WEATHER -FORECAST Freezing temperature and frost to night.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 28; this afternoon, 52.
OCA LA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JANUARY 2, 1922
TAKitiG OFF SOME E
DEATH KEPT TALLY TAIIAII S
AGAlii III BATTLE
OF THE TAXES
AT WHITE HOUSE
At the Opening of the Year Federal
Burdens Will Become, If Not
Lighter, Let Annoying
Washington, Jan.; 2.-By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). -A-Changes in federal
taxes voted by ''Congress last month
came into fujl forcer yesterday. Here's
how they will affect you: V
When you ride on a railroad train
or an inland or coastwise steamer
you no longer will have to pay the
government eight per cent or the
amount of your fare and eight per
cent of the, cost of your seat, berth or
When you ship freight you will not
be assessed an extra three per cent of
the cost. Likewise you can send pack-'.-ages
by. express or parcels post with-
out having to-give up a "war tax."
' When you visit the corner drug
' store for a bottle of proprietary med medicine,
icine, medicine, a tube of tooth paste, a toilet
preparation or the like you will escape
the vexatious stamp taxes.
v When you go to a soda fountain
' you no longer will find Uncle Sam
holding out his hand for a penny on
each ten cents or fraction that you
pay the clerk for a drink or a plate
of ice cream.
If you want to sport a pair of
shoes costing more than $10 or a
shirt costing more than 3 you will
not have to lay out a tax. These and
all of the other so-called luxury taxes
ATI olntVtinnt te woil fhnsA ftn 11TVI-
vu vwi.w. j 7.
brellas-narasols. sun ."shades, picture
frames';' 'trunks,' valises, pocketbooks,
etc., went into the discard.
If you live in a plaee that still can
boast of a ten-cent movie show or
other place of amusement you will not
be assessed a penny tax. If the charge
exceeds ten cents, however, you will
continue to pay a war levy at the
present rates of a cent for each ten
cents or fraction.
All heads of families with depend dependents
ents dependents will get a slight reduction in
their income tax during the new year,
the extent being $8 for each depend dependent
ent dependent as a result of the increase from
$200 to $400 in the eexmption on ac account
count account of dependents.
' If you are married and your net
income in 1921 was $5000 or less, how however,
ever, however, you will get a still further re reduction
duction reduction in taxes as the normal exemp exemption
tion exemption for married men in this class has
been increased from $2000 to $2500.
Single men are given no additional
exemption and can deduct only $1000
from their net income.
Whether you are single or married,
if you made a gain from the sale of
capital assets, such as a building or
stocks or bonds, you can pay the tax
on this gain at the corporation income
rate of 12 per cent, instead of at the
surtax rate if you so elect.
If your income is such as to put
you in the surtax paying class you
will pay in 1922 at the old war rates,
but in 1923 you will pay at the new
rates, which become effective tomor tomorrow,"
row," tomorrow," and which provide for some re reduction
duction reduction all along the line with the
maximum at 50 per cent on $200,000
instead of 65 per cent of $1,000,000 or
Some classes of business, big and
little, get some relief under the new
tax bill, but other classes will have
their taxes increased. Corporations
which did not fall within the excess
profit making class during the war
will have their taxes advanced thru
the increase of 2Va per cent in the
corporation income tax. Corporations
falling within this class include the
railroads and public utilities, the in income
come income of which are regulated by fed federal
eral federal or state commissiocs through the
control over rates.
The excess profits tax is repealed,
effective tomorrow, but the result will
not be reflected in federal revenues
until the calendar year 1923 as next
year this tax will be paid on the basis
of the profits made in 1921. Likewise
corporations will not begin paying at j
w 4.u -l :
Many of the special or excise taxes
imposed upon manufacturers in many
lines of business also go by the
. ... m v
boards. The framers of the new tax
low KaIia-ito 4-Vie will lirrVifon tVm Knr.
den of the public generally as they
hold that these taxes, with but few j
TTAVC4JfcWllCj lie UVt Ik ljuccvu via.
Manufacturers who have their taxes
repealed are those turning out chew-
ing gum, articles made of fur, mus- j reasonable prices us suow uu delivery to a! ps, of the c5ty com. pected lomo acre8 of land be
ical instruments, sporting goods, in- f the lme- 1116,13 Bros' Tne """JUre frre to keep our patrons well pleased. : planted and under favorable condi condi-cluding
cluding condi-cluding billiard and pool tables and j Men 3 Try us. Main Street Market Phor o tions the yield should be about 100r
balls, pleasure boats and canoes cost-
Unless This Fact is Realized and Act Acted
ed Acted OiC Business In 1922 Will
New York, Jan. 2. (By Associated
Press). Wall streets views the pass passing
ing passing of 1921 with few regrets but
looks hopefully to the future although
realizing the new year will put the
country to an even greater test of its
resources and stability. Leaders of
industry and finance emphasize their
belief that the return or normal con conditions
ditions conditions cannot be accomplished until
everybody settles down to earnest
work, economy and saving. Forecasts
of general business conditions this
year are unusually difficult, say con conservative
servative conservative observers on account of the
many uncertainties which beset the
era of readjustment and reconstruc reconstruction.
tion. reconstruction. f HENRY FORD'S OPINION
Iron Mountain, Mich., Jan. 2. In Industrial
dustrial Industrial conditions during the new
year will be determined largely by the
trend of retail prices, Henry Ford de declared
clared declared here in a statement on the out outlook.
look. outlook. The price adjustments in many
lines made last year are almost wholly
responsible for the improvements re recorded,
corded, recorded, he said. There' are still many
lines, he added, ,in which the move movement
ment movement has not become apparent. Ex Existing,
isting, Existing, costs, Mr. Ford said, are the
chief factors in the present market
conditons. When prices are reduced,
business will boom.
SENATOR PENROSE'S FUNERAL
Philadelphia, Jan. 2. Arrange Arrangements
ments Arrangements for the funeral of Senator Pen Penrose
rose Penrose were still incomplete today. It
has been definitely decided, however,
that the funeral will be strictly pri-
vate in accordance with his oft ex-
pressed wish. The date for the burial
will be fixed after hearing from rela relatives
tives relatives in the west.
ing less than $100 each; electric fans
and thermos bottles and jugs.
Other taxes which come off include
those on insurance premiums and on
bonds of indemnity and surety, while
sharp reductions are made in the taxes
on cereal and carbonated beverages
sold in closed containers, on candy
and on works of art.
Some new taxes are put on manu manufacturers,
facturers, manufacturers, the rate being 5 per cent of
the amount by which the sale price
exceeds given sums in the cases of
carpets and rugs, trunks, valises, fit fitted
ted fitted toilet cases, pocketbooks, portable
lamps and fans. Other new taxes are
imposed on manufacturers of finished
fountain sirups and carbonic acid gas.
Taxes'ifnposed under existing law
which will be retained are: Those on
telegraph, telephone, cable and radio
messages; tobacco, cigars, cigarettes
and snuff admissions and dues; es estates;
tates; estates; automobile trucks and wagons,
other automobiles and -motorcycles,
and parts and accessories therefore,
cameras, photographic films, plates,
(other than moving picture films);
firearms, shells and cartridges, hunt hunting
ing hunting and bowie knifes, dirk knives and
daggers, sword canes, stilettoes and
brass or metallic knuckles, smoking
j articles and automatic slot-device
vending machines and weighing ma
chines; jewelry and articles made of
: 4. 1.
Special taxes retained are those on
oroKers panuroKer, ?P
cusromnouse DroKers. xropneiors oi
theaters, museums, concert halls, cir circuses,
cuses, circuses, bowling alaleys and billiard
rooms, shooting galleries, riding acad academies;
emies; academies; manufacturers of tobacco, ci cigars
gars cigars and cigarettes, persons renting
automobiles for hire; on the use of
boats and on the employment of child
Stamp taxes retimed are those im imposed
posed imposed upon bonds of indebtedness, cap capital
ital capital stock issues, capital stock, sales
or transfer, produce, sales of on ex exchange
change exchange drafts or checks (payable
promissory notes, conveyances, entry
! of goods at the custom house, entry
for wihtdrawal of goods from the
, customs house, passage tickets, pow-
! r r
, ers 01 attorney, piaying earns anu
foreign insurance policies
A varied line of parlor sets now on
! ; ;
I P-to-tne-minute, and selling at very
1 Federal. Fruit Cake.
Bootleg Liquor on New Year's Eve
Promises to Bring New Y'ork
Undertakers Much Business
New York, Jan. 2. Four more vic victims
tims victims of bootleg liquor were received
at Bellevue hospital today, swelling
the toll of the New Year's, revel,
which claimed three dead anu sent
scores to the hospitals.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
j DAGOES USED DAGGERS
(From the Star January 1, 1902) J Five Americans sustained knife
Sim Lummas, the swift hand com- j wounds, two of them being seriously
positor of the St.nr sold his spirited j stabbed. The attacks were the out out-pony
pony out-pony to Mr. Nalhan Mayo of Sum- j growth of a trifling brawl in a cafe
merfield. Mr. M yo will have his J following which the Italians gathered
corn mill in operation next week.
Gainesville :s installing a new elec electric
tric electric light plant that will supply 250
lights. If Oea'a expect? to get inter interest
est interest on her money she toe must put in
a new plant.
. T. W. Trcxler has put in a hot
1 -ink sei.vice and i- doing a nice busi business.
ness. business. Mr?. William Sinclair entertained
a party at dinner today composed of
Mrs. Fannie R. Gary M s
Harris, Mrs. A. E. Waterman, Mrs.
J. M. Martin, IM;. Robert Bullock
and Mrs. J. C. Porter.
A Correction In cur report of the
reception in yesterday's paper wej
T ,'ty deputy sheriff near Hawthorne.
E. L. Carnev. Tne governor escorted
Mr?. Mathews, cr.e of the university
teachers. Dr. Forbes escorted Mrs.
R. A. Burford.
Allan Rodgers has completed his
work oa the Blitchton road and will j
move his camp to. the Summer-field (
( in a ji5t of school teachers who se-
cured certificates at the meeting of
the board were W. L. Colbert, Mattie
Layrie, Lillian Farris, John M. Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, W. T. Gary, Nellie Stevens,
Richard Erwin, Mamie Taylor, Mag Maggie
gie Maggie Taylor, W. D. Cam and J. E.
Stevens. Hon. R. L. Anderson deliv delivered
ered delivered the address of welcome to the
teachers. It was a masterpiece and
one of the be?t things the teachers
hope to hear while in Ocala.
An oil stove exploded in the resi residence
dence residence of O. T. Green yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon and the fire department was
called out, The services of the de department
partment department were not needed however as
the ladies of the house rushed out
with the blazing stove.
J. A. Colyer & Brother, tailors, ad advertised
vertised advertised men's tailor made suits $8
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(From the Star of Jan. 1, 1912)
Clarence Camp- one of our leading
young business men is spending the
i day in Gainesville.
Mrs. J. H. Dean is spending a short
time with her sister, Mrs. Lillian
Dedge at Plant City.
Mrs. J. Walter Hood entertained
the Chafing Dish Club last evening.
The officers of the Ocala National
Bank are very busy today moving
their cash and books into their own
new building on the corner of Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia and Oklawah.a avenue.
As has been their custom every
vear since their marriatre, Mr. and
Mrs. Fred G. B. Weihe gave a Newj
Year's arty "lat niht.
' The Florida Title & Abstract Corn-
, pfmy .g hmy Qp itg recordg
and expects to be in shape for busi-
ness within the corning ninety davs.
The Star's business manager pre
sented the ed:tor with a sharp-bladed,
double pointed p:
of scissors for j
(He is using!
them yet). ea 10 e 3 name passeu inrouga
Mr. Demrsev Mavo came up from here recently en route from Jackson Jackson-Summerfield
Summerfield Jackson-Summerfield to send a few days with to Miami on the Dixi highway,
his wife and dauehter, who are spend- Hc ad covered the 116 miles of brick
I 1 1 X. A T 1 Ml J
in? the holum-s with Mr. Mayo's
Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Jewett of
Lakelard. are reioicm? over the ar
rival of another dauehter at their
Dr. R. D. FuT-.er, who was taken
home from .the hosn'tal a few days
ogo. continues to improve.
Misses Clifford and Catherine Pyles :
1 leave tomorrow to resume their
) studies at Brertau College.
i Cart. Tom PriVes wnt to Gaines-
: GuarantetI tre?f, jPats anj prompt
j 1 3.
Boys Off Warships of Both Nations
At Shanghai Became Too
Shanghai, Jan. 2. (By Associated
Press). Serious trouble between
sailors from Italian and American
warships here developed today when
j two score Italian sailors surprised and
j attacked a dozen American jackies in
a cafe, then went from one cafe to
another seeking out and attacking iso-
j lated groups of Americans.
ja raiding party,
A dispatch to Sheriff Thomas from
the Chicago authorities announces the
recapture in that city of Ralph Holter
aliais Hughes, who with two com companions
panions companions broke out of the Marion
county jail several months ago.
Holter and his partners were in
jai charged with breaking and enter-
j ing the Belleview railway station.
They cut their way out with a tool
which they fashioned with the iron
support of a cot. Two or three days
later, one of the men was killed and
another wounded by an Alachua coun-
BENNY LEONARD AND
PINKEY MITCHELL BOUT
Milwaukee, Jan. 2. The Benny
i Leonard and Pinkey Mitchell boxing
! bout' scheduled for this afternoon,
! was postponed on account of a muscu
lax. affliction suffered by Mitchell. The
bout will be held here the night of
ALLEGED LYNCHERS ON
TRIAL IN ALABAMA
Hamilton, Ala., Jan. 2. Nine mem members
bers members of the Alabama National Guard,
charged with murder in connection
with the lynching of William Baird, a
miner, near Jasper last January, were
arrigned here today, and their trials
set for January 9th. They will be
FIRST OIL BURNING ENGINE
ON ATLANTIC COAST LINE
Lakeland, Jan. 2. The first oil
burning locomotive ever to leave
Lakeland has been sent from the
shops of the Atlantic Coast Line here
to Moore Haven to be operated on the
Coast Line's new Everglades branch,
the Moore Haven & Clewiston rail railroad,
road, railroad, which is built along the south southwest
west southwest shore of Lake Okeechobee. The
engine bore on it the letters "M. H.
& C," instead of "Atlantic Coast
Line,' 'and was said to have bee,n the
first Coast Line locomotive ever
equipped for burning oil as fuel.
SEEING FLORIDA FROM
A WHEEL CHAIR
Daytona, Fla., Dec. 29. (By Mail)
Occupants of wheel chairs have
abandoned trains and jbined the host
of bicyclists, pedestrians and auto-
t !ir -.t- J 1 i
t momiisis wno unuenase long jour
neys on the hundreds or miles oi
brick and asphalt highways in Flor-
A man in a wheel chair, who refus-
" J a J il L
j Pavea roaa oeiween Jacawraviue ana
1 t i a i it t 1 1
uaytona m jig ume, ne saia, ana
had little fear that he would not
complete the remaining 269 miles of
tne journey in gooa conauion, titno
I i is kind o' hard on my hands," he
; BIG TOMATO CROP
ON THE EAST COAST
West Palm Beach, Jan. 2. Indica-
; tions are that the east coast tomato
; rnn tt;, a-nT. hp nnnroximate-
; ly 3000 cars according to a canvass
of growers in the territory. It is ex
000 crates or 3000 cars.
Shots Flying Free and Fast Up and
Down the Streets of The
Belfast, Jan. 2 Sporadic exchanges
of shots that have been proceeding
for twenty-four hours or more be between
tween between members of rival factions here
without serious result became graver
today. In the early hours of the
morning two men were shot and badly
MRS. H. C. PACK HAM
Emma Elizabeth Packham, wife of
Harry C. Packham, died at her home
on Eighth street early Sunday morn morning
ing morning of heart failure after an illness
of eight weeks.
She was Emma Elizabeth Macal Macal-tioner,
tioner, Macal-tioner, born in Philadelphia, in 1846,
and when only a small child moved toj
Bowling Green, Ky., on account of her;
father's health. In that place in the!
Baptist church, she was educated, j
graduated, baptised and married. She j
received her education in the Baptist
church, at that time there being no
school houses, the churches serving j
that purpose. On December 24, 18G7,
she; was married to Harry C. Pack-j
ham, and lived in Bowling Green until
187f, when they moved to rhiladel-'
Mrs. Packham was an indefatigable
worker in the Baptist church, having!
been a teacher of one of the largest,
young ladies' Bibles classes in the!
city, which she taught for ten years.
She was alsova member of the board I
of directors of the Baptist, orphanage r
In 1888 Mr. and Mrs. Packham;
moved to Spring Park, which was a!
flourishing little village at that time,:
and she took an active part in all of!
the civic organizations. Since coming
to Ocala fifteen years ago Mrs. Pack-!
has has taken an active place in the
W. C. T. U., of which she was presi
dent for a number of years, and at the j
time of her death was district presi-j
dent of the same organization. She j
was also one of the charter members
of the King's Daughters, in which j
organization she was a tireless worker
and a loyal member.
In has been the custom of Mr. and!
Mrs. Packham to spend their summers 1
in Philadelphia, in which place they!
own a home, and to spend their win winters
ters winters in Ocala. They had only been in
Ocala a few days after their return,
when Mrs. Packham was taken ill and
from the first her condition has been
considered serious, although the best
was hoped for, and it will be a decided
shock to her friends to learn of her
death. During her whole life Mrs.
Packham has been a faithful church
member, a friend to the poor and a
staunch jand tireless worker in those
organizations in which she was a
member, and in her death they will
lose a valuable friend and worker.
She leaves besides her husband, a
niece in Denver, Colo., and a cousin
in New Jersey, her only surviving
relatives and the last of the family of
The desolate and bereaved husband
has the sympathy of the entire com community
munity community in the loss of his wife, who
had been his tireless helpmate and
companion for fifty-four years.
The funeral was held from the
home this afternoon at 2 -o'clock,
Roberts & Spencer being in charge of
JOHN KENDRICK BANGS
IN TTIE HOSPITAL
. (Associated Press)
Atlantic City, Jan. 2. John Ken Ken-drick
drick Ken-drick Bangs, lecturer and author, who
Saturday underwent an operation for
intestinal trouble, was slightly better
today. Hospital officials were not
ready to say he is entirely out of dan danger,
ger, danger, however.
j WILL KEPUKT U.N Itil
BOOKS JANUARY FIFTH
Tallahassee, Jan. 2. The sub sub-commission
commission sub-commission which has been examining
text books submitted for possible use
in Florida schools will report to the
state text book commission at a meet meeting
ing meeting to be held here January 5th. The
sub-commission is composed of lead leading
ing leading educators of the state, headed by
W. S. Cawthorn, state high school in inspector,
spector, inspector, while the state text book com commission
mission commission is composed of Governor Har Hardee
dee Hardee and his cabinet.
Portals of the Executive Mansion
Opened Today to Officials And
The General Public
Washirgton, Jrn. 2. The White
House portals were thrown open' to today
day today to official Washington and the
general public to 'receive the New
Year's greeting of President and Mrs.
Harding. A gala occasion in former
days on the White House social cal calendar,
endar, calendar, New Year's receptions were
abandoned during the Wilson admin administration,
istration, administration, and the one today was the
first in nine years. Members of the
diplomatic corps calling to greet the
president included Karl Lang and
Edgar Prochnik, charge d'affaires for
Germany and Austria.
A WONDERFUL INSTRUMENT
Mr. Dexter Phililps, to whose radio
receiving set we refered in a recent
issue, furnishes ua with the follow following
ing following information about it:
"When I came home I brought some
of the wireless equipment that I had
while at school tn Atlanta. Just a
simple little receiving set so I could
let the home folks listen to the broad broadcasting
casting broadcasting -station of the Westinghouse
Electric Company at Pittsburgh, Pa.,
known in radio parlance as KDKA.
On last Sunday night (Dec. 25), we
heard the entire service of the Episco Episcopal
pal Episcopal church in Pittsburgh, frcm the
first hymn, sermon, etc., until the an announcement
nouncement announcement of the last hymn and part
"I have heard several amateur ra radiophone
diophone radiophone sets before and since that
time. One a small set was in Mis Missouri
souri Missouri and was supposed to have only
a range of from 20 to SO miles. How
did I hear it Don't nsk me. I sup suppose
pose suppose the conditions were better than
usual. I have heard this, set four,
or five nights since I got my set in
"I also heard another set in At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, which is not supposed to work
more than 24 to 35 miles. Having
talked over radiophone to this partic particular
ular particular station Esyeral times while In At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, I recognized the operator's
voice before he 'signed off,' or to the
non-radio, told who he was. This Is
radiophone or transmission of voice
by wireless that I am speaking of and
not the usual code or key wireless. I
hear hundreds of them in code every
"Most people think that wireless is
a kid's game but -when men like Mc
Bussey, of the General Electric Com Company,
pany, Company, manager southern division, and
men of like type and calibre enter the
amateur game, it would not seem that
it was entirely confined to Tcids A
good many of .these 'kids' "would be
home more if the home folks would
get them interested in radio, for when
the radio bug bites he usually gets
you for good so you could very likely
thereafter find him in his 'shack' or
"Wilfrid Harold has a receiving set
with which he ha 'one marvels for
the amount expended, ne hears quite
a bit of the above."
LEFT NOTHING BUT A LEG
Panama City, Jan. 2. The leg of a
white man with a shoe on the foot and
encased in underwear was found in
the bay near where the liquor laden
yacht Glenover sank several' weeks
ago after a fire and explosion aboard.
It was reported at the time there was
some loss of life, but this was not
confirmed. The discovery cf the leg
is believed by the authorities to Indi Indicate
cate Indicate at least one death as a result of
TRYING THE OPEN
PREVTSHOP IN TAMPA
Tampa, Jan. 2. The stereotyping
and press room crews are not affected
by the open shop condition that went
into effect on the Times and Tribune
here Saturday. The entire force of
compositors of the Times reported for
work this morning. Union officials
estimtae that between thirty and forty
typographical workers were thrown
out of employment by acceptance of
I the open shop rule.
THIRTY THOUSAND DOLLAR
CONFLAGRATION TS TAMPA
Tamap, Jan. 2. Fire of undeter undetermined
mined undetermined origin did $30,000 dsroage to
the Tampa Gas Company office huCd-
I ing and show rooms late last night.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JANUARY 2, 1922
PablUbrd Kr Ss Kxrrp. Sunday
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, i LOKli- v
It. It. t.arroll, lrinfut
V. !- nrHar. -Tre
J. H. Ilenjumiu, i:u;yr
Entered a! Ocala, i-'ia.,
-t of fie
Huiae Office Mve-Oi e
i-:lltrlal Iiur( meat Tne-Mvei
HKMOER AM)tllTEU PKE
The Aasociaifcd I reis is exciusi.ely
.n tit led tor the uae for reiUblieatio:. of
all news dispatches credited to it or not
..therwiae credited in this paper ind
.ilso the local news published heiein.
.ill rights of republication of special
lispatc-hed herein are also reserveo.
DOMESTIC Sf -HIPTIOX KATJ-.S
One year, in adva: ; H 00
Three months, in a .ance 00
Three months, in uuvante l.ZQ
One month, in advai: j 60
fJlnplay: 1'late li cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less taan
Ax times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Kates
based on four-inch minimum. .Less than
four inches will take a higher rate
vhich will be furnished upon applica
Headiag Notlceai Five cents per !in
for first insertion; three cents per lin
i'or each subsequent insertion. un
change a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates
Bills, bills, unbeautiful Mils.
And now, whatever else you do.
Be sui-: yea write it twenty-two.
Optimistic Ocalans are sure
city has a good year ahead.
A tip to bu iness men: Advertise in
the Star regularly and you will be
richer Jan I, 1923.
Among other things for you to note
is the fact that today the Star enters
upon its twenty-eighth volume.
No use in telling us about hard
times. We can remember the seven
lean years from '92 to '98 inclusive,
This old world had a mighty set
DacK ior some years, beginning in
1914, but it looks to the Star like it is
beginning to roll forward again.
Beginning bunday the taxes on
soda water and ice cream are off, and
the nickel and the dime can again
stand up and look the world in the
Strange but true, in these days its
safer to drink moonshine than red
liquor. The moonshine is bad enough
but any other sort of booze is likely
to be doctored with poisonous drugs
The Jacksonville Metropolis bids
the old year good-bye in a mammoth
edition, in which it told good things
about its home town and the entire
state. The Metropolis and Jackson
ville grow greater together.
Have you ever noticed when a fam
ily must choose between beefsteak
and silk stockings for young daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, they usually have soup for din
ner? St. Aug istine Record.
Well, soup ; easier to chew than
Boies Penrose, senator from Penn
sylvania, died at his Washington resi residence
dence residence Sunday morning. Mr, Penrose
was in his sixty-second year, an old
guard republican and had represented
Pennsylvania in the Senate ever since
Instead of holding up sixty-five
lynchings in a year in the United
States as a sign of lawlessness,
shouldn't one think it is evidence to
the contrary? There are more than a
hundred million people in the United
States and sixty-five lynchings is only
about one to every fourteen hundred
The Manufacturers' Record of .Bal .Baltimore,
timore, .Baltimore, Md., in its issue of Dec. 29th,
quotes from the Marion County Flor Flor-idian
idian Flor-idian issued by the Marion County
Board of Trade, portions of the aricle
in the last issue of the latter paper, on
the growth of Ocala and Marion coun county
ty county and the developments during the
past year in the city and county.
Looking back over 1921, we can't
remember much we did that is worthy
of note. However we point with pride
to several things we didn't do. We
didn't write a New Year, an Easter,
a fourth of July, an Armistice Day, a
Thanksgiving Day nor a Christmas
editorial. For them omissions, we
think our readers owe us some thanks.
Ever since the fire out at Fessenden
Academy, destroying the girls' dormi dormitory
tory dormitory and the laundry of that useful
school, people have been wondering
how much of a setback the calamity
would prove. Mr. Fred L. Brownlee,
of New YTork city, corresponding sec secretary
retary secretary of the American Missionary
ssociation, which is a firm friend of
.he academy, was in town Saturday.
He informed the Star that work
would soon begin to replace the burn burn-led
led burn-led buildings with others larger and
better. This is good news, not only
to the colored people of the county,
but to their white friends, for Fessen Fessen-den
den Fessen-den has done a noble work and de-
If the federal government intends
to take another census in 1925, isnt
it about time to make overtures to
combine forces and save Florida some
money No use to duplicate census re returns
turns returns that year. Leesburg Commer Commercial.
cial. Commercial. O, man! you don't expect the poli politicians
ticians politicians to miss that chance for grab grabbing
bing grabbing off double money?
St. Petersburg has become one of
the big cities of the state. Evidence
of this is seen in the Saturday edition
of the St. Petersburg Times, which
contains a 36-page advertisement for
one firm. And it has only been a few
years since St. Petersburg was a little
village and the Times a little semi semi-weekly
weekly semi-weekly sheet. Both the town and the
paper have made a rapid and vigorous
growth rarely equaled in a civilized
A subscriber of the Star in Michi Michigan
gan Michigan says that he subscribed for the
paper to get an idea of the business
interests represented in Ocala, and
after reading it for three months
wants to know whether the city has
a hardware store, a music store, bak bakery,
ery, bakery, real estate dealer, hotel, etct.
What conclusion could he gain from
the advertising columns? It's up to
the business houses of Ocala to an answer.
swer. answer. YOU'LL HAVE TO HURRY
OR BE LEFT OUT
Those who want to get in on the
privilege of helping pay off the mort mortgage
gage mortgage on the home of Rev. A. L. Prisoc,
the afflicted clergyman who is one of
Ocala's neighbors, will have to hurry.
The treasurer of the Baraca class of
the Ocala Baptist church, which has
this fine project in hand, reports that
almost enough cash is in hand to pay
the mortgage of $500 and accrued in
terest. A little more help is needed
and all who want part in this neigh neighborly
borly neighborly proposition should hand their
gifts to Mr. Henry D. Stokes or Dr.
C. L. Collins right away. If there be
a surplus of cash, after lifting the
mortgage, it will be turned over to
Brother Prisoc. Baraca.
Ford cut down $50.00
Ford touring car 100.00
Dort cut down 150.00
Chevrolet touring 150.00
Overland 4 100.00
Arrow 2-cylinder motorcycle 75.00
31-2t SIMMONS GARAGE.
Plant now and have abundance of
high value green feed for dairy cows,
pigs, chickens, etc. For plans and
particulars see F. W. Ditto, Ocala,
A. E. GERIC,
30x3 lVon Skid $8.00 -30x3
1-2 Non Skid $10.00
We Specialize On
FORD AND CHEVROLET
JAS. ENGESSER, Prop.
Day Phone 258. Night Phone 533
C. V. Roberts
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors, Embalmera
Private Morgue and Chapel
Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
FRANK CLARK WILL
REMAIN WITH US
There has been much talk in the
last two years about Congressman
Frank Clark, representative in the
House from the Second Florida Dis District,
trict, District, making the race this yeai
against Park Trammell for the Sen Senate.
ate. Senate. This has been a very interesting
public subject, as it is generally con conceded
ceded conceded that Mr. Clark is about the
only man in Florida who could defeat
Mr. Trammell. However, the people
of the second district feel like the
Hon. Frank is their own special prop property
erty property and don't know of anybody who
can fill his place in the House. Con Consequently,
sequently, Consequently, they have brought all kinds
of pressure to bear on him to announce
for another term as representative,
and as will be seen by his following
letter he has acceded to their requests.
Mr. Clark is now serving his ninth
consecutive term in the House. When
Congress met in special session April
11 last, he entered on his seventeenth
year of service in that body. Before
going to Congress, he had served three
terms in the Florida legislature. He
I was United States attorney under
Cleveland, and was for awhile chair chairman
man chairman of the democratic state commit committee.
tee. committee. There is no man in Florida who
knows more of the needs of the state,
and no one who could possibly have so
much influence in the House. As long
as he is able to serve, it is to the in interest
terest interest of his state as well as his dis district
trict district to keep him on the job.
Mr. Clark's letter follows:
Washington, Dec. 29.
Editor Star: Your very kind favor
of some days ago calling my attention
to the fact that the newspapers and
people of the state had for some time
been discussing the question as to
whether or not I would become a can candidate
didate candidate for United States senator in
the primaries of next year, and sug suggesting
gesting suggesting that in your opinion the time
had arrived when I should advise the
people as to my intentions, was duly
Hitherto, I have not publicly refer referred
red referred to this matter because I felt that
it was entirely too early to involve the
people in a discussion of suitable can
didates in the next primary, but I
agree with you that the time has now
arrived when I owe it to my friends
and to the public generally to make
some pronouncement on the subject.
I have had proffers of very valua valuable
ble valuable support from practically every
county in Florida, and I appreciate
beyond measure this unmistakable
evidence of the confidence of the peo people
ple people of my state, but the good people
of the Second Congressional District
of Florida have been exceptionally
kind and generous to me during the
years I have tried to represent them,
and I should very much regret at this
time to sever the existing relation relationship.
ship. relationship. The Senate is, frequently referred
to as the "upper body," the "higher
branch," etc., but I hav$ never regard regarded
ed regarded it that way, and would not now
consider a transference from the
House to the Senate as a promotion.
The fact is that the framers of the
constitution regarded the House as
the more important of the two
branches of the lawmaking power,
and today intellectual decadence is
not so marked in the House as in the
Senate. I have, through the generos generos-itv
itv generos-itv of mv fellow-citizens served a eood
I long time in the House; I am known
there to my colleagues; whatever of
reputation I have made has been
made in the House, and to go to the
Senate now would place me where I
am fearful I could not render so use useful
ful useful a service to the people as I can
render in the House. Believing, there therefore,
fore, therefore, that I can be of greater service
to the people of the district, the state,
and the nation in the House than in
the Senate, I have determined to ask
my fellow democrats to honor me with
another term as their representative
in the Congress of the United States.
I want all those who have so kindly
mentioned me in connection with the
senatorship to know that I am pro profoundly
foundly profoundly grateful, and the good people
of the Second District may rest assur assured
ed assured that no honor can ever be bestowed
upon me which will be more deeply
appreciated than their oft-repeated
vote of confidence as their represents
tive in the Congress of the United
With assurance of my continued re-
j gard, I am. Sincerely yours,
Dinner 12 to 2, 60 cents; special
dinner Sundays, 75 cents. A la carte
service day and night. West side of
j public square.
tf DEWEY & LAWRENCE.
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
2G0, 310 N. Main Street. tf
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. Adv -tf
MRS. CARNEY'S RECEPTION
The beautiful reception given Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon by Mrs. E. L. Carney
at her home on Oklawaha avenue, was
charateerized by that charming in informality
formality informality which add sto the pleasure
of eevry guest of thi& gracious hos hostess.
tess. hostess. The honorees of this delightful func function
tion function were Mrs. E. L. Scott of Birm-
J ingham, Ala., Mrs. Shell Davis of
j Columbus, Ohio, Mrs. Walter Duren
of Orlando, three attractive visitors,
and Mrs. Whit Palmer, a winsome
bride, who has recently come from
Texas to make her home in Ocala.
The Carney home is well suited for
large social gatherings and on Satur Saturday
day Saturday the lower floor was opened en
suite and exquisitely decorated, the
color motif being red and green.
Handsome poinsettias, magnificent
roses and quantities of graceful as asparagus
paragus asparagus were artistically, arranged
ra?iged in hall, parlor, library, dining
rotrii and music room. The eletcric
lights were shaded in red and many
red candles in silver and crystal hold holders
ers holders gave further beauty to the en entrancing
trancing entrancing scene.
Mrs. Edward Holder and Mrs.
Charles Rheinauer welcomed the
guests at the door. Mrs; J. K. Dick Dickson
son Dickson and Mrs. E. G. Peek invited them
into the parlor where they were greet greeted
ed greeted by Mrs. Clarence Camp and Mrs.
William Hocker, who presented them
to the hostess, the guests of honor and
Mrs. H. C. Nichols, a bride of a few
Others assisting in the parlor were
Mrs. L. W7. Duval, Mrs. Fred Hocker,
Mrs. Mamie W. Hall and Mrs. H. M.
Hampton. After chatting a while with
these ladies, Mrs. W. T. Gary and
Mrs. J. D. Robertson asked them to
the library, where Mrs. Charles Ty Ty-dings
dings Ty-dings and Mrs. E. T. Helvenston in introduced
troduced introduced them to another receiving
line composed of a number of former
Ocala girls who are now visiting rel relatives
atives relatives in the city, among others being
Mrs. J. H. Hydrick and Mis. Virgil
Bryawt of South Carolina, Mrs. Dud Dudley
ley Dudley Spain of Georgia, Mrs. Arthur
Clark and Mrs. C. R. Kreger of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, and Mrs. W. J. Frink of Bar Bartow,
tow, Bartow, v
Mrs. J. C. Johnson and Mrs. Paul
Theus saw that all found the way to
the dining room, where grapefruit
and marshmallow salad, wafers, hot
coffee with sugar and cream were
served by Mrs. John Taylor, Mrs.
Clifford Ayer, Mrs. Edward Tucker
and Mrs. Sim Trantham.
In the music room the guests were
cordially received by Mrs. W. V. New New-som,
som, New-som, Mrs. S. R. Whaley and Mrs. Wal Walter
ter Walter Preer. Here they lingered and
chatted just as long as they wished,
before saying adieu to the hostess, the
attractive honor guests and the other
gracious women who assisted Mrs.
Carney in making this affair so de delightfully
lightfully delightfully pleasant.
There's no extra cnarge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 153. u
LOCATION AND PHONE NOTICE
Dr. F. E. McClane is now located
in Commercial Bank building. Office
phone 113 two rings; residence
pbne 151. ti
Let Us Furnish
Geo. MacKay 8 Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Farmers Exchange Store
Sugar Cane Syrnp, 1 1
pint bottles A X C
Tall Pink Salmon 1 C
per can C
U NEED AS, O
one package OC
two packages XOC
UNEEDAS, O f
three packages 4JC
OCTAGON SOAP. O
one cake OC
OCTAGON SOAP, IP IP-two
two IP-two cakes IOC
OCTAGON SOAP, ni
three cakes C
OCTAGON SOAP, fiflo
twelve cakes OvIC
P. & G. SOAP, O
one cake OC
P. & G. SOAP, 1C
two. cakes luC
P. & G. SOAP, 0
three cakes ult
P. & G. SOAP, Q(f
twelve cakes 0"C
ARGO SALMON ft
per can 0"C
Campbell's Soup, 1 O
one can 1C
Campbell's Soup, A
four cans TfOC
A general stock of GROCERIES and FEED. We so solicit
licit solicit your patronage
1 ARE YOU PARTICULAR
FROM A BUSINESS STANDPOINT GOOD PRINTINGLJS GOOD INVESTMENT EE5
send out a
EE CALL PHONE NUMBER FIVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
B llilll!;!lll!l!l!lll!lllllllllilllll!!llll!!llll!!IIIIIIIIHIIIIIII!lllllllllllllIIIIH j
STAR PUBLISHING CO.
Day Phone 47. Niiht Phone 515
GEORGE M.cKAY & CO
Funeral Directors, Embalmera
G. B. Overton, MgT.
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
COTTON SEED MEAL,
! COTTON SEED HULLS,
PURINA COW CHOW,
PURINA SCRATCH FEED
PURINA CALF CHOW,
PURINA PIG CHOW.
TN the heart ot the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Kvery modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
KOIJKRT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH,
ARE YOU HARD
Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
Nothing will suit you ex except
cept except what is right in' every
detail. Then get your job
printing where they take a
pride in doing every detail
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JANUARY 2, 1922
Hurst r- x
fci I HUSBAND,
fL" in iMinifil 'c ViWfi r iim
EVERYONE has heard of Fannie Hurst
and the odd marriage arrangement
wherein she and her husband live
their lives independently, meet by appoint appointment
ment appointment and pursue an agreement under which
their work has, at all times, first considera consideration.
tion. consideration. Realizing the strong hold which this
unique and talented woman has upon the
reading public, we have arranged to print
in these columns a series of her best short
stories under the. title
Fannie Hurst and her spouse are artists, her
art taking the form of literature and his that of
music. Artists are different from other people.
The intense concentration of their minds and
the very keenness of the mental eye which they
must cultivate, produce nerves," sometimes
called temperament. This has resulted too fre frequently
quently frequently in matrimonial shipwreck, to avoid
which this couple evolved their singular ar arrangement.
rangement. arrangement. Her ability to write, her perfect insight on
life, her mastery of realism and human-interest;
her selection of themes fijom the lowly, strug struggling,
gling, struggling, problem-beset realm of humanity, make
her comparable to but one other author she is
the O. Henry of her sex.
"Fannie Hurst's Novelettes" Are the Most Striking
Stories We Have Ever Printed. Be Sure to Read Them
GINKGO TREE IS FROM JAPAN
Regarded by Park Commissioners Ev Everywhere
erywhere Everywhere as One of the Most Sat Satisfactory
isfactory Satisfactory Shade-Makers.
One of the exports from Japan
which has met universal favor and
unqualified approval in Europe and
America is the Ginkgo tree. You will
sse hardly a public park on the conti continent
nent continent or in England without it, and. as
for American cities, ".linkgo" is one of
the park commissioners standbys.
Washington, District of Columbia, has
adopted It as its '-official street tree"
whatever that means. Because it is
so hardy under city conditions that
explains Its popularity, in part. It is
also a large and tall tree, peerless for
Its name has proved almost impreg impregnable
nable impregnable to western tongues. Some one
has said that to get two tree experts
who will agree on the spelling, "you
would have to go to Japan and there
they dodge the issue and draw a pic picture."
ture." picture." Ginkgo, glngko. jinkgo, ginko,
Jlnka are a few occidental variations
of the puzzle. Many tactful persons
have adopted "Maidenhair Tree." as a
way out it's long-petioled leaves are
quite the shape of the so-called
maidenhair fern of American woods.
Although classified botanically among
the "evergreens" or "conifers." It Is
deciduous, and Its cone is not a cone
at all, but a fruity covered seed.
Passes Its 7CCth Birthday.
In Old Castle, rich in the romance
and legends of Sunny Spain. Burgos,
the capital of the ancient kingdom.
has lost none of its picturesque cnarm
Is the centuries since the days when
13 CId drew his sword In rebellion
against the Moors. Burgos, partially
depopulated, but tlll clinging to Its
traditions as all :rod Spanish cities
will, glories chiefly in the aura of the
mighty Cld and In the possession of
the historic Gothic cathedral. liveliest
In all the kingdom, writes Charlotte
Jordon ln the New York Times.
The ancient cathedral, founded ln
1221, recently celebrated Its seven
hundredth birthday by enshrining in
Its nave the remains of the national
Idol, El CId, the hero of Castle, about
whom time has woven many legends.
WifeWhere shall we hang this
awful daub the Cheapleys gave us?
Hub--I don't think It deserves hang
lng exactly we'll s:ie It solitary con con-Unement.
Unement. con-Unement. New YorX Globe.
WHAT VOLCANOES THROW UP
Water, Dust, Mud, Pumice, Glass and
Granite Among Products of the
A volcano let ns say StrombolL
which very frequently makes a hi f
trouble ejects materials of .various
One of these is water. It is the
last thing we should expect a burning
mourtain to produce, but, as a mat matter
ter matter of fact, volcanoes vomit enormous
quantities of water, formed by the
cooling and consequent condensation
of gases rising through the vent pipe.
Volcanic dust, thrown high into the
air during an eruption, is so finely di divided
vided divided that much of it will float in the
upjer levels of the atmosphere for
years. Its particles seem mostly to be
minute bubbles, hollow inside.
Together with water, volcanoes emit
vast quantities of mud, which, hard hardening
ening hardening into rock, form what is called
"tuff" a friable material which in
parts of our own West covers great
areas to a depth of thousands of feet.
A familiar volcanic product is pum pumice,
ice, pumice, which Is so porous, and therefore
so light In weight, that It will float on
water. Another is obsidian, or "vol "volcanic
canic "volcanic glass." a substance of the same
chemical composition as pumice, but
extremely hard, being of high density.
Typical of the "eruptive" rocks, rep representing
resenting representing material thrown up from the
depths. Is granite. Such rocks are
practically impervious to water, where whereas
as whereas the sedimentary rocks sandstones,
limestones and shales are sufficiently
porous, to allow wafer to percolate
through them. It is these sedimentary
rocks that contain the so-called
"pools" of petroleum, usually with wa water
ter water underlying the nil.
Chaleur Bay's "Fire Ship."
According to investigations of Pro Professor
fessor Professor Ganong, the traditional "fire
ship" of Chaleur bay. New Brunswick,
appearing usually before a storm, has
a basis of fact. It is a hemispherical
light, with the flat side toward the
water, glowing sometimes without
much change of form, but at other
times risinz Into slender, moving col columns,
umns, columns, in which an excited imagination
might recoemize the flaming rigging of
The general explanation offered Is
that this object is a manifestation of
St. Elmo's fire, an electrical phe phe-nomeno;
nomeno; phe-nomeno; but the reason for its ap appearance
pearance appearance only on or near Chaleur bay
ARE DRAWfJ UP WITH WATlR
Simple Explanation of Showers cf Fish
Which Are Reported as Occasion Occasionally
ally Occasionally Occurring.
Showers of nhe& occasionally fall in
different parts of the worM, exciting
great astonishment. In.staxn.fs of this
kind have occurred in England. Oa
one occasion a shower of small three three-spined
spined three-spined sticklebacks fell near Merthyr Merthyr-Tydvil,
Tydvil, Merthyr-Tydvil, in Wales, sprinkling the BTouad
and housetops over a large aiea. If
caught up by a. whirl wind from any
of the brackish ponds near the sea, in
which this species of fish abounds, they
must have ?.eeii tonveyed through the
air a distance of almost thirty miles.
Another similar instance occurred at
Torrens, in the Isie of Mull, in which
herrings were found strewed on a hill
500 yards from the sea and RO feet
above it. Such downfalls are more
common in tropbal countries. In
India a shower of fishes varying from
" pound and a haif to three pounds iv
weight has been reported. Sometimes
the fishes are living, more frequently
they are dead, and sometimes dry or
purrifying. They utv always of kinds
abundant in the s a or fresh waters of
the neighborhood. The occurrence of
the phenomenon is readily explained
by the partial vacuum and strong up up-draujrht
draujrht up-draujrht produced in .Hie center of a
tornado. Such a whirr kg column, if
passing over the surface of a lake or
river or of the ?e;t. may suck up a con considerable
siderable considerable quantity f the water along
with any living -n-:i;!rvs that tnfv be
in It. This may be arried for a con considerable
siderable considerable distance, and is discharged
as a waterspout or l(.udlurst when
the rotational energy of the whirl is
MIND HYPNOTIZED BY SiGIJS
One Reason Why City Man Fails to
Familiarize Himself With the
"Do you know why it is so hard to
keep landmarks in your bead in the
city these days?" asked the old old-timer.
timer. old-timer. "It is something that has bothered
me a great des;!. I cstn remember that
up to ten tr twenty ears ago I never
had any trouble remembering that on
such and such a corner was a three three-story
story three-story building with a wabbly tin
cornice. On another corner was 'a
yellow warehnuse. etc.
"But a fellow doesn't remember
these things any more unless he makes
It a duty. I mean that the mind is
no longer Impressed photographically
with the appearance of buildings or
"The reason is the advertising signs
that assault the eye wherever one
looks. The letters of the alphabet are
so familiar to the eye that when we
see a sign the eye at ence begins trac tracing
ing tracing the letters. This doesn't mean
that we read all these siyrns. Our eye
is just unconsciously attracted to the
familiar type and (his type is about
all It sees on a building or a vacant
"T don't refer only to si?n boards.
The merchants nowadays, partieu'arly
the smaller merchants, fill their win windows
dows windows with signs f all descriptions.
The names of the stores are lettered
all across buildings. The result is
we remember neither building nor
A well-rounded education that
j makes its possessor a citizen of the
i world, open to all the manifold 1m 1m-j
j 1m-j pressions the worJd contains, one who
; "sees life steadily and sees it whole."
can make only for physical improve improvement
ment improvement and does make for physical im improvement.
provement. improvement. The quoiaMon jusi writ writ-i
i writ-i ten is from Matthew Arnold; he used
. it of Sophocles. And is it not a
, strange coincidence that In the fes fes-'
' fes-' tlval procession at Athens this same
: Sophocles, the great tragic poet, was
required to walk naked, because of
! the physical perfection of his beautl beautl-'
' beautl-' ful body? Apparently his many-sided
. culture and profound thought were
mirrored in the beauty of his body. So
It will always be. The soul will find
its erpression in the body. And that
mold will be transmitted to future
: generations, for race Is all. Ex Ex-!
! Ex-! change.
A "chop," in China, is a trademark.
It represents inci !; tally a guarantee
of value, which may be i:rea;er or less
in proportion to the commercial stand standing
ing standing of the firm whose chop it is. The
silver dollar in that country is chopped
by each firm or money-shop through
whose hands it parses. A clean, un un-chopped
chopped un-chopped dollar is looked upon askance.
The ''hop affixed may be merely an Ink
stamp, or it may b.- put oa with a
sharp die, defacing coin. Thus a
silver dollar, after being in circulation
for a while, beco:ne unrecognizable. A
properly guarantee'! coin assumes a
cup shape, and nor infrequently with a
hole through the middle. The Chinese
silversmith exacts percentage from
the dollars that .. a-s through his
hands by scoop: n' m,t ome of the sil silver.
ver. silver. Pittsburgh 1. h.
The Mother or Baiiooning.
A washerwoman v.i- rue mother of
ballooning and i? ;.is r.;.-ted in France
about 17S0. The -. aer woman wished
to dry a skin ru re nipidly than could
br accouip-isbed "j- a,r a.nd sunshine,
so she Tiffed it ;,p mer the Jjrepiact-.
The hot air soon L.,u the ciotii and
the woman w;i .:a: onifc.ed to se it
round out like a i-uii ami lioru up to
the ceiling. A nt ihbor named Mont Mont-golfler
golfler Mont-golfler saw the strange occurrence and
U gave him the idea from wbicb
Bade the first baHooa. .. j
GREW IN PREHISTORIC TIMES
Corn Recently Found in Tennessee
Seems to Substantiate Belief
Long Held by Scientists.
Corn that grew in Tennessee in pre prehistoric
historic prehistoric times, possibly before Joseph
put away his seeu years supply in
Egypt, was unearthed recently by W.
E. Meyer of the Bureau of American
Ethnology and sent to the United
States Department of Agriculture for
During recent excavations in David Davidson
son Davidson county, Tennessee, Mr. Meyer came
upon a number of stone slab graves
containing mortuary vessels. Some of
these held specimens of charred maize
in fairly good condition. From the
size and shape of the grains it was
possible to identify the variety as
many-rowed tropical fiiut, a form about
halfway between true liint. and pop popcorn.
corn. popcorn. The same type of Indian corn occurs
In the West Indies, and there is no
question In the minds of scientists
but that there was a very early com communication
munication communication between the West Indies
and North America. Not only corn
but beans, squashes, pumpkins and
tobacco are of tropical and subtropi subtropical
cal subtropical origin.
These staples, now so important
throughout both hemispheres, found
their way into North America and were
cultivated beyond the Great Lakes in
Canada long before the discovery of
America. There is abundant evidence
of communication between the West
Indies and Florida, and up the Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi and Its tributaries.
LAND READY FOR COLONISTS
Northern Rhodesia, Rich and Fertile,
Is Capable of the Highest De Degree
gree Degree of Development.
With the ever-increasing overflow of
civilized populations, northern Rhode Rhodesia
sia Rhodesia soon may be pre-empted by colo colonists.
nists. colonists. Indeed, the movement of na natives
tives natives back to reserves may indicate
that such an inflow already is taking
place. Though it lies 'across the
equator the Rhodesian plateau Is
adapted to the white men by reason of
a climate that has no extremes. More Moreover,
over, Moreover, its boom cities of Buluvvayo and
Salisbury possess hotels, clubs, busi business
ness business houses and apartments, built in
the flush of hope that It would be a
second Rand, then deserted by the for fortune
tune fortune hunters, and now waiting the
coming of a more sober and sustained
Much of northern Rhodesia Is suit suitable
able suitable for farming; there are vast
tracts of grazing land. Maize and to tobacco
bacco tobacco are at present principal crops.
Wheat, cotton and citrus fruits may be
grown successfully. The timber awaits
transportation facilities. Gold, cop copper,
per, copper, zinc and lead mines already are
worked. National Geographic Maga Magazine.
zine. Magazine. Ireland's Egg Industry.
Ninety million izen eggs were ex exported
ported exported from Ireland last year. Prices
ranged high, and thp value of the
trade was estimated at over $75,K0, $75,K0,-000.
000. $75,K0,-000. This exceeds the value of the
country's exports of any single manu manufactured
factured manufactured article; the cattle trade, in indeed,
deed, indeed, is the only one which can show
more imposing figures. Much of the
credit for the improvement that has
taken place in Ireland's poultry trade
Is due to the department of agricul agriculture.
ture. agriculture. During the lat 20 years Its in instructors
structors instructors have tan niit the farmers and
farmers' wives that, given the neces necessary
sary necessary care and attention, fowls are
among the greatest assets. As the re result
sult result of scientific treatment, the hen
can become a veritable egg-laying ma machine.
chine. machine. Compared with 1004, the num number
ber number of birds in Ireland today has in increased
creased increased by 38 per cent ; yet during the
same period the number of eggs ex exported
ported exported from Ireland has increased by
well over 100 per cent. That, we
think, is indisputable proof that the
modern hen is at least twice as valu valuable
able valuable as her ancestor of 16 years aeo.
Montreal Family Urald and Weekly
Difference in ftethods.
A m;;u p.tse i ti.rou'li a nivi.! village
in England puh:t g a wheelbarrow full
of sand. Tbi sum! he was ,e!l!:i:.' at
a nickel a ba. 'ell'iiir people that it
as a sure fly killer.
Purchas'r. a b;-.:. a stout old datne
asked him how ir shoiji be t!"d.
"First catch ily." exclaimed the
eiidor. "then tick it under ;he v'.:vi
. lib a sir at.t. when It op."-ns Its
mouth throw a hsraoful of this fa:noa fa:noa-:iy
:iy fa:noa-:iy pn'soti down its throat a: i iho ?e ?e-u't
u't ?e-u't w'l' !-e thsst the f?y insirntly
c!H'':e : :( di ."
"Wbat." exobvm d the old ). !j
"vl iU 1 V!-j5 d.-ing tmr I enu'd h:- -e
sq5::iind it under my foot six t!
"Yes." v ",!i--d the sand man :;ncn :;ncn-cernid!v
cernid!v :;ncn-cernid!v ; tb:st N uod ,:i-ti: too."
Won Farts bv Two Operas.
Tie :'-:: i n An i- i.'M of
: Uf tini world re o d -y in
Vr fra-i-y. lb- v.ii- E!.;e:i.-rt i! m-
efiiit-c' a writer of ffdrv ojeras t; a"
ave ; '!.: a ; !-:.;; feiit '.' i:: r;tf
:; r: s of n':-:i- overs. !!: p--;5s
fine----el ard Gre-el" and 'K ;"; ;";-;!idn:"
;!idn:" ;";-;!idn:" nrodact tf th! or
'ir-r ?: me ?n rn-' 1f1(t. ri- c-
-ivev. won 'be .A"itrl. ari p"1 r
'r it u '-mp'tser. Alib he
ived a oi-g and active Iff ;rvojd
, the coiupoUIo'. and t:-eh;-.;- of
'imc having in that time -pi-odnc.-d
-,tv..y musical wnrk of nn:,(;:;:,. o,tT
rr'ic and 'n:- -ed:.-reou eh;r:iO'e it
v fi.f h s ty.'n f::'-v operas thrt h- is
t.-ovr av : Mown and mot lik -fy to
b- remember d. Kansas City Star.
NATURE'S WAY WITH PESTS
One Destructive I r. sect is Used to Fight
Another; Each Capable of -Useful
j Tou recall the old nursery rhyme,
j "This is the house that Jack built?
; The story of Nature's warfare runs on
very much the same lines. Tills is
the fox that ate the squirrel that stole
the eggs of the nu gpte 'bat killMl the
eparrow that devoured the fly that,
destroyed the caterpillar that spoilt
the eabbuge that grew Ln the house
that Jack built!
Nature uses one jst to fight another.
Each of the creatures mentioned is a
pest; yet each is capable of useful
Moths and butterflies lay hundreds
of eggs at a time, so that If nothing
preyed on caterpillars we should soon
have not a single green leaf in the
country. Iiut w- must have moths
and butterflies to fertilize flowers. The
chief foe of the caterpillar is the
Ichneumon-fly. which lays es In him
as he crawls on a leaf. These crss
hatch into grubs and kill the cater
The ichneumon-fly is eaten by small
birds w'liich do useful work in this
way, though in other ways they are
pests, for they eat the fanner's corn.
They are kept in check by cuckoos,
hawk?, crows, ami magpies. The e
birds of prey, if their growth was un unchecked,
checked, unchecked, would soon kill all the game
in the country. Squirrels and other
birds keep them tio-vu by tealing their
eggs. Squirrels are preyed ujon by
foxes, which, as we have no wild
beasts in this country, must be kept
in check by man.
FINDS CURE FCR BLEEDERS
Paris Physician Successful in Treating
Disease With Use of Blood
From the Horse.
'Tileeders," as they are called, gen generally
erally generally come of families with a history
of hlcedine. Such sufferers are rare rarely
ly rarely cured. Kut Ir. P. Em He-Well of
Paris reports in a bulletin of the
Societe Medicale des Hopitaux the suc success
cess success he has had with his treatment of
the disease, which is called hemophilia.
He relates the case of a ch'ld cf
seven, a pronounced bleeder, belong belonging
ing belonging to one of the classic bleeder fami families
lies families that have heen written up in
medical annals since the Eighteenth
century. He guve the boy an in'ic in'ic-tlon
tlon in'ic-tlon of 20 cubic centimetres of normal
horse serum that is, hoise's b'ood
with the corpuscles extracted every
second month until fifteen injections
had been given. The tendency to
hemorrhage seemed to be arre d.
and after seven years there has been
no sign of Its recurrence.
Previous to this Doctor Weil 1 ad
treated seven cases of familiar hemo hemophilia
philia hemophilia with such injections, all of tla-i.i
successfully, but he never regarded a
case as wholly cured until that o;- thi
boy. Put the fact that he has been
free from bleed iti for seven years in indicates
dicates indicates at least that this disease Is
First Malc Lantern.
Fakers in the old days were no less
quick than their present brethren to
take advantage of scientific, discover discoveries
ies discoveries To fool the public. In-164(5. oae
Athanasius Kinher announced to the
few Onaan scientists of his day that
he had discovered an Instrument which
would throw ua rjre pictures of any
drawing or painting placed on It, upon
a white screen. He wrote quite a
treatise on this first magic lantern
and called it the "Arm Magna Lucls
Fnnn a scientific point of view
Kircber's discovery did not make a
very deefj impression. But half a
dozen traveling magicians some somehow
how somehow or otber got hold of copies of
the -Srst maic lantern. They trav traveled
eled traveled far and wide through the coun country,
try, country, and they not only scared the
peasants and small-town peoples out
of their wits, but by making a
specialty of showing pictures of the
devil, of poor ou!s frying in purga purgatory
tory purgatory and other unpleasant subjects,
they collected considerable sums in
return for the promise to keep these
evil spirits out of the homes of theii
Harom-scarum is a perfectly good
word used In connection with a person
who is exceedingly wild, reckless or
thoughtb-ss. The word probably origi originated
nated originated from a combination of the two
English verbs, "hare." to excite or
worry, and "scare." to frlehten. Locke.
In his "Essay o,, Education." uses
"hare" as a verb !n this manner i
"To 'hare' and rate them is not to
teach but to vex them."
In this count-v. !t is generally sup supposed
posed supposed that "ftrum-c8rum' is an
Ameri.anl7atiot. due probably to
W.himrton Irvine's use of it in his
"Alls;-rubra." v. here he wrote;
"Front a walk, the horse oon
passed to a tro from a trot to a gal gallop
lop gallop ami froio. gallop to a hrt:rn hrt:rn-Rcanim
Rcanim hrt:rn-Rcanim warn per.
"Whnt'- become of Iilithersby?"
"He's gone where the wicked eesej
from troubling and the weary are at
"No. indeed. He's doing time In a
"What are these?"
"Accounts kept In ancient Nlnevet
on clay tablets."
"Ali, .'lie ortgltutl loose-leaf ledger.'
Good Things to Eat
George's Pure Boneless
Codfish in pocr.d loxe
Salt Spcmsh Mackerel
Large Holland Herring
Canned Fish and Mea
Utile Neck Clams
Lobsters, Clam Chotrder
New Zealand Ralhit
Sliced Pickled Lcmb Tongue
Fnnan Hcddie, ready to fry
Russian Sardines in Kegs
0. K. Teapot Grocery
Is'otics Is aereby tfivu that the city
or ocaa oy an orUinaxice approved No No-veuiocr
veuiocr No-veuiocr ita. leuatu lutt toe tol-
iowlng- nauit-j owners ol the reU
td&taie described Oelo uuaivci in sxtl
city, Alanoa couuiy, I- loriKiu.. make tue
uiiprovenieuLa nei eiuru-r tpeciued m
iront ol una auuttu.y li.ul wrt ol jsiiJ
real estate luuu; that part ol said
alter nauied, lo-wu; t
Airs. Fivra. iruHU is owner of: Com
mencing ibi led norm &t southeast
corner ol iot 1 ot Kenrauii' Aioiulu Aioiulu-,
, Aioiulu-, town lota, tiiej.ee east ioi ieet lo Xua-
tawma street, liorci ;- lev l. weit isz
leet, BOUtb 4i'M lee-i, to p O l. And
also co. a. lien via ci itet aorta of
outl.ea&t corner of iot 1, Keardon's
liddietovvn iuiti, taence tast feet
to 'iiiscawUk street, lioiiiv luz Xeeu
west 132 leet, soutft 102 Xeet to p o b,
is required to construct euro ajt aXore aXore-said
said aXore-said on 'i'uaea wtlia street.
Xlelep 1'. raiser a.a OALcr of; Com Commencing
mencing Commencing 4oVa feet BOuta ot soutliwest
interseotioii of a Jauis and Xucavraift
sLreei&, liience soma ij leet, west 110
leet, north 6a feet, east Hu feet, is re re-ciUireu
ciUireu re-ciUireu to construct cara as aforeAld
on Tuiicawiila tliecl.
Mrs. l'atiate Coie owner of the -Vfc
i of fractional block 61, Uii Survey of
Oeala, exceptir. leet eaii and west
on east enu, is i emu. rid to .construct
curb as aforesaid on Aial:; streeL
J. 1. Taylor as ovner ol: In lot 1 of
Seymour's sub of southwest irian&ul&r
portion ol iot 2 ut Itiocx. V Allred s
addition to Ocala west ot the rint of
way -ot the A. C 1- li. it-. Is required to
construct curb as aioteaid ou north
bailie 1, ChambiiB, as owner of lot X
Seymours sub of tac outhwtst tri triangular
angular triangular portio nof lot 2, biock All All-red
red All-red s addition to Ocala; also lot 13 sub
ot lot i, 61ock K, .viirta 3 addition to
ocala. id reuitea to construct curb as
aforesaid on North Manoiia street.
ci. M. Frazitr, aj oiier of: aouth
one-third ol lot 3, hiock V Allred'n ad addition
dition addition to Ocala, is required to construct
curb as atore.a.d, on -North ilagnoll
Josie K. Randall, as owner of north
half of south half ot southwest quarter
of block J Allreds' audition to Ocala,
is requjreu 10 coiisliuci cuju uurg
said ou North Magnolia street.
A. H. Heineinan, as owner of: Com Commencing
mencing Commencing at the northwest corner of
block In Allreds addition to Ocala,
south tl-'Vi leet, east IVJ feet, north
o'ZVi feet, west 105 feet to p o b, Is re required
quired required to construct curb as aforesaid
on North Magnolia street.
Herman lienjaaiin as owner of: Com Commencing
mencing Commencing i'J feet north of the southwest
range -i east, thence north asi feet,
east 420 feet, south 2bt feet, thence
west 1-u feet to y is required to
construct curb as aforesaid on North
C. Carmichael as owner of: Com Commencing
mencing Commencing 2'J feet north of the southwest
corner ot section 6, township 15 south,
range 22 east, tnace Jiortu tot) teet,
thence east 210 teet, theuce south 6
feet, thence wcstliiO feet to p o b, is
required to construci curb as aforesaid
on North Magnolia street. 1
U A. Uable, as owner of lot 1 sub of
lot 21. Caldwell's addition to Ocala, is
required to construct sidewalk and
curb as aforesaid on iSancuex street.
C. Carmichael as owner of: f0 feet
east and west by feet north and
south in northeast corner ot lot 6 of
Caldwell's addition to Ocala. is requir required
ed required to construct sidewalk and euro aa
'aforesaid on Sanchez street.
Hans Peterson as owner of: Lots 7
and s of block 2 of Florida Central
laitd Company's sub of blocks 3 and 4,
Allred s addition to Ocala, in section S,
townsuip lit south, range 22 east, Is re required
quired required to construct curb as aforesaid
on N'ortn Magnolia' street.
J. S. Grantham, as owner of lot 12
of block 2, Florida Central Und Com Company's
pany's Company's sub of blocks 3 au'i 4, Allred's
addition to Ocala, Is required to con construct
struct construct curb as aforesaid on North Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street.
W. 11. Mullen, aa owner of lot 6 of
block 1, sub of lots 1, 2 and 3 of bio: It
Q, Allred's addition to Ocala, is requir required
ed required to construct curb as aforesaid on
North Magnolia utr.-et.
V. Jt Fr;nk, aa -,wner of block 18.
Allred'ts adu.uoa to Ocala. is required
to construct curb as aforesaid on North
&aid sidewalks to be nve feet !n
width, the base to be four inches thick
on Main street, on all other streets
three inches thick, and to be one part
Portland cement, tnree parts Lake
Weir sand. Ave parts crusned stone;
wearing surface to be applied before
base is 'dry and. to be one Inch thick
and to be of one part Portland cement,
two parts Lake Weir sand. Curbs to
be five inches thick and at least one
foot deep and to be one part Portland
cement, two parts l4ike Weir sand and
four parts crushed etone. Grades to be
furnished by city on request. The con construction
struction construction of .said Improvements to b
commenced by Marcn dOth, VjZ2, and if
said Improvements are not comrnsnced
by said date by said owners, th tame
will be done by the city of Ocala and
assessment certificates Issued therefor.
This the 10th day of Peff-mber, A. D.
1921. IL C. SISTIIUXK,
12-12-Et-Mon City CierK.
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in ind
for Marion County, in Chancery.
Peter Russell DaBobe. Complainant,
vs. Lillian Hope Mapp- Dulloise.
Order for Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defenirjit
herein named, to-wit: Lillian Hope
Mapp DuBoise, be and is hereby re required
quired required to appear to the bill of con con-plaint
plaint con-plaint filed m this cause cn or before
Monday, the 2nd day cf January, 1S22.
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order b3 published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Oral Evening Star, a newspaper
pr. tithed in said cornty and state.
This 25th day of November, 1921.
(Seal) T. D. Lancaster Jr.,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By R. K. Batts, D. C
H. M. Hampton, s
, Complainant's Solicitor. 1-23-moa
OCA LA EVENING STAR, MONDAY. JANUARY 2, 1122
If you are on t ha outside
please take a look within
give yon that opportunity. Jnst a
series of eight stories each complete
in itself, showing how the other htlf
of the world lives.
You may not rve given much
thought to the lit !c apprentice m.l m.l-liner
liner m.l-liner who delivers a at; to the girl
Felling odds and ends in a department
fctore basement; to the gymnast who
nightly performs a dangerous act in
a theater that he and his family may
have clothes and food.
Such lives are too commonplace to
suegest much of the romantic or the
interesting. Yet to such come the
greatest problems and the necessity
for prompt, momentous decisions. To
them love, either with happiness or
the keenest of heart tnals. They
are susceptible to the same affec
tions, hates, vanities and ambitions
as actuate the remainder of the
Let Fannie Hurst, a master in ex
tracting great stories frpm humble
material, tell you about then. v e
shall print thic series of novelettes in
. this paper.
TV VOTVWVWfW WW
A Big Lot
Only 7 Left
118 Fort King Avenue
AP A! TMENT
Living Room Dining Room
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. x
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIH LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 run
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 :jd
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33 :.m
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg -Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellor Wilcox
7:25 am Dur.ellon Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25
10 :15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursriav. Saturdav.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
Some New Year's cards at THE
GIFT SHOP. 29-3t
If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
The friends of Mrs. Emanuel Mar
tin will be sorry to hear that she has
been sick for the past week.
Federal Fruit Cake.
Smoke Don Bey. That good cigar.
The Star is glad to announce that
Mr. J. M. Neely, at the hospital, is
much better today.
Choice live poultry is always one of
our leaders. Phone us, 108, Main
Street Market. 6-tf
Miss Winnie Gordon left yesterday
to resume her studies at Sophie New-
comb College, New Orleans. Miss
Gordon is well pleased with the
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 65 cents a quart, $2.25 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
Margaret McKay, the little daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. McKay, we
regret to say, is quite sck.
Federal Fruit Cake.
The Business and Professional
Woman's Club will hold its regular
monthly business meeting tomorrow
evening at the club rooms at eight
Our sausage is always fresh as we
make it up daily. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 6-tf
This is a Studebaker year.-
Mr. Robert Small of Mobile, Ala.,
is in the city, having been called here
on account of the death of his father,
Mr. J. D. Small. He will remain in
the city for several days.
Odd rockers for the home make
most desirable holiday gifts, and we
have an elegant line at attractive
prices. Look them over. Theus Bros.,
The Furniture Men 30-tf
Mr. Charles Lloyd returned to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville this afternoon after a week's
stay in Ocala the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Harris. Mrs. Lloyd will
remain another week:
Smoke Don Rey. That food cigar.
The Eastern Star sewing circle will
meet tomorrow afternoon at three
o'clock at the Masonic hall. Mrs.
Carie Ritchie will be hostess. All the
members are asked to bring in all the
finished and unfinished work.
A good bargain is to get what you
want when you want it at a reason reasonable
able reasonable price. Low prices are not al always
ways always bargains when it comes to buy buying
ing buying FURNITURE. Theus Bros. 30-tf
An erroneous report was circulated
yesterday that Mr. Jack Oliver drop dropped
ped dropped dead at Brooksville. Mr. Oliver
is sick at Brooksville with ptomaine
poisoning. He left here Friday and
was taken ill suddenly. Mrs. Oliver
and her mother, Mrs. Howell, after
receiving a telephone message, left
immediately for Brooksville and are
now with Mr. Oliver.
Smoke Don Rey. That good cigar.
COINS DO NOT CARRY DISEASE
Urbana, 111., Jan. 2. There seems
to be little basis for the belief that
coins bear any close relation to the
spread of disease, according to an an announcement
nouncement announcement made at the University
of Illinois here by Drs. Charlotte B.
Ward and Fred W. Tanner, of the
university, following a series of tests
made by the two.
"Coins of the lower denominations
were examined for the types of bac bacteria
teria bacteria which exist on them," says their
report. "It has often been stated that
money is a very dangerous article of
commerce since it is handled by all
sorts of persons and because it usual usually
ly usually moves so quickly from one person
to another. It has also been stated
that cashiers and others whose voca vocations
tions vocations require them to handle money in
larger quantities than the average
person, might be more susceptible to
disease btu this does not seem to be
the case. It seems that, the very
metals from which the coins are made
act to destroy the batceria which
reach the coins. In the study only
the more resistant of batceria, the
spore-forming bacteria, were found.
This indicates that money need not
be feared for batceria cannot live
long on it. These findings, however,
do not justify holding coins in the
mouth while the hands are serving
Fresh eggs 50 cents per dozen.
'29 3t Farmers' Exchange Store.
MR. HARRIS FUNERAL
The funeral services for Mr. James
A. Harris were held from the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist church Sunday afternoon at two
o'clock. Many of the friends of the
family and a number of his old
friends attended the funeral to pay
their last respects to one who had
lived among them. There were quan quantities
tities quantities of beautiful floral offerings,
Showing the respect and honor in
which he was held. Rev. C. W. White
of the Methodist church, officiated,
and several of the familiar hymns
were sung by the Methodist choir.
After the service at the church the
funeral cortege moved slowly to Ev
ergreen cemetery, where the body
was laid to rest in the family plot.
The following1 were the active pall
bearers: Messrs. Thomas H. Harris,
Frank Harris Jr., C. A. Harris, Chas.
H. Lloyd, Harvey Clark and Alison
Wartmann, and the folowing were
honorary pall bearers: Messrs. R.
McConathy, T. T. Munroe, David S.
Williams, R. L. Anderson Sr., W. S.
Bullock, B. A. Weathers, Alfred Ayer,
P. V. Leavengood, E. L. Martin and
Sampel R. Pyles.
MRS. LANG GOODYEAR
The Star regrets to report that
Mrs. Lang Goodyear died Sunday at
a hospital in Jacksonville, after a two
weeks illness. The remains will be
buried in Dunnellon this afternoon.
Mrs. Goodyear has many friends in
Ocala, where she lived several years,
and they deeply regret to hear of her
RECEPTION FOR MISS McIVER
. Mrs. W. J.- Frink, at the home of
her father, Mr. D. E. Mclver, enter entertained
tained entertained at luncheon Saturday in honor
of her sister, Miss Frances Mclver,
who is spending the Christmas holi holidays
days holidays at home.
At one o'clock luncheon was served.
The table was especially pretty for
this occasion, the Christmas colors be being
ing being carried out. The centerpiece con consisted
sisted consisted of poinsettias and narcissus and
feathery asparagus fern. The place
cards were decorated in poinsettias.
A delicious luncheon in courses was
served, consisting of fruit cocktail
chicken, green peas in timbals, rice,
baked sweet potatoes with marshmal marshmal-lows
lows marshmal-lows en caserol, olives and cranberry
jelly, hot buttered biscuit, ginger. ale
salad, ice cream and cake. As souve souvenirs
nirs souvenirs there were dainty little red bas baskets
kets baskets filled with nuts and bon-bons,
which were placed at each place.
The time was passed happily in
merry conversation and laughter. The
beautiful table appointments made an
attractive setting for the delicious
Miss Mclver is a member of the
younger set away at college for the
year and this luncheon given honor honoring
ing honoring her was a happy opportunity for
the reunion of her young friends.
Those who were present were Mioses
Margaret Hocker, Elizabeth Murray,
Chivalette Smith, Genevieve Haile,
India Smith, Margaret Stevens of
Lakeland, Margaret Gerig, Nettie
Mathews, Alice Cullen, Annie Mac Mac-Kay,
Kay, Mac-Kay, Mary Caroline Logan and the
honoree, Frances Mclver.
NOTICE, WOODMEN CIRCLE
The regular meeting of the Wood Woodmen
men Woodmen Circle will be held Tuesday eve evening,
ning, evening, Jan. 3rd, at the W. 0. W. hall at
7:30 o'clock. Installation of officers.
All members are urged to be present.
Visiting members in the city are cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend. Grand Guar Guardian
dian Guardian Turner will be here.
Ryla B. Adams, Clerk.
Miss Henrietta Lisk, who has been
spending the holidays with her mother
and brother, Mrs. S. T. Lisk and Dr.
P. F. Lisk of Fort McCoy, has return returned
ed returned to Baltimore, where she holds the
fellowship in bacteriology in the
School of Hygiene and Public Health
of Johns Hopkins University.
The members of the Woman's Aux Aux-iliary
iliary Aux-iliary of Grace Episcopal church will
be held at the home of Mrs. Bittinger
tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock. A
full attendance is urged as this is
the day for the annual election of offi officers.
cers. officers. that one word
Guaranteed 1 Yean
Judge Futch was quite busy acting
as first assistant to Hymen last week.
Beside those already noted, he tied
the nuptial knot for the following:
Allen L. Hamilton of Alabama to
Miss Maggie Bishop of Lake Weir; S.
H. Bozeman to Miss Wynona Rou,
both of Reddick; Roy .Elmer Nettles
to Miss Isabelle Montgomery, both of
FOR SALE Ford worm drive truck
in excellent condition, equipped
with cord tires. A good buy. Apply
Chero-Cola Company. 24-tf
FOR RENT Three nice rooms for
light housekeeping; all modern con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Apply to Mrs. Martha
Williams, 12 Orange avenue, or
phone 39. 12-19-tf
FOR SALE Oranges, lemons and
beet plants. A nice lot of oranges
at $1 per hundred or $3 per packed
box. Lemons at 2 cents apiece.
Also fine beet plants at 25 cents per
hundred or $2 per thousand. W. D.
PLANTS FOR SALE Charleston
Wakefield and Surehead cabbage,
Crystal Wax Bermuda onion, Big
Boston lettuce. C. H. Cooner, 746
Wyomina St., Phone 389. 15-tf
FOR SALE A limited number of fat
turkeys for New Year. Address C.
P. Howell, box 188. 28-6t
FOR SALE Chandler dispatch; ex
cellent condition, newly painted.
Terms if desired. M. N. Hdrne,
FOR RENT Complete upper floor
arranged for housekeeping, or one
or two rooms if desired. Bath, hot
and cold water, etc.; near town.
Apply to 403 Ft. King Ave. 29-6t
LOST Last week a pink cameo pin,
somewhere on. the streets. Finder
please notify Mrs. George Close or
the Star office. 29-6t
FOR SALE Two pianos in fine con condition.
dition. condition. Also good incubator. One
White Wyandotte cock bird, thor thoroughbred.
oughbred. thoroughbred. J. E. Frampton, 1109 E.
5th St;, Ocala, Fla. 15-lm
FOR SALE Ford, 1920 model. Used
in private family only. Price, $250.
Can be seen at Adams & Morrison
FOR SALE Shetland pony and cart.
Write Mrs. E. B. Lytle, Stanton;
FOR SALE 1917 light Ford truck.
Al mechanical conidtion. First
$125 takes it. Call at Singer Sew
ing Machine office.
WANTED- Young man to clerk, con confectionery
fectionery confectionery store and soda fountain.
Apply at once to T. W. Troxler. 30tl
WANTED Two unfurnished rooms
for light housekeeping, downstairs.
Phone 440. 30-3t
CORDREY BROTHERS Transfer
Line is fully equipped to give prompt
service in all kinds of .light or heavy
hauling. Also baggage. Rates right.
Phone 434. 1-1-tf
FOR SALE Eggs for setting, thoor thoor-bred
bred thoor-bred Anconas "Shepphard stock,"
the great winter layers. Lawrence,
118 Daugherty St., Ocala.31-6t
WANTED To sell a ticket to Hen Hen-dersonville
dersonville Hen-dersonville for half price. Phone
FOUND Auto tire on rim, on Ocala Ocala-Burbank
Burbank Ocala-Burbank road, Dec. 30th. Owner
may recover same by paying ex expense
pense expense and proving property. Star
FOR SALE Eight room modern
home, well located, good size lot,
f-arage, fruit and flowers; close
;rice; owner leaving Ocala. Cash,
terms or exchange for Gainesville
property. Write P. O. Box 55,
Gainesville, Fla. 31-6t
LOST Pocketbook containing $11
;md annual passes over the S. A. L.,
A. C. L., F. E. C, F. C. & G. and T.
N. Liberal reward for return of
same. C. T. Johnson, Dunnellon,
SEWING WANTED Will do plain
or fancy sewing for men, women or
children. Phone 305. Mrs. Mollie
Hodge, at dormitory. 2-6t
FOR RENT Comfortable rooms for
light housekeeping, hot and colf
water and bath; well ventilated.
'Also four-room apartment and 3 3-room
room 3-room connected apartment. Call at
Dormitory or phone 305. 2-12t
STRAYED One grey mare mule,
weighs about 1000 pounds. Left my
place Sunday. Jan. 1. Has leather
halter -on. Any information leading
to recovery will "be appreciated, and
wil pay reasonable reward. G. W.
Wimberly, Box 160, Ocala. 2-tf
& Shoe Co. I
FOR THIS WEEK f
One lot Ladies' Sally Sally
$9 value Just Arrived $9 value
Patent Leather, 2-Strap Junior
THIS WEEK ONLY
One lot Black Kid 1-Strap Pumps v
Junior Louis Heels
Ladies' High Top Shoes, $8.50 to $9.00,
Low Heel Shoes, Light and
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe 4
'" w 'am S-
SPECIAL MEETING, TUESDAY, JAN. 3d, 1922
FOR SALE OR TO RENT
I have some very desirable houses and apart apartments
ments apartments furnished and unfurnished.
' W. ML WILSON, Ocala, Florida
ROGERS-WILSON REALTY CO.
WHITE STAR LINE'
Negotiable Storage Recipt Issued on Cotton, Automobile. Etc.
MOV& PACK. SHIP
Best dinner in the state for 7c Et
and drink all you want. Union Station
Restaurant. 100 per cent sanitary.
Ask tic hotel inspector. 22-tf
HICKORY, OAK AND PINE
WOOD, $2 LOAD, DELIVERED. B.
H. TODD'LUMBER CO. 16-tf
We have on hand two seven -passenger
cars which we will sell at a
bargain. Needhara Motor Co. 12-tf
B. O. D.
PROOFS I W
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone 296 :
Imoeferct vision, if
. Sv not rectified, grows
op ske?. worsewith the
i. t V .1 3
DR. K. J. WEIHE.
Optometrist and Optician
. One Ford roadster truck will b
sold cheap if sold at once. Needhamt
Motor Co. Phone 252. 26-tf
This is a Studebaker year.