connected with
this campaign.. The prizes are to be
awarded absolutely FREE. Any white
lady or gentleman may enter and
participate. U is not even necessary
for a club member to be a subscriber
to the Star in order to try for the
prizes. That is just how liberal this
drive is. The only stipulation the
Star makes is that no salaried em
ployee of the Star or t'aeir family is
eligible to membership.
OFFICIALLY OPENS TODAY
The astounding liberality of the
offer and the ease with which the
prizes may be won, not to mention the
short period over which the campaign
runs, is expected to create consider considerable
able considerable interest throughout the territory
where the Star circulates. The cam campaign
paign campaign opens Friday morning and
closes on February 12th. Just a
few short weeks and the energetic one
will be riding around in their own car.
The diligent care with which the
$2500 appropriation for prizes has
been spent in making up the list is
bound to let loose a wave of enthus-
iasm which will know no let-up until
the final gong sounds on February
Heading the list is a Studebaker
Light Six, five-passenger touring car,
costing $1695. The Studebaker, a
great powerful, smooth-running ma machine
chine machine is the very last word in motor
car construction and as every one
knows is one of the most popular cars
in this state. In it is embodied every
known improvement in motordom.
With its long, graceful lines, deep re-
- NOMINATION COUPON
I hereby nominate
Name ....... .................
as my choice to win the touring car or other valuable prizes.
Only one nomination
Vice President Will Hare Few Weeks
of Idleness to Insure Himself
to His New Office
Boston, Jan. 6. Charming Cox was
inaugurated govern6r of Massachus
etts today, succeeding Calvin Cool-
idge. Coolidge left this state house
once more a private citizen for a few
weeks before his inauguration ct
the very acme of pleasure. Fashion,
refinement and luxury ,! find full ex expression
pression expression in the rare beauty of design
and completeness of appointment.
Anybody would be proud to own a
Studebaker and the Stiir will give it
to you absolutely FRE12.
HOW TO ENTER
To become a club Member to the
campaign is easy. Elsewhere in this
i&true of the Star one m iy find a nom
ination coupon which will allow them
2-000 voteSt wben fiUed out and gent
to Campaign Marager at the
-. ....... ...
star omce. At that tine you will be
furnished with -the necessary receipt
books and all details will be given
you, and then all you have to do is to
go out and start getting votes. To get
votes one must work among their
friends and get' subscriptions to the
Daily and Weekly Star and a large
number of votes will be given on each
and every' subscription.
SUBSCRIPTIONS COUNT MORE
One of the features of this cam campaign
paign campaign is the fact that 'the declining
vote schedule will be ni effect. Dur During
ing During the opening period sach and every
subscription will average three, times
as many votes as will be allowed dur dur-ingthe
ingthe dur-ingthe closing period. ; Thus a one one-year
year one-year subscription to I the Weekly,
which averages 15,000 Jvotes during
the opening period of the campaign,
only counts 5000 votes during the
closing period. It is readily seen,
tnerefore, just how important this
period is, and why ii is so necessary
that the lady or gentf snan, desirous
of being the proud possessor of the
handsome STUDEBAKER, or other
valuable prizes, should jet their nomi
nations in ,at the eaiiiest possible
moment. Do not wait to be the last
one to enter and get stixted but either
bring or .send the nomination coupon
in for yourself or lady friend now and
be the first to" get started. Bear in
rrind the early bird grts the worms.
so dont delay, but take time by the.
forelock and get supplies now and be
the first to get started
RURAL CANDIDATES MAY ALSO
Ladies and gentlemen in the smaller
tewns and on the rural routes of this
section should bear in mind that they
have an equal chance with th candi candidates
dates candidates in Ocala to win I the valuable
prizes. In fact, all indications are
that the candidates iit the smaller
towns will be heard I from, as more
votes are allowed on tlte weekly paper
than are allowed on the daily, thus
giving the out of tovn candidates a
distinct advantage. 3e the first to
enter from your n9ghborhood by
clipping the nominatim coupon on
tbis page and bringing or sending it
to the Campaign. Maxager at once.
For further details call the Cam Campaign
paign Campaign Manager at phone 51, or call at
the Star office and fill informatkm
will be given, together with necessary
counted for each conU stant.
OCALA EVENING STAR. THURSDAY. JANUARY 6. 1921
Ociila Evening Star
rMUbe Erery Diy Ezeept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
R. R. Carroll. Preldt
r. LTKd, 5eretry-Traarer
J. H. Bcajaulau Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postofflce as
i ." FI ve-0e
B4UtrlaI Iprtiet .. .Tw-Sre
vfetr Reporter ... .- ....FlTe-t
XEXBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
",he Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for tha use tor republication of
all news Capatches credited to it or
not otherwise creu'tea m mis paper ana
ilmo the local news published herein.
All rights ot republication of special
ispatcbes herein are also reserved.
' DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, In advance ...... ...V-.
tMx months, In advance .oo
Three months. In advance .. l
One month, in advance 0
Display! Plate 15 cents pr Inch for
eonsecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions X5 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ds. that run less than
atx times V ce-s per- Inch. Special
oosJtlon 20 per cent additional. Kates
based n 4-Inch minimum. Iess tnan
lour Inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica-
U Re41C NotJeee 5 cents per line for
irt insertion; 8 cents per Une for ea ch
"ubseanent Insertion. One change a
' week allowed on readers without extra
composition chargeB. .....
Legal advertisements u legal rates.
..Mr. Bruce Meffert is now chairman
cf the board of county commissioners.
Henry Ford's employes want to
v borrow the big flivver plant for a
.. month to make some' lizzies for their
s own -use. The experiment would be
interesting. Lakeland Telegram. :
Uncle Henry should give them a
chance at it.
Von Bethman Hollweg, who aided
and abetted William the damned in
most of his wickedness, is dead.
Probably his autocratic soul, in an ex exclusive
clusive exclusive corner of hell, is building a
good fire for the ghost of his ex ex-imperial
imperial ex-imperial master t6 squirm in.
. Mr. Joe L. Earman, formerly editor
. cf the Palm Beach Post, how rapidly
resolving himself into a private citi citizen,
zen, citizen, pays the Star the compliment of
subscribing to it. The ordinary reader,
. who does not know how exceedingly
seldom it is that one newspaper man
pays- his good money for another's
paper, cannot fully comprehend how
bigk a tribute this is. We will try to
keep the rag interesting for Joe.
Our good friend, Mrs. C. C. Steph-
t? ,ens, who so long made her home near
Fellowship and who with her hus-
T band, the late C. C. Stephens, were
life-long friends of the Star, writes
as follows from Wauchula, where she
is visiting relatives:
"Editor Star: Enclosed is" one dol-
'" lar, so please make up the figures on
my paper, as I don't want to miss a
copy." We have been taking it so long
and it is so much comfort to one now.
Wishing a long and happy life. Your
true friend, Mrs. C. C. Stephens."
. Mr. J. M. Meffert, who was ap appointed
pointed appointed by Gov. Catts a member of the
board of bond trustees, to supervise
the expenditure of road bonds money,
has declined to serve. Mr. Meffert
Would be willing to accept the appoint-
' cient, but says that as his son; Mr. R.
, B. Meffert, is a county commissioner
he feels like it would not be right to
take the office. The commissioners
have recommended Mr. John L. Ed Edwards
wards Edwards for the place. The board
' Messrs. Edwards, John Taylor and
Dr. Baskin will be made up of suc-
cessful business men and competent
judges of work, and the county's in interests
terests interests will not be neglected by them.
"The Enterprise-Recorder of Madison
is rather extreme in its demand for
more teachers. It says: "There should
be a competent, 'well prepared teacher I
for every child; between six and eight eighteen
een eighteen years old." The Ocala Star would
never stand for that many of them!
The Enterprise-Recorder makes just
such a noise as might be expected
from an impractical person whose
nose is always bogged in a book.
There are about twenty-five million
children of. school age in the United
States. Where could be found twenty twenty-"five
"five twenty-"five million teachers, and how would
they be paid ?
Notwithstandingthe dispute over
the tax assessment of 1920, mention
of which was made in the Star of re recent
cent recent date, people continue to pay
taxes, Collector Stripling receiving
them only on "the millage set by that
assessment. He says he has no power
to receive them at any other ratej, and
if he was given any court order to the
contrary he would have to shut his
books until the dispute was settled.
It will be best for the people to keep
on paying their taxes. In case it is
decided that tne assessment was
wrong, they will receive a rebate, but
if they stop paying taxes the business
of the county, including carrying on
the schools, will stop. Some criticise
t-ie county commissioners, but they
could not have sold bond3 or had work
commenced last year without wasting
much money, and it is the Star's opin
ion that they were right in waiting.
"WE DO NOT WORK
Assimilate this large chunk
truth from the Gainesville Sun:
"Whether town man or farmer;
whether lawyer, doctor, merchant,
mechanic or machinist, we do less real
hard work and fret more over the lit lit-tl
tl lit-tl we actually do, than .at any other
period in the history of the United
Slates- Trimming the midnight lamp
is a thing of the past. Pushing our
business is noticeably lacking. Look Looking
ing Looking after our farms with their fences,
gates, barns and bins is not kept up
to the standard of former years. We
all seem to be waiting for something.
What we are waiting for no man can
telL We are restless, uncertain and
faltering. A Georgia traveling man
who goes all about the country, was
asked to name the greatest evil of the
times and he promptly replied 'uni 'universal
versal 'universal idleness He said that every
where he went he saw idleness, inde
cision and slacking. Certainly there
are exceptions. There are a few men
in every community who are pressing
forward. The balance of us are sit sitting
ting sitting around criticising.
"A man takes a job but he does not
push it. The job lingers and every everybody
body everybody seems indifferent. There are
piles of brick and sand around the
court house in Gainesville. They have
been, there for months. Something
will be done with them after a while.
The spirit of idleness is so dense, the
county commissioners are handicap handicapped.
ped. handicapped. It takes twice or three times as
long to build a house as it did in for former
mer former years.' It is want of push. It
takes twice as long now to do any anything
thing anything as it did in years gone by and
costs four times as much. Young men,
white and black, stand idly by. .The
whole truth is that conditions will be become
come become normal when we go to work.
And not until then."
One of our Ocala Y. M. C. A. men,
a sincere Protestant, a man who went
with the.- American forces thru the
worst part of the war, who mingled
with the soldiers on the fighting line,
who often gave first aid to wounded
or helped carry them to the rear under
Pre,. who worked with the Red Cross,
the Knights of Columbus and the
Jewish Welfare men, says he found
them all good helpers and good Am Americans.
ericans. Americans. But our friend Bloom of the
Lakeland Star, who "went to war"
and got' as far from home as Camp
Wadsworth, has smelt out a deep, dark
plot of the papists to put the Y. M.
C. A. out of business. You can't fool
President Wilson did the correct
thing in vetoing the. war finance cor corporation
poration corporation bill, and Congress inflicted a
wrong oii the country by passing it
over his veto. The bill has been pass passed
ed passed for no other reason than to help
the people who made money out of
the war, spent it all, and are now ter terrified
rified terrified at the prospect of coming down
to hard pan. It will call for a larger
sum than the amount needed to give
the ex-service men a bonus, which so
many of our "impeccable" statesmen
shriek against. It will not help the
small farmer, business man or pro professional
fessional professional man, none of whom made
any money out of the war, and on
whom the burden of taxation-falls
more heavily than on any other class.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the-castle hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
velcome to visiting brothers.
J. W. Akin, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec
ond and fourth Friday. Visiting sov-
reigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Get the habit oi reading the ads.
Raising the Family
AN APPRECIATED LETTER
The Star receives kicks and com complaints
plaints complaints a plenty, so it really gives
pleasure to get a letter like the fol-
"Enclosed please find check for
subscription to the Star for another
year. Let it roll along with its usual
promptness to my address at the same
old stand. In renewing this subscrip
tion, please permit me to say that as
a constant reader, I have not only en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed its interesting columns, but
have profited many times the amount
of the subscription price from the
valuable information it has in the
AN IMPORTANT MEETING
Presiding Elder Burhman launched
the educational drivefor his district
in a "set-up" meeting at Ocala on
January 4th. The meeting was called
to order at 10 a. m. by Dr. S. W.
Lawhon, our conference secretary of
education. Devotional exercises were
conducted by Dr. L. W. Moore of
Clearwater. Dr. Alderman cf Southern
College, was listed to make the open opening
ing opening talk but was absent on account
of sickness. He was represented by
Brother W. O. LeMasters, conference
director, in a wise and timely address.
Brother LeMasters noted the fact
that the pagan nations fell at the
zenith of their intellectual greatness,
thereby illustrating the fact that cul
ture alone cannot save men. Brother
LeMasters was followed by Dr. Law Law-ler
ler Law-ler in a very able speech. His address
was too long to report even in outline.
It ought to be printed in its entirety
for the benefit of your readers. Dr.
Therrell. our Sunday school field
agent, gave two very strong speeches,
one in the morning and one in the
afternoon. He noted the fact that less
than one per -cent of our people are
college graduates, yet this small num number
ber number furnishes over 78' per cent of the
leaders in all walks of life. In the
afternoon Dr. Carpenter gave a very
spiritual address, emphasizing the
need of spiritual dynamics. Rev. W.
P. Burhman closed the session by a
heart to heart talk with the men of
his district. I was glad to see the
face of our old friend, Dr. Ira Patter
son In the audience. We were under
very great obligations to Brother C.
W. White for his princely hospitality
and unwearied efforts to make us
comfortable. I feel that this brief
sketch by no means does justice to a
most inspirational and helpful meet meet-irg.
irg. meet-irg. H. F. Harris.
FARM FOR SALE
Farm of 160 acres of good new
ground containing the rich Scott
spring hammock, situated two miles
from Ocala on hard road, improved
with dwelling and all out buildings.
Will sell at a bargain. Address, C.
P. Howell, Box 188, Ocala, Fla. 31-30t
Mr. G. B. Overton is now our
funeral director and embalmer. Night
phone- 515, day phone 47.
25-tf George MacKay & Company.
NO MORE WAR TAX ON SHOES
If you trade at our place of business,
for every shoe in our entire stock that
was subject to tax has been reduced to
$10 a pair. Spot cash. No credit. No
delivery. Little's Shoe Parlor. 28-tf
ST. PHILIPS CATHOLIC CHURCH
Benediction and sermon on Friday
ut 7:30 p. m. Mass on Saturday at
7.30 a. m. and Sunday at 11 a. m.
The' annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Carroll Motors Com
pany will be held at the offices of the
company, in Ocala, Fla., on Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. January 19th, 1921, at 10 o'clock
a. m. R. R. Carroll, President.
Attest: A. A.. Griffin,
Vice President and Acting Sec'y.
Ocala. Fla.. December 5, 1921. tf
Have your old mirrors re-silvered.
We do it promptly and at reasonable
prices. All work guaranteed. Ocala
Mirror Plating Works, Walter Yonge,
rroprietor. Phne 504. 17-tf
pa must lcl worse tnan only -VERY angry
' 6l Ocala, Florida
As called for by the Comptroller at the close of business December 311920.
Loans and Discounts ....
U. S. Bonds..
Stocks of Corporation....
Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures
Other Real Estate
Overdrafts ... :
Cash and Due from Banks... 1
Net Earnings ...
Cashier's Checks.... .... ... 1..
Bills Payable ...... ....
Increase, one year
NEPTUNE T. BROWN.
F. P. GADSON.
D. W. GOODWIN.
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC
- ft ft ft ft ft
We never disappoint a customer on a promise.
You get the job when its due.
1 Mnnirpto Company
ONE OF FLORIDA'S BEST GARAGES .;
Expert Repairs Tires GaiS and Oil
Accessories Storage &
Main Street, Opposite Foundry OCALA, FLORIDA
Statement of the Condition of
fflai mi Bank1
T. P. GADSON, President. A. ST. GEO. RICHARDSON, Ca:duer.
I- R. HAMPTON. Vice President. J. S. LaROCHE, Asst. Cashier.
R. RECHE WILLIAMS, Vice-Pres.
DR. L. R. HAMPTON.
J.- S. LaROCHE.
DR. R. RECHE WILLIAMS
DR. W. P. WILSON.
Advertise and get Result
.... 123,133.35 :ji
. ... 78,310.08
P. O. BOX 606
Seymour Automotive Co.
I Stewart fflotorlTridlis
MADE IN SEVEN SIZES
Hnrphy Garage, N. Main SL
, Ocala, Florida
STAGS ILINE :
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc.
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
Belleview, Jan. 5. Miss Hazel V.
Smith returned to her work in Jack
The Methodist presiding elder, Rev.
TredwelL held conference at the
church Thursday evening.
Mrs. J. T. Haines entertained the
young people Friday night with a
candy pulling, which was much enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed by all.
' Mrs. Sam Millican of Mount Ster Sterling,
ling, Sterling, N. C. returned to his winter
home here Thursday.
A serenade was given Mr. and Mrs.
Jesse Freer Friday night at .the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Will Freer, near
Charter Oak. Refreshments were
served by the young couple and all
wished them a happy and prosperous
Miss Mary Meyers of Greenville, S.
C has returned to her work after
spending the holidays with her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Meyers.
Mr. Charlie Shram has returned to
his work in the Seaboard shops in
Mr. Ed Hames left Sunday for
Gaffney, S. C, after a few days visit
at his old home here.
Mr. Kenneth E. Merrill returned to
Mr. and Mrs. Robert T. Freeman,
little R. T. Jr. and Miss Etthel Free-
Friday evening and took a party of
young ladies to Archer to the dance.
Mr., and Mrs. R. P. Smith spent
New Year's day in town with Mr. and
Mrs. John B. Watkins. Mrs. Smith
was taken with a chill and fever and
is unable to get home.
, Messrs. '' Torlay and Grubbs of
Gainesville, were week end visitors
Misses Erline and Zilla Bodie of
Gainesville are guests of Mrs. C. M.
Best wishes to the Star and
readers for a happy New Year.
J. D. SPENCER
W. R. PEDRICK
We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.
GOODYEAR AND U.S. TIRES AND TUBES
Exclusive Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Mo. Guarantee
An Up-to-Date Battery Service Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with ?
-Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service.
GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.
Ocala, Fla, Dec 22, 1920.
The board of couny commissioners
convened in adjourned session with
Commissioners O. II. Rogers, J. A.
Talton and J. W. Davis present. --
The board called in its attorney and
discussed the proposition of advertis advertising
ing advertising for sale of the bonds voted at the
the recent bond election.
Commissioner Hutchins met with
Bond of J. A. Talton as county
commissioner in amount of $2000
with the U. S. Fidelity and Guaranty
Co., was approved
Bond of Mrs. Cora Z. Smith as no notary
tary notary public is amount of $500 with
J. L. Smith and S. T. Sistrunk as
man enjoyed the New Year dance in sureties and bond of J. W. Payne as
Shady Friday night and were guests' justice of peace, in amount of $500
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.
PHONE 271 ;
of Mr. and Mrs. Z. V. Freeman from
Friday till Tuesday.
Mr. Milton Meyers returned to New
Mrs. Lou Terrell of Bridgeport,
Conn., returned to her winter home
Rev. Martin of Island Grove preach preached
ed preached at the Baptist church Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. T. a Gale and Mbs
Alva Gale of Newport, Vt., returned
to their home here Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Smith are thef
proud parents of a baby girl, born
Monday, Jan. 3rd.
Messrs. La Chance and Tom Hames
eft Monday for New Smyrna, where
they have employment.
A jolly bunch of young folks gave
the newly weds, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse
Freer, a miscellaneous shower at the
home of Mr. Will Freer Monday night.
There were many useful gifts given
and refreshments of punch and cake
Mr. Robert Polly and wife of Miami
are guests of the latter's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Nix.
THE WINDSOR: HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA N
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern, convenience' in each room. Dining room service la
second to none ;
ROBERT M.J MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
Fellowship, Jan. 4. We wish all
the readers of the Star a happy and
prosperous New Year.
It is now Governor Hardee. I guess
Sidney J. Catts feels" like Sampson did.
when he awoke and ound his hair had
been cut off.. His strength had been
cut off too.
Mr., and Mrs. A. S. Pickett and
children have returned home after
spending several days in ; Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and St. Augustine.
From all reports everybody in this
vicinity had a merry Christmas.
Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Noble and chil children
dren children of Morriston, Miss Landis and
Mr. Arvie Noble of Romeo, were din dinner
ner dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Mc Mc-Cully
Cully Mc-Cully last Sunday.
Misses Sarah and Callie Ferguson
left last Sunday for New Smyrna to
resume their school duties.
Messrs. Coyl Roe and Adrell Curry
of Dunedin, came up last Wednesday
to visit friends and relatives, and re returned
turned returned Saturday. They made the trip
Mr. W. J. Pendarvis of Winter
Garden spent a few- days in our com community
munity community last week visiting friends.
Mr. R. W. Ervjn and daughter, Miss
Mary spent Christmas with their fam family.
Mrs. W. L.-Howell. 'and children of
Plant City, returned home last Satur Saturday
day Saturday after spending the. holidays with
relatives. ; v
Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Mann and chil
dren of Winter Garden, were the
enests of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Mills
during the holidays.
IVIr and Mrs. S. J. McCully and
daughters, Misses Winnifred and Ge Geneva,
neva, Geneva, spent last Sunday in Oak, the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Luffman.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Luffman, Mr,
and Mrs. J. F. Luffman and two chil children
dren children and Mrs. Coon were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Rawls last S
Mr. Dennis Prine returned today
from a business trip to Fort White,
Jacksonville and Gainesville.
MEETING OF VETERANS
Marion Camp No. 56, U. C V, met
January 4th, 1921, with
Chaplain R. A. Carlton,
ing comrades answered
- Prayer by
to roll call
Alfred Ayer, J. L. Beck. R. A. Carl
ton, W. P. Frink, A. R. Griffin. L. M
Graham, L. D. Geiger, F. E. Harris,
W. A. Hammond. W. E. McGahagin
W. E. Martin, B. H. Norri, C. C.
Priest, John Pasteur, J. D. Small and
J. C, Trantham. Minutes of last
meeting read and adopted. Camp dues
for 1921 were paid. The following
officers were elected for the ensuing
year: W. E. McGahagin, commander;
M. P. Frink, vice commander; R A.
Carlton, chaplain; B. H. Norris, treas treasurer
urer treasurer and Alfred Ayer, adjutant. After
a social half hour discussing old times
the camp adjourned.
Alfred Ayer, Adjutant.
Wacahoota, January. 5. Christmas
passed very pleasantly here and we
had our usual amount of visitors, good
dinners and Christmas cheer.
A 1 1 1 1 t ft.
wiuvnu scnooi ciosea uec. zora i
with a nice lijtle entertainment and
Christmas tree. The program was well
crrried out and the children all did
their parts nicely. After" the enter entertainment,
tainment, entertainment, Mr. and Mrs. Santa Qaus
came in to distribute the many useful
and pretty gifts from the heavily
Mrs. Elvin Bruton had a family re
union at her home Christmas day. She
had as her guests her mother, Mrs. M.
Phiney, Mr. Charles Phmey and fam family,
ily, family, Mr. Clarence McDonald and fam
ily of Raleigh, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
McRavein and family of Dunnellon
and Mr. and Mrs. Frank McDonald of
Jacksonville. At noon a sumptuous
dinner was served picnic style under
the large oaks near the house.
Miss Lillian Colclough of Fort Og-
den, arrived on the 28th and is spend
ing the holidays with Miss Thelma
Mr. Napoleon Smith of Jacksonville
and Mrs. Charles Holstein of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, were' Christmas guests of their
mother, Mrs. L M. Smith.
Mrs. Equilla Dixon of Graham,
spent several days with Miss Thelma
Curry during the holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Sistrunk of Shell
Pond were calling on friends here one
day last week.
Quite a number from here attended
the New Year's dailce at Archer 'and
report a large time.
Mr. Laurence Beck and family of
Fellowship and Mrs. W. Howell and
children of Plant City, visited Mrs. J.
M. Smith this week.
Mr. Laurence Robins and family of
Chiefland, visited Mr. and Mrs. Cur Curtice
tice Curtice Robins during the holidays.
Mr. J. R. Douglas and family have
moved to Wildwood- We are sorry to
lose them from our midst but wish
them all success in their new home.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C Epperson and
children of Williston were week-end
gvesta of Mrs, T. N. Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. Mosley have recently
moved to the turpentine camp and
will look out for the turpentine busi
ness for Mr. T. J. Cone this year. We
are glad to have them with us and
hope they will like their new home.
Mrs. Morgan Bodie and little
daughter. Marguerite of Lexington,
N. C- arrived Wednesday and are
guests of Mrs. L. M. Smith.
Mr. Neal Mathews of Flemington
was a pleasant caller in our midst
By a Lieutenant
United States Havy
with Stewart Ramey and A. C. White
as sureties, were approved.
Bids on work and material for the
Dunnellon special road and bridge
district, submitted in accordance with
advertisement were received from the
following: W. O. Brewer. Thomas
Lros., Lake Weir Washed Sand Co.
Bid of W O. Brewer for spreading
material in accordance with specifica specifications
tions specifications at $2.75 per ton was, upon mo motion,
tion, motion, accepted,' and contract for same
was executed in duplicate.
Bid of the Lake Weir Washed Sand
Co. for furnishing 20 cars, more or
less, of lime rock at Coco witch wood
spur, at $3 per ton delivered, was
upon motion accepted.
The other bid was rejected.
Bid of Needham Bros, for furnish furnishing
ing furnishing 16 street lighting posts for $984,
said bid submitted in accordance with
advertisement, was upon motion ac accepted.
cepted. accepted. Petition was presented bearing six
signatures asking county aid for IL
The board ordered that the follow following
ing following advertisement be run in the two
local papers in accordance with law,
and in the Manufacturers Record.
(See advertisement elsewhere).
Mr. J. A. Talton, a member of the
board, introduced the 'following reso
lution, which was unanimously adopt
I Whereas, hv a.n election held in
Marion county, Florida, on April 20,
1920, an issue of five hundred and
sixty thousand dollars of the bonds of
said county was authorized for the
purpose of constructing a paved,
macadamized, or other hard surface
highways in said county; and,
Whereas, this board is seeking bids,
for the purchase of said bonds and
has ordered the levy of a tax on the
property of the said county for the
purpose of paying the interest and
principal of said bonds; now, there therefore,
fore, therefore, be it
Resolved that by virtue of the law
cf Florida, J. G. Baskin, John H. Tay
lor and J. M. Meffert, resident free freeholders
holders freeholders of said county, be and they
are hereby appointed a financial com
mittee of three persons, to be styled
trustees of county bonds of said coun
ty, and that upon the filing and ap approval
proval approval of the bonds of said trustees,
said persons be vested with all of the
rights, powers and authority of trus trustees
tees trustees of county bonds under the laws
of this state.
Be it further resolved that each of
said trustees shall give bond running
to the chairman of the board of coun county
ty county commissioners of said county and
his successors in office, with two or
more personal sureties, or one or
more-surety companies authorized to
do business in this state, satisfactory
to said board, in the sum of fifty
thousand ($50,000) dollars, condition
ed that the said trustee shall faith faithfully
fully faithfully discharge the trust confided to
him and pay over and duly account
for all such sums of money as may
come into his hands by virtue of such
The board thereupon adjourned to
meet January 3rd, 1921.
O.- H. Rogers, Chairman.
Attest: P. H. Nugent, Clerk, by Trf
1. Lancatser Jr., D. C
ONCE upon a time a chemist was
sitting with his feet cocked up on
the table smoking his pipe.
The door opened and In walked a
boy. He handed a small jar to the
artist I mean chemist. In the Jar
were several lump of yellow dough.
One was streaked purple like a nun nun-bister's
bister's nun-bister's nose. "Mac- says he thinks
you'd oughts see this," began the boy.
terrific explosion was the answer he
got. .The chemist seemed to shoot In Into
to Into the air. His pipe landed In the
corner. The boy picked it up, stack It
Into his teeth, and went away. Be was
safe because of the purple streaks oa
the yellow lumps In the glass Jar.
Tht lumps ware smokeless powde.
The Jar was the visual-test Jar &
which samples of powder brands ate
kept In laboratories. The purplish
streaks told the chemist that this par particular
ticular particular brand was disintegrating, was
becoBilng dangerous; might at any
minute break down. Ignite, and blow
its container whether battleship or
box Into smithereens.
So he exploded. He wired aS ships
having that particular Index of pow powder
der powder aboard what had happened. And
he took pains to bury, safely all of It
that was within danger distance of his
own back yard.
That was years ago. Nowadays
every man-of-war keeps her eye on her
own powder -by a series of iron-clad
tests and Inspections that befit the
seriousness of having a thousand lives
to guard. Indeed the tons of explosive
aboard one warship is sufficient to
destroy a fleet if properly placed.
The powder is stowed in bags, the
bags in air-tight tanks, the tanks in
watertight rooms called magazines.
Magazines must be kept at less than
100 degrees P. always, and, as a rule,
at not more than 05 degrees F. Each
has a little shelf on which stands the
glass Jars, one for every brand of
powder In that magazine. About ten
o'clock In the morning the chief gun gunner
ner gunner goes about the ship record.' ng an
magazine temperatures and scrutiniz scrutinizing
ing scrutinizing the little yellow lumps in the jars.
A purplish hue which so excited the
chemist Is caused by action of freed
add on the Indicator.' This Is added
to powders In order to provide a safe safety
ty safety signal when there Is danger of ex explosion
plosion explosion due to chemical decomposition.
The gunner looks carefully for any
each signs. Litmus paper Is stuck Into
the necks of the Jars. It Is saturated
with an "indicator" and changes color
In the presence of add.
Besides this dally so-called "visual
test" there Is held twice a year the
semi-annual surveillance test." Sam Samples
ples Samples from all the powders are heated
to a temperature of 65.5 C and kept
there for sixty days or until they
break under the strain.
Now;! v M
Builder will co-operate i financially
on a fifty-fifty basis with Responsible
persons who wish to build a home.
Designs and drawings free. Build a
home to your own liking tnd require
APPLY AT STAR O fFICE
Our Specialty Is
YOU SAVE MONEY
Cn your shoe bills by ha ring us re
build your old shoes. Our charge are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac satisfaction.
tion. satisfaction. I
Between Ten Cent Store imd Gerig"s
Geo. MacKayS Co.
Motor Funeral Cars
Private Morgue and (Chapel
Day Phone 47 4
Night Phone 515
G. B. Overton. Manager
Charles Watson Moremea,
Commercial Bank Building, Ocala,
Fla. Office jhone 211; residence
phone 298. 7-tf
OCALA LODGE No. 285, 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 Troxlera and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller. E. B.
THE halry savage has legends
about his gods and spirits. The
navy Is not so different In the fleet
there are stock yarns about every everything,
thing, everything, from radio ticklers and secret
codes to rubber boots and swabs. The
Innocent voice pipe has come In for
Its share. 4
First what Is a voice pipe? This
piping Is brass or composition (that It
will not rust), from two to four Inches
In diameter, depending on the length;
and there may be 10,000 feet of It on
a single ship. It Is used to communi
cate from one place to another when
, telephones, bells, buzzers, and other
.systems are shot away.
On a certain up-to-date fighting
craft so the legend runs there was
a voice pipe from chart house to en-
glneroom, with a branch to the chief
engineer's cabin. For the. admiral's
or captain's curiosity tnis arrange
ment was a great gratification.
Two points about this pipe make the
story possible. First It led and opened
straight Just above the middle of the
chiefs bunk. In emergency he could
be called at night Secondly the ma
jchlnlst In charge of the starboard en en-glneroom
glneroom en-glneroom was an artist on an har-
, monies. It Is 'worth adding that -the
admiral abhorred a harmonica, fairly
: loathed Its lethal whlnlngs.
, One quiet night at sea the old man
-was Indulging in a nice hot cup of tea
.In the pilot house. Said lethal whin
lngs sifted up through the voice pipe.
"That d d caterwaul again P he ex ex-!
! ex-! claimed. And Just the way he said
' "again" was a hymn of. hate by Itself,
j Such a peaceful tropical night It
was. Warm too: And the chief lay
.face downward on his bunk, bare and
cool, bare as the day he was born. Face
' -WOW II r lie leaped naked Into
:the night Clutching himself behind
he fairly screamed up the tube. What
he said was Indistinct except at the
end came: "Just wait you and
Three minutes later he was In the
. charthouse. It was empty. So was
the admiral's teapot Another ten sec seconds
onds seconds and he was on the bridge.' So
was the admiral.
. Each said good evening. That's all
Irene says to an admiral. ;
:C. Cecil Bryant:
Accounting and Auditing
PHONE 332 J
Start the New Year
right If your eyes trou trouble
ble trouble you. have them ex-
amined. Make this your
resolution f o? 1921.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician -Eyesight
We repair all makes of. cars and
pecialize on Maxwell, Gialmers and
Oakland autos. -,
GEO. J. WILLIAMS
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careiul estimates madii on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work fir the money than any other
contracior in the city.
Amvai ana aenairure oz puwnra
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information aiid not euar-
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
. Jacksonville ;
2:15 am Manatee-
:15 am Tampa
2:15 am Manatee-
;C5 pm Tampa-St Petr.ilrg 4:17 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. B
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 2:43 am
1:45 pm Jkaonrille-Gainj r Hie 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jkronville-Gnenille 10:13 pm
2:43 am StPetsbrg-Lakcland 2:12 am
3:35 pm StPetsbrg-Lakckmd 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-WLCox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeli3d 11:03 pm
3:zo pm Homosasax 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
"Monday. Wednesda', Friday.
"Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
Seafood, always to he liad fresh at
3ty FISH Market, 9 Ft King. Ave. tf
OCA LA EVENING STAR. THTJRSDAYr JANUARY 1921-
If you -have any
phone to five-one.
Mr. Wade: Hampton was a well
known visitor in the city yesterday
from hiaT home at Gainesville.
Judge Futch has issued marriage
license, to Mr. Roy Lawton Smoak and
Miss Janie Clayton.
Mr. Charles Wood row, just arrived
from.Asheville, is receiving the greet greetings
ings greetings of his numerous friends.
Mr. E. S. Mickler, the clever young
representative of the American To
bacco Company, is in the city.
' V 19 Maxwell truck, Al shape; reas reasonable
onable reasonable and terms if desired. Spencer Spencer-Pedrict
Pedrict Spencer-Pedrict Motor Co. 29-tf
Baxter, the smart little son of Mr.
and Mrs. Baxter Cam, who broke his
arm the other day, is recovering rap rapidly.
idly. rapidly. :
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rheinauer
left this afternoon for their home at
Lake Weir, where they will make an
Mr. E. C. Staley of Orlando, came
up Saturday to join his wife and two
r.fldren, who "have been the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Moore. Mrs. Sta
cy has been quite ill, but is improv-
msr. ana will leave ior vrianao in a
few days. Mr. Staley, who was Sea
beard agent in Palmetto tor many
years, has been, promoted to-the Or
lando Seaboard agency.
- Abruzzi seed rye, $4 per bushel.
Rost proof seed oats, $1.50 per bushel.
Ccala Seed Store. 22-tf
Mrs. Ray Garnett and Mrs. S. G.
Robinson of Inverness are visitors in
the city for a few days, guests of the
former's sister. Miss Rena Smith.
Mr. Clem Phillips has returned to
visit in the city to his sisters, Mrs
W. O. Massey and Miss Otis Phillips.
They are "lightas a feather," says
one of our customers in speaking" of
cur rolls. Insist, upon having Federa
bread and rolls. 5-6t
Mrs. Julia Thrasher and daughter.
Miss Julia Thrasher of Atlanta, are
visitors in the city for" a short time
cn route to their home from a pleas
ant stay at Sf. Petersburg.
Salt and fresh water" fish, oysters
hrimp, etc., at City FISH Market
9 Ft. King Ave., phone 158. 27-tf
Superintendent of Public. Instruc
tion H. G. Shealy and family, former
ly of Sparr, have arrived in Ocala to
make their future home and are oc
cupying the house at 622. East Second
When you buy fish from us they are
tressed ready for cooking. Oysters
and shrimp. City FISH Market, No
No 9 Ft. King Ave- phone 158. 27-tf
Mr. Edward Olsen, originally from
Norway, but for the past three years
resident of Orange Lake, died in the
city last night. Mr. Olsen Lad no rel
atives in this country. The funeral
services were held this afternoon at 3
'clock from the Sam R. Pyles & Co.
ha pel and interment" took place in
Evergreen cemetery. Rev. C. W. White
WOULD BAR HORSES
FROM THE BULL FIGnTS
Good wholesome body materials
uitlfjust. the right quantity of sugar
and cinnamon make our cinnamon
rolls "delicious." Federal Bakery. 6t
Judge Futch had before him yes
ttrday morning two men arrested by
Sheriff Thomas under severe charges'.
One was C. LT Turner,-who bought an
auto of Philip Murphy, giving a bad
check in payment. The judge put him
under $1000 bond. He will have
hearing Jan. 14. The other is James
J ownsend, arrested ior assauu, anu
ijlj be heard on the 11th.
The many friends of Miss Annie
Eenton Fuller will regret to learn of
her illness at the home of her sister,
Mrs. Watkins Estes at Greenville, S
i;. Miss Fuller left for a visit to ner
sister a few days before Christmas
and was then not well but it was
thought the. change would be benefic
ial. It is sincerely hpped that more
encouraging news will be received
from Miss Fuller shortly.
. Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Edith and Eugene Perkins, accom
panied by their aunt, Mrs. L. H. Lott
left yesterday afternoon for their
heme in Douglas, Ga., after, a pleasant
two weeks' visit in the city, guests at
the home of the former's father, Mr.
R. J. Perkins and family.
The meeting of the Woman's Club
Saturday afternoon promises to be
one of unusual interest. The commit committees
tees committees on home economics and health are
in charge of the program and the
chairman of the former wishes to re remind
mind remind the ladies to be sure to wear the
dresses they have renovated, which
ordinarily would have been discarded,
but since thriftis their motto, all
sorts of plans are being devised to
meet the high cost of living, hence
the made over clothes.'
Mexico City, Dec. 22. There is a
slight agitation here against the use
tf horses in full-fighting. One con
tributor writing to a local paper ob
jects on the ground that the bulls will
kill so many horses that he supply of
them for transportation in the city
will be depleted.
.Protest on behalf of the horses is
confined to those who are cot keen
followers of the sport." A true bull
fight fan will tell any one that a horse, j
even though he is gored and mutilat
ed by an angry bull, is a. necessary
adjunct to the fight and plays a part
in keeping with the picador who
However, the sight of a gored ani
mal, running frantically around the
arena fleeing, because of his blind
fold, .from he knows not what, has
fcent many .'hundreds home from the
games before they were completed."
This was especially noticeable when
the United States excursionists were
htre for President Obregon's inau
" President Obregon has v given his
sanction of the sport bj appearing
one Sunday afternoon when Rodolfo
Gsona and Ernesto Pastor fought
jointly. He occupied a ringside seat.
When Pastor, playing the last bull,
made what appeared to be a death
trust the president arose to leave and
the band immediately struck up the
national anthem. The bull, however,
was not dead and started to charge.
At the sound of the anthem he stop stopped
ped stopped in his tracks, lowered his head
and with Pastor standing at rigid at attention
tention attention not three feet from the bull's
horns, the hymn was completed. 'A
stcOnd later the bull tumbled over
dead. Veteran fight-goers asserted
the spectacle was the strangest ever
sf en in the local arena.
Conner", .Jan. 5. Mrs. IL G. Rey Reynolds
nolds Reynolds and sister, Mrs. Bonnie Rey-i-olds
visited relatives at Lake George
during Christmas week.
Miss Lila Mae Wall spent the week
end with her aunt. Mrs. H. D. Peebles
George Randall, who is attending
the high school in Ocala, spent the
holidays with his parents at Conner.
The young people in the neighbor-:
hcod enjoyed a delightful social at
the home of Mrs. J. N. Stevens Friday
Miss Wynonah Randall entertained
a few friends at a purlo Wednesday
O. IL Rogers of Ocala was attend attending
ing attending to business at Lynne yesterday.
S. L. Manning was in Ocala Mon Monday
day Monday transacting business. ;
Mrs. H. T. Bradley of Lakeland is
ihe guest of her brother, C T. and W.
C. Henderson., -t
- Christmas night a large party
gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
W. C Wall, when a candy pulling was
Messrs. Long, Griggs, Sewell, Mc McDonald,
Donald, McDonald, Peebles, Wall and Counts,
young men of this vicinity, have gone
to Oviedo, where they are engaged in
E. O. Cordrey and family, spent)
Christina Hav at Oalr with thuii- navf
Suffer ? is
m vai fete t
SJ Weaken for Me,"
Declare Thi L&dj.
"I suSered for a long
time wilh womanly weak weakness,"
ness," weakness," says Mrs. J. R
Simpson, of 57 Spruce
finally got to the place
where it was an tKort for
me to go. I would bare
bearicg-down pains la
my.side and back es-
WANTED, LOfrr, FOUND, FOR
SALE. FOR It EXT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Rates: Six lineejmaximam, one time,
25c; three times, 50c; six times, 75c;
one month. S3. Payable in advance.
WANTED Twe ity-five woodchop-
pers-to cut pre wooa; pay $l a
cord. Apply to T. S. Mathews, Or Orange
ange Orange Lake. Fl i. S-t
Kjvl back, snd down la my J?
r v sac umo wu grc
deal ci soreness. 1 was
Vs nervous sod easily Up
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Luff man. J
Mary Catherine, accompanied by Mr. I J
Holly left Friday for Perrine. to be W
away for two weeks. ;
Miss Lydia Cordrey, who is attend
ing school at Anthony, spent hr vaca vacation
tion vacation at home. ;
O. P. Booth of Orange Snrinsrs.
spent the week-end with friends in the
L. E. Cordrey and wife of Ocala
visited their parents several days
during the holidays.
The school at Key Pond resumed
work Monday morning, after a vaca vacation
tion vacation of two weeks.
1 beard o! Cardoi and I
Meet me at the American" Cafe,
Union Station, Ocala, for a regular
dinner family style. Best dinner in
the state for 75c Eat and drink all
you want. Time for dinner 11 a. m. to
2:30 p. m. Owned and operated by
Mr. G. S. Scott has returned home
from Birmingham, where he and Mrs.
Scott went several weeks ago to spend
Christmas at the home of their son
Dr. E. L." Scott and family. Mrs.
Scott will not return for several weeks
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Every-hing
hing Every-hing we sell is guaranteed. We're
.ghting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Mr. and Mrs. William Lalonde of
Montreal, Canada, have arrived in the
city to make their home. They are
friends of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Abbott
and are keeping house on North Main
street. Mr. Lalonde is chief electric electrician
ian electrician for Needham Brothers.
Mr. H. C. Jones is in receipt of a
very interesting letter written by his
son-in-law, Mr. Mitchell Tucker, de describing
scribing describing the voyage that he and his
wife experienced from New York to
thr destination, Mayaguez, Porto
Rico. They were twelve days sailing
from New -York and encountered an
awful storm almost all the way. Both
Mr. and Mrs. Tucker are quite de delighted
lighted delighted with the country-' En route to
their new home they visited Colon,
Panama and other places- of interest
along the Panama canal and speak
in the most glowing terms of it all.
Mayaguez has a population of about
10,000 people and not more than 80
Americans. Mi4. Tucker is one of the
ivofessors in the university of agri
culture at Mayaguez.
AN INVESTIGATION OF ?
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13. R.-A. on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson. H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
decided to ess It," con continues
tinues continues Mrs. Simpson. "I
saw shortly it was bene benefiting
fiting benefiting me, so 1 kept It up
and it did wonders for
me. And sices then I
have been glad to praise
CarduL It the best
woman's tocic made
Weak women need a
tonic. Thousands and
thousands, like Mrs.
Simpson, hsvs found
NSJ Try Carduiforyoartrott-
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Rer. and Mrs. W. H. Black and son,
of Port Richey, arrived in the city
this afternoon for a visit at the home
of Mrs. Black's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
George Martin, and family. Rev,
Black will, leave shortly to attend the
Methodist conference that is being
held in DeLand this week.
Don t fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
The Jriends of Mrs. A. L. MacKay
formerly of Ocala but now of Her
nando, will learn with much regret
that she wask called a fey days ago to
South Carolina on account of the ill illness
ness illness and death of her sister. Mrs.
MacKay's five children are -guests at
the home of their aunt, Mrs. E. A. Os Osborne
borne Osborne during their mother's absence.
, Ford hunting wagon. Reasonable.
Terms if desired. Spencer-Pedrick
Motor go. 30-tf
While Miss Lily White, president of
toe State Business Woman's Clubs,
was in the city, she was, taken by
Mrs. E. A. Osborne out to the indus industrial
trial industrial school for a visit to Miss Kite
and the girls. Miss White was well
pleased with what she saw, and
praises the work of the school very
Col. Dan Morgan Smith and wife
left this afternoon in their car for
Dunnellon, where the colonel will
speak tonight, and go on tomorrow
op "his lecturing tour. While here
Col. Smith was- the guest of the
Rotary Club and the American Le
gion, to both of which he made appre
ciated talks. He made at the Metho
dist church last night a splendid ad address,
dress, address, which was listened to with
deep attention and enthusiasm by
hundreds. All who heard him hope
Col. Smith will visit the city again
WANTED To buy. a Singer sewing
machine. Must be in good condition
and cheap. Address Box 353, Ocala,
New vYork, Jan. 6. The great-fi
nancial institutions of New York
banking and insuranO companies
are about to be given searching in inquiry
quiry inquiry by the joint legislative commit
tee investigating the "building trust,"
which will soon begin an extended
probe of the loan market.N
This committee, which has, startled
the nation with its amazing revela
tions regarding labor union graft
ar.d building material "rings," Sam
uel Untermyer, its counsel, has an announced
nounced announced will now seek to prove that
the banks and saving banks have
funds available to, invest in mort mortgages
gages mortgages and thus aid a building boom.
Mr. Untermyer has stated that he
is prepared to show these money lend lending
ing lending institutions that they will be bet better
ter better off by furnishing money for hous housing.
ing. housing. Through publicity, he adds, he
hopes to break down the present al
leged "bonus" system of loans and
high interest rates.
Without mortgage money building
operations cannot be resumed on a
scale wide enough to provide 125,000
homes now needed in New York, the
committee's counsel has stated.
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
i"rcw ub uie juasuuK uau hoc hcodq i
and fourth ThnradAV eveniner nt
month at 8 o'clock. ;
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan "Cook, Secretary.
K. OF P. OFFICERS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at the
Odd Fellows haILat the corner of
Fort King Ave. and Osceola street A
warm welcome always extended to
J. D. McCasldlLN. G.. J
II. R. Luff man. Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
JAPS WOULD FORCE OUT
THE SALVATION ARMY
At their Monday night meeting, the
K. of P. installed the following offi
Tom Proctor, C. C.
W. W. Rilea, V. C.
W, R. Pedrick, P.
J: C. Hendricks, M. of W.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.; M. of F.
W. E. Smith: M. of Ex,
R. S. Newman. M. at A.
I. U. Forbes.. I. G.
Roy Cam.. O. G.
Tokio, Nov. 20.( Correspondence
ci me Associated tress, i a uuaa
hist salvation army has been formed
with headquarters in Tokio and ac according
cording according to one of its leaders, it is de
termined to -"fight the Christian SM
vation Army out of Japan."
Members of the Buddhist salvation
army took a leading part in the dis
turbances which marked the celebra celebration
tion celebration of the Salvation Army's semi-
jubilee during the last few days.
Colonel Duce of the Salvation
Army makes light of the attacks.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
fhursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until farther notice, v
A L. Lucas, W. M. -Jake
Brown. Secretary. "! f.
FARM FOR SALE
FOR SALE Ford touring car, newly
painted, demomtable rim's, one ex extra
tra extra tire and in first class running
condition. Car. be seen on square
between 10 a.;m. and 3 p.
II. 1 i. Ileseman,
m. Sat Sat-LowelL
LowelL Sat-LowelL 5-3t
WANTED I nt 13 igent colored boy to
make himsef generally useful
around printing; office. Splendid op opportunity
portunity opportunity for the right boy. -Apply
at Star office.; 5-Ht
. r ;
FOUND Gold brooch on the street,
Tuesday. Owrer may have same on
proving property and paying adver advertising
tising advertising charges. 5-3t
WANTED A second hard No. 5 Un
derwood typewriter. Address Box
4, Ocala; 4-3t
i-OR SALE Full blood Poland China
boar. Herlonf ( stock. R. E. Smed Smed-ley,
ley, Smed-ley, Santos, Hi. 4-9t
FOR SALE Two
house with tli
story ten room
ments, at No.: 303 N. Main. St. For
further information, apply to Mrs.
W. T. Cole, 416 South Third St,,
WOOD Oak and pine, cut to any
length; delivered on short notice.
Phone Mrs. i E. L. Howell, Oak,
3IER0-C0LA WOODYARIK-We are
prepared to furnish oak or pine
wood for ei;.er stove or fireplace
on short notice. We deliver your
money's worth promptly. Give us a
trial order. Chero-Cola Woodyard,
phone 167. 26-lm
Farm of 160 acres of good new
ground containing the rich Scott
spring hammock, situated two 'miles
from Ocala on hard road, improved
with dwelling and. all out buildings.
Will sell at a bargain. Address. C
Howell, Box 188. Ocala. Fla. 31-30t
NOTICE of ANIMALS IMPOUNDED
To Whom It May Concern:
This is to certify that 1 have thi
day placed in the city pound the fol following
lowing following described animals, which hsve
been found running at large within
the coroorate limits of the city of
Ocala, contrary to the ordinances ff
said city: -Five
hogs marked staplefork in each
The owners thereof, or their agents,
rr.d all whom it may concern, are
hereby 'notified that if the animals are
not claimed and all expenses of taking
and impounding thereof are not paid
within three days from date hereof,
to-wit: On the 9th day of January,
1921. I will sell the same to Che high
est and best bidder, said sale to take
place between the hours of 11 a. no.
and 3 p. m. on said day at the city
pound in Ocala, Florida.
s Henry Gordon,
Marshal Gty of Ocala.
C A. Holloway. Impounder It
OARD AND, ROOMS In private
family. Hot and cold running water
in rooms. Ctll at No. 22 North San Sanchez
chez Sanchez St. Mrs. F. W. Broderick.
phone 306. ? 29-tf
WANTED Orders for sweet Jersey
milk deliver! in Ocala; 10 cents per
pint. Address Mrs.. Louis Fred Fred-eritzi.
eritzi. Fred-eritzi. After 7 p. m. phone 444G. 6t
fOR SALE Have one ood work
mare for sale. Will sell cheap.
27-tf ? W. D. Cam.
FOR SALE 1500 budded orange
trees, Pinespple and Parson Brown,
one year old budded on five year old
rour roots; from 3 to 5 f t. high.
Price, 6(ic. and 75c Write me or
see me at IL B. Masters Co. L. E.
Cordrey, 0ala, Fla. 15-lm
FOR SALE JJJ19 7-passenger Buick
" touring air; 90-day mechanical
guarantee. Spencer-Pedrick Motor
WOOD Giles Wood Yard. Season-
id oak or pine wood, for either stove
r fireplace; JI and S2 per load. Yard
corner South Main and Third streets.
"hone 112. 15-lm
Mr. G. B. Overton is now our
funeral director and embalmer. Night
phone 515, day phone 47.
z5-tf George MacKay & Company.
no More war tax on shoes
If you trade -at our place of"business,
for every shoe in our entire stock that
was subject to tax has been reduced to
1 10 a pair. Spot cash. No credit. No
delivery. Little's Shoe Parlor. 28-tf
The forty-ninth session "of the Flor Florida
ida Florida conference. Methodist Episcopal
church, wil Iconvene in Zion M. E.
church, comer Adams and Pond
streets, Jan 26, 1921. Bishop E. T.
Richardson,, D. D., L. L. D,of New
lork, will preside.
j Advertising builds business.
FRENCH PRESIDENT WILL
NOT BESTOW OFFICIAL KISS
Paris, Dec. 19. Official kissing,
hitherto a regular feature of presi presidential
dential presidential functions in France is being
discontinued by President Millerand.
Recipients of the Legion of Honor
decorated personally by the president,
women students at universities who
had won prizes, little girls presenting
bouquets and small boys reciting
verses of welcome, have all in the past
been invariably embraced by the pres president,
ident, president, who it was estimated, kissed a
thousand French faces, bearded and
unbearded, every year.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19.- Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall, over the G.
C Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
velcome to visiting brothers.
J. W. Akin, C a
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. A S.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
While visiting in the city during
the holidays, grandma declared that
Ft-deral Bread had that honest to
goodness home-made taste. 5-6t
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec
ond and fcurth Friday. Visiting sov-
neigns ate always welcome.
J. C Bray, CL C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ST. PHILIPS CATHOLIC CHURCH
Benediction and sermon on Friday
Lt 7:30 p. m. Mass on Saturday at
7:30 a. m. and Sunday at 11 a-xn.
Get the habit of ra!nf the ads.
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from' Jacksonville. 2:10 a.m.
for Tamna 2:15a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30p.m.
for Tamna iroop.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:51p.m.
Iave for Tamna......... 4:05p.m.
Arrive from Tampa z:ia.m.
Trvp for Jacksonville. .. 2:15 a. ra.
Arrive from Tampa 1:35 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 4:16 p.m.
Lave for Jacksonville... 4:17 p. m
Arrive from New York 1:34 a.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 1:37a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg Z:5oa.m
Leave for New York 3:00 a.m.
Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. Z:3l a-m.
eave for SL Petersburg.. Z :32a.m.
Arrive from Jsekwmville. 3:34 p.m.
Leave for St. Peterslmrg. 3:35 p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12 n. m.
Leave for Leesburz 10:13 p.aa.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:26 a.m.
eave for Jacksonville. ... 2:27 a. m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p. m.
Leave for Jacksonville 1:45 p.m.
Arrive from Leesburg 6:41a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:4Za.m
Arrive from Homosassa 1.25 p. m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p.m.
Arrive "from Gainesville,
- daily except Sunday 11:50 a. nx.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday ,...4:tep cu:
Leave for Lakeland Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a. m.
Ar. from Lakeland. Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p.m.
Leave for Wilcox. Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10 a.m.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p.m.
)RANGES AND GRAPEFRUIT A
nice lot of oranges and grapefruit;
fifty or more oranges one cent each;
grapefruit fifty or more two cents
each. Will pack box for $2.50. Leave
orders at Ocala Seed Store or calL
W. D. Cani, phone 191. 27-tf
FOR SALE Six room house
large lot cn South Orange street.
(The Gamble place). Apply to Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Burnett's tailor shop or phone
FARM WANTED Would like to
hear from owner that has farm for
sale in Marion covnty. Give4 loca location,
tion, location, description and price in first
letter. Address, "Farmer," care
Ocala Eve ling Star. 3-18t.
LOST Candy sample case on road
'between Keraando and Ocala, via
Stokes ferry. Finder will please re return
turn return to Louis R. Chazal & Sons Co.,
Ocala, an! receive suitable "re "reward.
ward. "reward. $ ; 5-2t
FREE Garden plot and part of
house, to married coupla with auto.
References exchanged. For particu particulars
lars particulars call at Sfaxine. Main street. Gt
rOR SALE-r-Five room house and
bath roomj large lot, in fine neigh neighborhood,
borhood, neighborhood, Wenona ftreet, near high
school. Pri:e yeryiow. L M. Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, Holder block, Ocala. 6-t
TOR SALE--l'retrv bungalow on East
Fourth stieet, six rooms with all
modem conveniences and a garage.
Terms attractive. Price lew. L. M M-Murray,
Murray, M-Murray, H ilder block, Ocala. 6-f,t
FOR SALE Fifteen exceptionally
fine Rhode- Island "Red roostt--Eggs
impe ried from Kentucky; $y
each. F. J. Baird, box 3S3, Ocala,
Fla. -: C-ZtCZ