The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
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WEATHER FORECAST Cloudy and warmer tonight and tomorrow; norUieast and east winds.
y y vJ yy ift? W w W
TEMPERATURES This Morning 60; This Afternoon. 70.
Sun rises tomorrow, 7:06; sets, 5:26

11 IIIl i U 11 H W f 1 I W 11 win 1

a a h sr m m h 7 W:,' m jt "s & K-a m "v r m 'ir

ft i Cti m M

no on hkins

Certain Death for Any Revolution Revolutionist
ist Revolutionist to be Caught With a Gun
In His Clothes
Dublin, Nov. 30. (By the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press). Free state government is
continuing, the policy of carrying out
the death sentence against rebels
captured while bearing arms. Three
men were executed today, one for pos possession
session possession of a revolver, the others for
carrying bombs.
Washington, Nov. 30 The evolution
of the calendar, from the days when
man could count from day to day,
through the time when the lunar
month was reckoned as a "year", to
the present time of an almost univer universally
sally universally used time county system, is a
romance of the history of man. Piec Piecing
ing Piecing together the few known facts and
remains of early life.
Fpr instance, according to Moses B.
Cotsworth, writing in a recent publi publication
cation publication of the Pan American Union,
the well known Egyptian pyramids
were not erected by early monarchs
of that realm as monuments to their
greatness nor as tombs for their bod bodies;
ies; bodies; but were hug eun dials with the
Hid of which the yearly precession of
the equinoxes was discovered and the
calendar devised.
The pyramids were constructed by
mathematicians and astromoners, Mr.
Cotsworth holds. The size, height
and slopes of each being determined
to aid astronomy. Each of the piles
in lower Egypt was built at a differ different
ent different period.until the last was found
Jto be the more nearly perfected for
studying the gun and stars on the
iinendiah of Egypt, No$ until each
was abandoned for a better, he claims,
wai a pyramid given over to the uses
of a royal tomb.
The pyramidal form, in conjunction
with the obelisk, was devised to cast
a shadow of sufficient sharpness to" be
measured and analysed day by day.
The wonderful Washington monu-
merit, at Whgton, ). wnicn
shadow ineasurenieuts found to" be
constructed perfectly from base o
peak, while following the form of
'the Egyptian obelisk, is too high, h
found to cast a shadow useful for sol solar
ar solar measurements. The blending of
the sun's rays around the top, at that
distance, blurs the shadow. However,
he declared, the shadow was used for
certain measurements which prove
that September 23 and not; the 21st
tfce day 'of the fall equinox.'
Thp pyramid was the result of the
Egyptians' efforts to get a sufficient sufficiently
ly sufficiently long shadow to measure the months
and years more accurately, and along
its sides the early astronomer gazed
to mark the movements of the stars
and planets.
Stonehenge, an ancient monolithic
ruin in England, attributed to the
Druids, wad another mechanical means
of determining solar and lunar move movements,
ments, movements, it was said, as was the pur purpose
pose purpose also pi several ether ancient
etone constructions in various parts of
the world.
' The primary season for the calen calendar
dar calendar fn early days was the need of
knowing when to sow and reap, how
to handle cattle and to determine
oher propitious day?. AU people,
it is supposed, used the periods of the
moon as long as their longest time
space, but this was varied and unequal
through the year. Noah, it was sajd,
adopted the early Egyptian canendar
pf a five month year, 30 days to the
month and three ten-day weeks, as a
better way to ration, the tribal sup supplies.
plies. supplies. Bundles of small sticks were the
first known means of actually keeping
track of the passage of days, and
even today some American indians
keep five bundles of 30 sticks, pulling
out one stick each day. The last
bundle is repeated in each half year
to even things up, and the middle bun bundle
dle bundle is split in two equal groups to
determine the approach of midsum midsummer
mer midsummer and midwinter days. In the
Fiji Islands the "moon stick" was us used,
ed, used, on which a notch marked the
waning of each moon.
The Hebrews involved a six morth
year when Jacob sent out stakes
from a central position in a line to
the horizen to mark where the' sun
rose and set on the longest, shortest
anq median day of the year. The
extreme ages given to early Bible
worthies were attributed to counting
"moons" as years and later 5 and 6
months as full years.
One of the means used by the early
priesthoods, to impress the masses, it
was explained, was the secrecy attend attending
ing attending the determining of the seasons
. and years. Sacred rods used to
measure the shadows by which the
time of year was determined, were


Near Twenty-Two Thousand Dollars
In Taxes Paid During the
Month of November
School deficit night of 27th. $10,456.95
Collections Nov. 28th 1,916.99
Deficit night of Nov. 28.? 8,539.96
London, Nov. 30. Eamon De Vale Vale-ra
ra Vale-ra will leave Ireland for America, says
a dispatch from Belfast. The repub republican
lican republican leader is said to be hidding
the Carlingsford mountains, over overlooking
looking overlooking Greenore, from which there is
a daily boat service to Holyhead. It
is understood the rebels are soon to
attack the neighborhood, masking De De-Valera's
Valera's De-Valera's departure from Greenore.
jealouely guarded, and when, on the
set date, the priests measured out on
the ground the lengths of the shad shadows,
ows, shadows, the ceremony was accompanied
by great show,
Today, in Borneo, expert calendar
makers among the Dyaks have secret
measuring poles. They travel over
the country setting up measuring
rods and setting in the ground pegs
at certain distances by the secret rods.
lhey ten the farmers to plant, cul cultivate
tivate cultivate or reap when the pole's shad
ow touches certain pegs in the middle
of the day. At the erid, Pf the har harvest
vest harvest they return and gather the tithes
of the crops which are their fees.
So accurate were the measurements
of the early Egyptian astronomers ac according
cording according to the writer, that they were
able to determine to the third deci decimal
mal decimal point the exact length of the
year, which they set at 365.242 days.
The famous Egyptain Sphinx is
neither a monument nor a tomb, Mr.
Cotsworth declares, but was designed
and built primarily as another as
tronomical instrument by which the
sunrise and setting points of spring.
summer and winter were fixed. That
measurement was not so accurate as
the observation of the noon day shad shadow,
ow, shadow, so was abondoned in favor of the
According to Cotsworth's theory,
the early Egyptains were faced with
the need of maintaining and increas increasing
ing increasing their population to ward off in invasion
vasion invasion by the Assyrians on the north
and the Ethiopians on the south. To
do so they had to increase their food
supplies. As no more tillable land
was available it was up to theni to
increase the yield, pf their lands by
intensive and' 'careful farming. It
was then necessary to know just ex
actly when to sow and when to reap,
and such intensive crops couldniy be
developed by locating the precise
points in the season,
Precise knowledge depended upon
study of the sun, and as the Egyp Egyptains
tains Egyptains had neither telescope nor sun
glass observation of shadows was de developed.
veloped. developed. To have better shadows the
pyramid was gradually evolved aa a
hug? suji dial, and the need was ful fulfilled.
filled. fulfilled. Three crops of certain grains
are still harvested in Egypt.
In Central and South America the
Aztecs, Mayas and other early civili civilizations
zations civilizations also devised ofileuars, such as
the Aztec calendar stone now in the
museum at Mexico City. Being so
much closer to the equator than the
Egyptains, the latter's form of pyra pyramid
mid pyramid observatory was impossible be because
cause because an increased angle, of slope
would be necessary and this was im impossible
possible impossible to build them. Their open
step pyramids, then, were only capa capable
ble capable of determining the year's length
to the 365th day and not the frac fraction
tion fraction of the 366th.
In spite of excessive floods in the
northern part of the Cangshe district
of China, excellent harvests are now
being brought in. Severe famine con conditions
ditions conditions existed for over a year thru thru-out
out thru-out this district but a short time ago.
Dates are being produced in com com-mercialquantities
mercialquantities com-mercialquantities in California.
The people of Rhodesia, Africa,
have decided to maintain their pre present
sent present status and not incorporate in the
South Africa Union
A new fruit called peachmond, com combining
bining combining the luscious qualities of the
peach with that of the edible kernel
of the almond, has been perfected by
the Mexican federal agricultural de department.
partment. department. Freestone peach scions
were grafted with the papershell al
mond common to California to pro produce
duce produce the new fruit.
St. Anne de Beaupree basilica will
be reconstructed next summer, it was
learned from the Redemptorist fath fathers.
ers. fathers. The new church should be com completed
pleted completed by the "spring of 1924. The old
church ruins have now been removed.


British Displeasure Doesn t ut jucn
Ice In the Disi;osition
Of the H'jeneg

T v. Chicago, Nov. 30. (By Associated
London Nov. 30.-(By Associated Press). -Georges Clemenceau pre-rressj.-A
routers dispatch from pared to take the road again todav on
Atnens says Generals Papoulas, Dous-; his self-imposed mission of winning
mams and Valettas have been arrest- j the American spirit for France. The
ed. Dcusmams is one of the most next stnn ;t;..o,,. ,;u u

prominent military figures in Grece.
T I 33 f f the general
staff and last September was anDoint
ed commander-in-chief of the army in
tuc unsuccessiui attempt to stem
the tide of the Turkish advance. Gen-
eral Papoulas was also former com
mander of the Greek army. He was
reported last September to have join-
ed the cause of the revolutionaries
and was called as a witness in the
trial of former cabinet members, six
of whom were executed Tuesday.

:czc amce iasi reDruary, in connec-
oWFnr?H tp a ivo !ti0n With the sla?ivg of her husband
SWEDISH TRAINS TO William A. Shields. The charge of
HAVE ROLLER BEARINGS ( murder in the first degree lodged
j against Mrs. Shields was nolle pros pros-Stockholm,
Stockholm, pros-Stockholm, Nov. 30. The use in 'sed by the district attorney.
Sweden of roller bearings for the
wheels of railroad cars, passensrer FRlRvnsniP rn? cd.v

and freight, has been inaugurated by

the issuance of definite orders to the j Paris, Nov. 30.-A special Thanks Thanks-state
state Thanks-state railways. What promises to be Hvino- Ha. iu.l i

a. boom to the railroads and travelers
tne world over, and the possible
velopment of a manufacturing indus- ;
try of large proportions, is foreseen.
me system of roller bearings as
now perfected is the result of years I
oi experiment and research m Sweden i
. i
and elsewhere. The solutions of the
problem has been hastened because of
the growing need of finding some way
to reduce the expense of railroad op
eration. A saving of about 15 ner
cent in coal, together with a reduction
of personnel and a. conservation of
equipment, will become feasible by
the installation of roller bearings.
Travelers will benefit because the
elimination of friction means more
smoothness and less noise in the run running
ning running of trains. It is thought also
that passenger and freight rates nay
be lowered as a result of the new
economy in operation.
The new bearings are barrel-shaped
and roll freely between the shaft
and the runway, thus being a cross
between ball bearings and the old old-fashioned
fashioned old-fashioned roller bearings. The Swed Swedish
ish Swedish company which manufacturers
these bearings reports that the Penn
sylvania railroad has been making ex experiments
periments experiments for sorgo time with a view
to their adoption.
Mr. C, H. Knight, who Uvea on
Lake Weir avenue, and who moved
here sometime ago from Connecti
cut, brought along some very inter interesting
esting interesting literature in the way of copies
of newspapers and periodicals which
were printed years ago.
In his collection rt many volumes
of that papwr go" well known to the
iyoutn of our nation, the "Youth's
Companion." One remarkable rem remedy,
edy, remedy, or preventive, is as follows:
"WTien mosquitoes are so trouble troublesome,
some, troublesome, a simple recipe to prevent their
"pree,ntLBg the bill' may be accepts
able. Take a few pounds of rosin, a
little pitch, a little glue, and a little
lard, and "bile 'em." Stir and boil un until
til until about as thick ai Mguava jelly."
Then apply, while good and hot, to
the body. The mosquitoes will fly on
to you and stick, and you can take a j

penKnue ana cut tnear neads otr at
your leisure,"' The Canadian government is consid-
ering plans for the electrification of
Sunken ships are now being raised the Temiskaming and Northern, Qn Qn-by
by Qn-by means of compressed air. jtario Railway. The water power in
. norn mucii G which is undevel-
Switzerland plans to electrify all its i or-ed. would, if developed, effect a con-

railroads within 30 years.

Rf member



Clemehceau On His Way to Spring Springfield
field Springfield to Pay Tribute to Memory
Of Abraham Lincoln
x v.iititujr Will uc at
; Springfield, III., where he is scheduled
It0 Iay a wreath on Liln's tomb and
' deliver a brief phWtt m
j The "Tiger" is due in St. Louis for
t his next big speech tomorrow
j TT,
DeLand, Nov. 30. Mrs. Alice E.
ZZ v7
?" V. bee" th ,VoIusia county iaiI
j .wcaoo i-cicuiaieu iouay
at the French Church of the Holv
de-lTrinitv t,
j i cooiuii ui menu-
ship of France for America This
was the first time a French church
has recognized the American holiday,
Present lumnvo -s
'ii..-i tiiiu tiLtciiueu me
Riga, Nov. 30. M. Semaskho, the
Soviet Commissarof Health, has is issued
sued issued a plea for the moderation of
drinking in Russia, particularly am among
ong among the peasant class, according to
information reaching Riga.
"In Russia the real subject for dis discussion
cussion discussion should be drunkenness," he
says, "not a moderate consumption
of spirits, as is known in Europe, but
the sporadic drinking of very great
quantities of strong liquor."
The Commissar places the blame
for present conditions partly on reli religious
gious religious customs, which provide the peo people
ple people with a great number of festivals
as an excuse for drinking, and partly
onthe bourgeoisie, who drive tho poor
man to drunkenness, he says. He
does not advocatfc total abstinence,
but urges the state to adopt modera moderation
tion moderation measures.
Other information in this same sub subject
ject subject sets forth that the Tomsk gov government
ernment government has decided to reintroduce,
as a state monopoly, the sale of vod vodka
ka vodka containing 38 per cent alcohol. The
fight against illicit distilling in Tom Tomsk
sk Tomsk does noe appear to have been suc successful,
cessful, successful, as the people are in syrn pa pa-thy
thy pa-thy with the "moonshiners".
Moscow, Nvv. 30. An all-Russian
central committee for combating con consequences
sequences consequences of the famine has been, s-
tablished to assist in rolievrng the
poor and invalids. Mishael Kalenin,
chairman of; the all Russian central
executive committee, who is referred
to as the "president o$ Russia," is at
the head of the new organization. The
work will bo carried on by the gov-
PrnniPTit ftinHs Tsii!f1 tVirnncVi tava.
tion and by voluntary contributions.
Isiderable saving

NOW'.! a




Pacific Liner Newport Plowed
The Side of the Steam
Schooner Svea
San Francisco, Nov. 30. (By the
Associated Press). The Pacific mail
passenger liner Newport, carrying
100 passengers, bound from San Fran
cisco for Central America, collided
with the steam schooner Svea. amid
ships, plowing into the hold of the
schooner off Point San Luis, accord according
ing according to radio messages received here.
ihe Newport was able to proceed un
der her own steam. The accident oc
curred during a dense fog.
Ml y m
j.ue uc. scnoois nave made a
very credi .ble showing at the fair
this year as will be shown bv the
following list of awards:
North Ocala school: Best article of
sewing by third grade pupil, $1.
Honorable mention woodwork by a
third grade boy.
Collection of fourth grade work.
first prize, $5.
Best writen lesson, illustrated bv
drawing, fourth grade, SI.
Individual collection of arithmetic,
fourth grade, $1.
Collection of fifth grade work, $5
Best illustrated lesson, fifth grade, $1
Marion county map, fifth grade,
first prize.
Best original poem, fifth grade, first
prize, $1.
Best original poem, fifth grade,
third prize.
Best collection of sixth grade work,
first prize, $1.
Best product map of Florida, sixth
grade, $1.
Best collection of seventh grade
work, S5.
Teacher whose class makes best
showing, special prize, seventh grade.
Best product map of Marion county,
seventh grade, first prize, $1.
Second best product map of Mar Marion
ion Marion county seventh grade, second
Best individual exhibit of arithme arithmetic,
tic, arithmetic, seventh grade, SI.
Best illustrated written lesson, sev
enth grade, SI.
Essay, "Florida Birds. Their V1ha
and Protection," seventh grade, $1.
Map of United States, seventh
grade, second prize.
second best individual exhibit of
arithmetic, seventh grade.
Third best individual exhibit f
arithmetic, seventh grade.
Third best illustrated written lea-
son, seventh grade.
Third best map of United States.
seventh grade.
Best eighth grade exhibit, $5.
Best agricultural exhibit bv eighth
grade pupil, $V
Best "ap of United States.
boundaries, etc., by eighth grade pu-
Individual collection of thvsmTnnr
drawings, eighth grade, $1.
Best collection of mounted Dietnres
showing industries of Marion county,
eighth grade. Si.
Eighth grade: Second prize for best
agricultural exhibit; second prize fo
individual collection of arithmetic;
third prize for agricultural exhibit:
first prize for best exhibit of native.
woods, $1,
High School
Largest and best exhibit of anv
high school, $5k.
Individual collection of botanical
drawings, etc., first prize. $2: second
prize, third prize.
Best original story, first, second
and third prizes.
Best original poem, second prize
Best exhibit of zoological speci
mens, first prize, $2.
Teacher whose work made the best
showing, special prize.
Poster showing the advantages of
your community, third prize.
A message from Dunrtellon informs
u? that a Mr. Johns of that city, who
left home unexpectedly Sunday, is at
Cedar Keys, where he went on busi business
ness business and is expected baek in Dunnel Dunnel-lon
lon Dunnel-lon in a few days.
A woman in Montreal, more than,
100 years old, has outlived all the
beneficiaries in her will her husband
and her two children, as well as the
executors of the will and the notary
puiwie. who drew up the document.
Benito Mussolini, Italy's new pre premier
mier premier and head of the Fascisti says:
"We intend to follow a policy of na national
tional national dignity in oui- relations with
foreign countries, not a policy of ad adventure,
venture, adventure, but one of friendship to those
nations displaying friendship with
us. "Please emphasize that we are
not anti-proletariat."


m a M
Upon Which to Slaughter Armenians,
ui ineir Allegations are Vigor-
vusij oniuted by Americans
yi i

vonstanople, Nov. 30. (AssnoiateAl uocv; xt .

. ,.
Anatolian agency that a conspiracy
has been discovered among the Ar-
menians to forment an unrisinc in
Constanople, and thus nrovoke for-
, wmiracterizea Dy
American diplomatic ecclestiasHrni
as ""eraiiy oaseless and
malicious." They attributed the re-
port to persons attemntinsr to stir nn
racial hatred.
tut ir ..
"" iiary Ann rrost. Widow nf
Kobert Frost, passed away this morn
ing at her home on West Broadwav.
Although a sufferer fnr ho noef fir
years it was only vesterdav that
decided change was noticed in her
condition, and this morning ahont s-sn
she quietly passed into everlasting
sleen. She would h hMn 7fl
old on the 18th of December. She has
made her home in Ocala for over thir-
tv-fivA vpar Slia o r: i

in this community who will be deeply ""f" nave o great ChrU ChrU-grieved
grieved ChrU-grieved to hear of her death. !an Endeavor speakers next Monday,

grieved to hear of her death.
The funeral service will be held
from the residence tomorrow after
noon at 3:30 o'clock. Rev. J. J.
Neighbor officiating
a .-
last nirfit MM nf tn ofi, n
" ""6'""' o iccciveu. m vcaia.
H. A. McKay, of Bfniham S. c7
McKay was the father of Mrs. E. A.
Osborne, Mr. A. L. McKay, of this
Citv. and an nn.U n TIT. WU- t,
n,l j "
ae tZ IZb- V,? Tt'V?
age, ana bad been m eood health. The
new of bis death came aS a shock to
their friend
xr- a t ....
ixtxv,ay leit last mem lor
fTnnTT rw.r, ...
siun.L,r,i. i. iiiaas
Texarkana, Texas, Nov. 30.-(By
the Associated Press). -Apparently
beaten to death with a blunt instru-
ment. th hod nf TTnrn TI,L-
w iwiiiiw4
a drug clerk of Witon, Ark., was
xouna in uiiue Kiver a mile and a
half from the home of Tom Owens,
who had already been arrested in con
nection with Thockmorton's disap
pearance last Thursday
Constanonle. Nov. 30.rAMnrfH
PressJ.-New of the execution of
former Greek cabinet members in
Atliens has excited grave misenvmers
among the members of the former
Sultan's ministry, who ar. .Wrf
with hih treason hv tn. M.m.T
mf a
v ,.6vIB. xuCy
fears they may suffer a similar fate
when the Nationalists take over the
xne autnor ot "Brack Beauty." a
nv. ;.i
v.n.i ruie i" story on ner
sick bed and sold it for S100. More
ii n .
inan o,uuv,uuv copies have been hold
in AmaWo olna Tt,. z .

Z T v w"nen paper with substantial covers.

uuc jot ojucr me uuos was puDiisn-
T?A i aivx ....
x.un.unw rtiuerw, owns Its Utlll-
ties and a pavinc Dlant. Tt is
. A ,
pmiuiuig v.i ases oi tar sanos
Pono v .Hcjiurray ana prepare its
u iwtt maieriais.
Waterproof clothing by means of
1T1TM TT1 V. r a a V a a I
"'"'s -" xrean sap oi me ruDDer
tree direct to the cloth with a brnsh, i
as a coatinsr. is a ufMi- Tho con
must be less than 24 hours old and
- ..w u
c.uS ojjpucu 10 me ciotn it is
ow uici ius smuse ox an oruinarv
wood lire. The product gives satisfac
. i
tory semce.
xoe university oi Micfiwran is clas-
sed by Frofessor Albert Bushnell
tin a, oZ lt ttr- Tm ,?
tin. aa one of tho kit- "notivrmi
r- wunu), wic utner
- ar- a
rh- r' JS11-
J" PrfeSSOr
iIlcjr rome near-
uanviuii owucuuc meu-
mg pots, ana so elp the world eet ae-1
. ... I
" Two-seater land-type flvnip ma-
. , . -
enme landed on the deck of the man-I
o -war united states steamship Lang-
, . .
lev -,tr v.. 7,
: -"pes recently,
wnue me vessel was poms' at rr
Knots. A tmrtV-mile wmri wo a hlrI
. ... ..... i
. wiww
"u Lue plane, landed at a Velo-
dty of 45 knots, was stopped bv the
-i V
kut wiuun ieet.


i bbV WW


Shipping Bill Has Passed The House
And Dyer BUI la Irritating
the Sent
- wvugicss, wua ue noose
having passed the shipping bill and
the Senate still in quandaries of the
lvnrh in Km v. j.j
wiin other branches of the federal
UnvAmmo m. i
the White House alao Preaident H.?.
ins: nknnoH a i;,
I during th a j n j
mainrfpi- v.l
Wltn Mrs. Uarrimo. in ) miU
There ws m nri v j
nllbllSfoi 1TI eir.Vi nln, At. 0 a.
. oenaw
ad ourn1
i ivo
W Nov- 30. Chief of Police
7- ?f "Wt,
Iuieu eariy y-
Dec. 4th, for a Christian Endeavor
rally. Harry W. Githena of Kansas
City, field secretary for the Missouri
c- i. Union, comes to Florida for a
series of district Christian Endeavor
conventions, Dec 1st to 20th. He is
a young man with a vision, full of en-
ruaiasm' "y speajcer wim a
' iaeas ana Pracacsi puns
iuu u . ...
Missouri CE Union MiTM
2 1 Mr Gtthef
. 1VU1 SUPmCten-
dent of the Hlmois C. E. Union and
President of Adams OCLt
v.-i. ri.
f T oni siaies, cirect-
" "JC" acuviues uiong lines of
I :A ...
6 mciii. flowoi wese men
-ill onAoU : u.T.i.
oya.i. in mciniosn xaonaay. imc
4th. at the Prpshirorion .i.nv Tn.-.
. ... J w..
! meetmer win own t n .t...
7 TJ
" Z?rS??
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Ocala Evening Star

Published Every, V Except Saday by
H. J. BltUaser, President
H. I. Leareacood, Vle-Preldent
P. V. LarenrodV &entmy?TTemmre
J. H. Beajaaaln, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postof ftce as
second-class matter.
.mu. tfm ........... .FtVe-Oa
Kdltorlal Department -Saclety
. FKe-One
rpu. : .. Prirni is p-xrlusivelv
entitled for th ueerfor republication or
all news dispatcnes creaneu m ""j
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
One year, In advance .00
6lx months, in advance 3.ou
Three months, in advance l.&u
One. month, In advance
DUpIays Mate 15 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 than
six times 10 cents soer Inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Kates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica-
Headlaa; Notleeat Five cents per line
for first Insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers
without extra composition charges.
Legal advertlseemnts at legal rates.
Anno Domini, nineteen hundred and
We are putting you wise because per perhaps
haps perhaps
Nobody else has mentioned it to you.
It was first observed
By the Pilgrim Fathers
And mothers and sons and daughters,
and brothers and sisters, cousins
and uncles and aunts, A
And all the neighbors,
Sometime in 1621, after the crops
were gathered in,
In that part of the world then known
as New England,
To itself,
And to the rest of the world it wasn't
known at all
(It has been heard of since then, how however,
ever, however, From. Greenland's icy mountains
To the Jumping Off Place
And possibly beyond).
The original celebration was made by
said pilgrims
Because they were too buttheaded to
know how miserable they were.
If you lived in a cabin with a leaky
And sides that sifted the November
And wore clothes cut to fit the out outlines
lines outlines of a box,
And had worked like the devil for
eight months
To harvest enough cornpone to keep
you alive until poke sallet was fit
to eat the next spring,
And had no fun except to go to
church every Sunday and listen
to a sermon four hours long,
And stay two hours at prayer meet meeting
ing meeting every Wednesday night,
And had to shoot game with a gun
that might not kill the turkey,
But was blamed certain to half kill
Every time you shot it;
And your real estate was located be between
tween between a wild ocean,
And a considerably much wilder land,
And you couldn't go out of sight of
the court house,
Without danger of dying of transfix transfixion
ion transfixion of the gizzard
By a yard-long arrow with a jaggedy
flint rock on the hot end of it,
You would not fell like giving thanks;
111 say you would not,
Not by a Wilson damsite,
Which is said to be three-quarters of
a mile long;
No, indeed; you would feel like
You was in a fellofahix.
But them guys in those days had no
better sense than
To be thankful they were alive,
And to thank God for it.
They had fixed them up a God of
forged steel and granite,
Alongside of whom Buddha was a
clown at the circus,
Clock akio -rood's paper?
The Borrower lugs off Eggs when
they're Eighty Cents a dozen and
brings them Back when they are
Down to Twenty-Five, and takes the
Lawn Mower in the Summer and Re Re-rurns
rurns Re-rurns it in the Winter and borrows
Today's Newspaper and 857 Other
Things and Never Brings Them Back
No More No Time


And Confucius

a fool and Allah a
And they believed their
God had
marked out a line
And they toed it.
Somehow there has percolated into
the semi-solid ivory with which
a kind nature has domed most of
That Thanksgiving Day then and
there became an institution pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed annually by the president
And the governors of the states ani
the otherwise high cockalorums.
Whereas it was for a century and a
half only a custom in New Eng England,
land, England, And not observed very regularly at
Seems like the regular order took
That is to say the more people had
the less they were thankful for.
But in the time of the American Rev Revolution,
olution, Revolution, When the Americans had derned near
got down to their last ration,
And the gallows looked like anything
but a mirage to our prominent
Then them guys who adopted the
Declaration of Independence,
Began giving thanks to God for what
little they had in hopes of his
giving them some more.
(Perhaps he did).
And when ninety years had slipped
into the discard,
And the Puritans had planted Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving from Portland, Me., to
Portland, Ore.,
And the Cavaliers were drinking
Christmas eggnog from Saint
Augustine to Frisco,
Both denominations fell out.
And it came to pass that in the au autumn
tumn autumn of sixty-three,
When Johnny Reb the summer before
had ridden circles around Wash
ington, D. C,
And drank all the buttermilk in east
ern Pennsylvania,
And finally staggered away from
Leaving Meade surprised to find he
wasn't dead,
Old Abe thought it was up to him to
thank the Lord
For being on the side of the heaviest
Therefore he issued a Thanksgiving
Which set a precedent for every pres president,
ident, president, Who had one of his clerks write one
out annually ever since.
There was a Thanksgiving two years
Which in the slang of today would be
called some Thanksgiving,
Rebellion's head was crushed and
slavery (chattel) was dead.
They sounded the timbrel o'er Egypt's
dark sea,
'Cause Jehovah had conquered his
colored children were free.
But a bunch of the white ones were
up an old cypress tree.
However Time heals all things ex except
cept except some he doesn't.
Five years ago we had a Thanksgiv Thanksgiving
ing Thanksgiving as was a Thanksgiving,
Our hearts were full of hope and
fear our souls were solid steeled
resolve ;
Our prayers went up thru tattle
clouds, and we were
So powerful to help, so wealthy to
America was never so thankful as on
that day.
Then came another, when we were
tickled half to death;
The Teuton licked, the boys were com coming
ing coming home;
All lovely was; the Eagle he flew
Our greatest problem how could we
best reward,
Onr war worn heroes, all caked with
Argonne mud
That also some Thanksgiving was.
And now again it is Thanksgiving
That is, it is to those who have a
benzine cart,
Of coin enough, and then some, to
meet their monthly bills;
A place to chew on turk or fowl, or
anything outside their daily hash;
Less work than usual, or no work at
A quarter to buy entrance to the pic picture
ture picture show,
Or even time to spend an extra hour
at church.
You understand, we speak of the com
mon herd,
To which we, our insignificant self,
Those who ride in limousines and
swig imported bootleg,
Beings they are to us of another
But thosw? who have to do their usual
And eat their usual chow, this is not
Thanksgiving Day
It is November thirtv. nineteen-
And tomorrow is the first of the
No pessimist are we our life is full
of things,
For which we can be thankful some
Not fancy, but enabling us to put up
a front;
Credit enough to eat on until next
Saturday night;
A typewriter nobody else can coax to
A ticket to the fair; a brass watch
that only loses four
And two-thirds minutes to the week;
a cyclopedia.
Out of which we cull much

Original matter; a pair of shining
A boss who isn't wise
To how we fake him out of forty
bones a week;

A rumpled bed, on which the same
Well snooze and snore soon as this
stunt is done
And last and greatest several hun hundred
dred hundred friends,
God must have wished them on us,
We never could have won them by
The l:st begins with a brown-eyed
Vhose golden curls are darkening
into brown,
Who tries to eat our watch whene'er
he roosts upon our knee;
And then it troes on along the line,
With ups and downs with people of
all kinds
Some underneath Columbia's marble
dome at Washington, and same in
it most just folks, and none much
worse than us.
This is blank verse, and all the hard-
boiled eggs
Are going to say it is blank blanked
but we don't care.
IL fills up space, and Bert will sling
the slugs,
And choke the columns with it so he
Can take his kids and go to see the
the fair.
Electra. Nov. 29. A social on Fri Friday
day Friday evening at the home of Miss
Helen W, Harris was attended by
thirty-five, in spite of the conflicting
entertainment at the school house at
Lynne. The following places were
represented: Lynne, one; Moss Bluff,
eighteen; Oklawaha, three; Electra,
thirteen. Refreshments were served
by the hostess. The decorations at
the social were red, white and blue
with the banners that Clarence W.
Harris obtained at every place he
stopped on his trip from Massachu Massachusetts
setts Massachusetts to Florida, also including Maine,
where he was before leaving for the
Rev. G. W. Brant, daughter and son,
Ishmael, went to the home of Mr. and
Mrs. G. W. Brant Jr. in Summerfield
Sunday, to see the new baby boy
who arrived Nov. 22nd.
Mrs. Ella Sellers who has been on
the sick list for some time is improv improving.
ing. improving. Mr. and Mrs. Htmingburgher, who
have been camping for the past few
weeks at Mr. Marsh's, have gone fur further
ther further south.
Mrs. J. C. Pillans has been quite
sick for several weeks, but is able to
be up again. Her friends are glad to
know she is improving.
Miss Ora Hornbeck, who has been
staying with Mrs. Pillans for two
weeks, returned home last week.
Several from here attended the
teachers' and patrons' meeting at
Lynne Friday night and reported a
pleasant time,
Mrs. John Martin and children
spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs.
Martin's parents, Mr, and Mrs. J. C.
The hard road is progressing very
rapidly which will be a great benefit
to everybody. Engineer Walker was
jhtre last Saturday to look over the
road situation.
Mr. Drexel Godwin, who is running
one of the trucks on the hard road,
was sick last Saturday afternoon.
The B. Y. P. U. meeting will be held
at seven o'clock next Sunday, Dee.
3rd, the leader being Miss Annla
Stebbleton. Topic, "Amusement That
U Wrorth While." Roll call meeting.
Visitors welcome.
Mhs. MacDonald from Lynne, .who
has been visiting her sister, Mrs.
Tobe Caldwell, has gone to her broth brother's,
er's, brother's, Mr. Tom Griggs.
There will be mornibg and evening
services at Harmony Baptist v&urch
December 3rd. Sunday school at ten
o clock, li. P. U. at secen o'clock
and evening service t eight.
The children went to school this
morning but as 'it was rather cold Jthe
children returned about 10 o'clock. A
few of the older boys stayed to erect
Clarence W. Harris and Floyd
Htmingburgher went to Eustis by
auto last Sunday.
Blitchton, Nov. 29. Our school en entertainment
tertainment entertainment Friday night was quite a
success. Thirty-five dollars was real realized
ized realized from the minstrel and the re refreshments
freshments refreshments sold.
Our girls' basketball team lost to
the Williston team Friday afternoon,
12 to 13. Rev. Burnette was still
smiling when he and the team left for
Williston that night.
Mr. O. S. Sanders is visiting at Mc Mcintosh,
intosh, Mcintosh, There will be preaching at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church Sunday afternoon at 3:30
Mr. Fred George is here from
Clearwater for a week's visit with his
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Prine of
Gainesville spent the week-end here.
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Blitch of Irvine
are visiting relatives here.
Our farmers sent in some of their
products for the county fair in Ocala.
"On the Square," west side. Oysters
and fish daily. Open all mght. tf
Advertise in the Evening Star.


Anthony, Nov. 29. Mr. R. H. Con Con-nell
nell Con-nell and family left Thursday night
of last week for their new home in
Plant City.
Mrs. C, W. Turner and daughter,
Miss Mabel Turner, attended the fair
in Jacksonville last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Hamden Smith left
Friday for their home in Sarasota,
after a visit to Mrs. Smith's brother.
t- t- t o : l r
.ir. v. owam, anu lamuy. j
Mrs. E. C. Bfluchler had as her
guest last week, her brother.
Ciarles Walsh of Savannah.
Mr. C. C. Lamb was a business visi-
toi in Orlando last week.
Mr. William Norris left Sunday for
0::ford, where he will take the place
as night operator. Mr. W. S. Barks-
dale of Orlando has accepted the posi position
tion position as night operator in Anthony.
Quarterly conference was held at
the Methodist church Saturday and
Sunday. Dinner on the grounds Sat
urday. Rev. Roberts, the presiding
elder, and Rev. Mann, the patsor,
preached some interesting sermons.
Mr. Ima Forbes of Ocala scent Sun
day at the home of his mother, Mrs. i
Eva Forbes,
Mr. and Mrs. John Priest had as
their guest Sunday Miss Priest ot
Mr. H.'G. Lamb has been operated
on at the Ocala hospital and as last
reports he was doing nicely.
Messrs. Y. R. Eirwin and W. J.
Thomas, formerly of Anthony and
Ocala, have purchased a five and ten ten-cent
cent ten-cent store in Ellsworth, Kans. Mr.
and Mrs. Eirwin have located in Ells Ellsworth,
worth, Ellsworth, while Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
will remain in Mankato and have
charge of the store they recently es
tablished in that town. Mr. Thomas
is well known in Ocala as the former
manager of the McCrory store and
Mr. Eirwin 'Spent the two past win winters
ters winters in Ocala. Each have many
friends there.
Mrs. Howard Eastes and Mrs. G.
D. Wing and baby of Orlando, spent
a few days this week with their
brother, Mr. C. C. Lamb, and family.
Mrs. Eastes and Mrs. Wing, formerly
Misses Bertha and Lizzie Lamb of
this place, have many friends here
who were glad to welcome them after
an absence of several years.
After a year and a half spent in
foreign countries, Mr. George Forbes
is now in Boston, Mass. His relatives
and host of friends here anxiously
await his home-coming.
A large number of Anthony people
have been attending the fair in Ocala
this week.
The Woman's Club will have its
annual supper and bazar in the old
school building Friday night, Dec. 8.
The ladies will serve oysters, sand sandwiches,
wiches, sandwiches, salad, pie, cake and coffee and
will also have a candy table. A royal
good time is expected. Everyone is
cordially invited to attend.
Mr. A. P. Meadows, who is attend attending
ing attending school in DeLand, is spending the
Thanksgiving holidays at home.
Belleview, Nov. 29. Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Schmidt of Danbury, Conn.,
have recently returned to their pret pretty
ty pretty winter cottage here.
Friends of Miss Eva McClendon of
Jacksonville, will learn with interest
of her marriage to Mr. Albert Strong
on Nov. 18th, and wish her a long and
happy married life.
The W. M. U's. box supper, which
was held at the town hall last Fridaj
night, was quite successful. About
$15 .wiis .realized.
We are sorry o report Mrs. E. S.
French on the sick list with dengue
this week.
Mrs. Ella French and Mr. George
Coggswell have recently had their
hovS wired for electricity. Mr.
Coggswell's pt&c1 was formerly known i
as the McClure place.
Miss Gertrude Turner, Mrs. Bent-
diet and Mrs. Pike of New York, ar-;
rived Monday, coming through
country i ytp.
Mr. and Mrs. -William White and
little son of Danbury, Conn., came
Monday to spend a few weeks with
the fitter's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Schmidt, before going on to
Miami for the winter.
Mr, Will Coggswell and Mr. Harry
Weaver re in Jacksonville on busi business
ness business this week,
Don't forget the Belleview Workers'
supper and fancy work sale at tiie
town hall Dec. 15th. Remember the
date and be there.
Rev. Martin will preach at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church next Sunday, Dec. 3th.
Everybody welcome.
Mr. Charles Oakley and daughter,
Miss Mattie J, Oakley, arrived last
Thursday and will spend the wintei
in the Dorothy cottage.
Rev. Buck came Friday and has
rooms at the home of Mrs. L. L. Hop
kins for the winter.
Mr. John Webber is a new boarder
at the Lake View Hotel.
Girl Scouts and those interested in
scouting please take notice. Miss
Doris Hough, regionaj director of the
Girl Scouts, will arrive in Ocala this
afternoon- There will be a meting of
both Girl Scout troups Friday evening
at 7:30 at the Business and Profes Professional
sional Professional Woman's Club, and one Satur
day morning--at the same place.
Scouts, eaptaias, lieutenants of Ocala
Council please attend. Miss Hough is
here for our benefit.
Miss Margaret Taylor,
Member of Local Council.
Advertise is the Evening Star.



i? t, t j cetera: ? r.r
i !V
j t3
i iv
. a
On Exhibition at

South End of Race Track. If Interested in Farming,
in Operation.

OMTON PLOW CO. williston, fla.

n-ill of God, .
fraud his brother
I Thessalonians 4:
: Foi this is the
That no man de de-iu
iu de-iu iinv matter.
3. 4.
Income Tax Consultant
Phone 481 Blue
Room 23, Holder Block
Arrival and departure of passenger
hi following schedule figures pub pub-lshed
lshed pub-lshed as information and not guar guar-..iteed.
..iteed. guar-..iteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am
2:27 am
1:45 pm
6:15 am
3:3J pm
7:13 am
7:25 am
St. Petersburg
2:27 :.m
2:15 am
3:24 pm
1:25 pm
9:00 pm
1:16 pm
6:45 pm
St. Petersburg
(p) Wilcox
(j) Lakeland
11:03 pm
(u) Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, TK-sday, Saturday.
I. fr Z'- Arriv; froni
2::iiaai Jaokioville-N'York 1:5. am
'. pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
Tarn pa-Mana tee
.W;ixm St. Petersburg 2:34 arr
::'. im N'Yoi'k-St. Pet s-jurg 1:35 am
zm Tampa 2:34 cm
x::;.r pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pre j
3:00 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm I
I have moved my shce repair shop
to Gold street, east of the Anthony
road. I am better prepared than
ever before to give you good service.
Thoe n need of my services will
p please bring in their work and call
ior sanis. n. ti. suii;u&Litt,
1 J -3-m Eoot and Shoe 'Repairer.
The ladies of the Catholic church
have taken charge of the check room
at the fair grounds. It is located in
the .machinery building, under the
grand stand. Articles will be checked
at 10c. each. 28-3t
" ... "
:W :.y -J.- J.' :1s
iyE do not charge 0
rr any thing extra
for the high quality of
3 printing werdo or the
quick service.
Let us do your next
iob in commercial &
Phone 51
Star Publishing Co.

. i- V T
Fair Grounds. Demonstration

243 and 174


Florida Auto Supply Company


uuarameea Hiieage fabrics, 75O0 miles; Ccrds, 10.CC0
miles. We make the ad.uslments.
Complete Line ot Auto Accessories
Phone 291
314-320 T. Main St. OCALA, FLA



Oar plant is equipped for giv giving
ing giving you real service on your car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, and you do not pay
for "breaking in" mechanics.
Let us clean up and overhaul
your car. Youll be surprised at
the low cost of service in our
Phone 238 1Z1 W. Broadwsy
Night Phone 533
Coupe, touring car and light
truck; prices right and term?. Spe$-cer-Pedrick
Motor Co., Ocala, "Fla,
Phone 8. 23-tf
The bazar and supper, given by the
ladies of the Presbyterian church, will
be held Thursday, Dec 7th, from six
to nine,, at the Ocala House. Supper,
?1.00 per plate. 28-5 1

. i Z. k' ..
: t- fc-f
, v -.

: 4-
Daily at 3:30 P. M.,
Don't Fail to see the Plow
Clean steel knives and
forks, remove stains and
grease with
Cleans Scours Polishes

Large cake

No waste
Leave Palalka 8:e0A. Mf
Arrive Ocala 11:45 A. &1
Leave Ocala 2:00 P. M.
Arrive Palalka 6:00 P. M.
Ocala leaving point, Ocala House.
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Kenwood
and Rodman.
C. P. PJUMS, Prop.
Ocala, Phone 527
lhm Ecommy BAKING POWBBt
Advertise in the Evening Star.




If you have any news items for this
department, phone five-one.

Rev. E. D. Boyer of Lawtey is
spending a few days in Ocala visiting
the fair. While here he is the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. Will Rilea.

Prof. James Leslie of Panasoffkee
is in the- city for a few days to visit
the fair. White hers- he is the guest
of Mr. ar.d Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe.

Our buy&r is todiy viisting the
manufacture! s' jew.-.-lry district in
Providers ai,J Att'iboros, selecting
at first hand some new things for the
Book Shop. It
The weak and the strong enjoy eat eating
ing eating the best fresh meat? obtainable.
That's the kind to be found at the
Main Street Mark ). Phone lOfc. tf


Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lloyd of
Jacksonville are quests of Mrs.
Lloyd's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Harri3, and enjoying the fair.

Mr. Frank Merrin of Dade City has
been kept busy shaking hands with
his friends. He arrived yesterday for
a few days visit in the city and to at attend
tend attend the fair.

Let us supply your groceries. Reas Reasonable
onable Reasonable prices and prompt delivery our
slogan. Main Street Market. Phone
108. 1-tf

The more our customers see of our
methods of handling fresh meats, the
better we like it. Come to see us.
Main Street Market. Phone 10S. tf

The Friendship Wesley Bible Class
of the Methodist church will hold a
business meeting at the home of Mrs.
H. A. Owens Friday evening, Decem December
ber December 1st.

Invitations are out for an auction
party to be given by Mrs. E. G. Lind Lindner
ner Lindner and Mrs. J. G. Parrish at the
home of the former Wednesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at three o'clock.

Call 471 -Blue for the best red oak
and pine" strand wood. Four-foot
wood $3.50. E. Gibbons, North Os Osceola
ceola Osceola street. 16

We can supply your wants in the
fresh meat, poultry ar.d vegetable line
on short notice. Try us. Phone 108.
Main Street Marlci-t. 1-tf

Mrs. C. W. Hunt?r and little daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Dorothy return?:! yesterday from
Jacksonville, where they have been
visiting relatives since leaving Green
Cove Springs, where Mrs. Hunter was
a delegate to the State Federation of
Woman's Clubs.

Rev. and Mrs. Harrison Black and
little daughter, who have been visiting
Mrs. Black's mother, Mrs. G. W. Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, expect to leave tomorrow fo
Great Barrington, Mass., where they
will visit Rev. Black's grandparents.
Ocala friends of this couple will re regret
gret regret to hear that they will probably
remain in Massachusetts for the next
two years. Rev. Black will enter a
theological school near Boston.

W. K. Lane. M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose ani
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent stora
flcah. Fla. tf

Dunnellon, Nov. 29. The two liter literary
ary literary societies, Alpha Chi and Alpha
Omega, of the Dunnellon high school,
gave a joint program Friday evening.
The chairman, Mabel Perry and sec secretary,
retary, secretary, John D. Hempbill, took their
places upon the stage. The following
program was rendered:
"Tales of Uncle Remus," by Cary
Classical piano solo, by Louist.
Subject for debate: "Resolved, That
the Government Should Have Control
of the Railroads." Affirmative, Dor Dorothy
othy Dorothy Grumbles and Margaret Mixson,
Alpha Chi; negative, Alberta Thalgott
and Caroline Robinson, Alpha Omega.
As the debaters took their places
cn the stage, each society cheered
their representatives. The Alpha Chi
debaters wore white dresses with
cashes of their society colors, purple
and gold. The Alpha Omegas wore
dark dresses with red and white rib ribbons,
bons, ribbons, their colors. The judges chosen
for the debate were Mr. G. W. Neville,

Mr. C. G. J. Tillis and Mr. L. H.
Knight. The successful winners of
tlit debate were the Alpha Chis.
Following this debate a comic dia dialogue,
logue, dialogue, "Auntie Chereful," was given
by four girls, and caused much laugh


The boys' quartet sang very at attractively
tractively attractively the song, "Peanuts," and
the program closed with the hearty
cheers of both the societies.
A delightful occasion was enjoyed
at the home of Rev. H. H. Koestline
Thursday evening, when the patsor
and his wife gave a banquet in honor
of the stewards of the Dunnellon
charge, Methodist church. The fol following
lowing following menu was served by Mrs.
Koestline and Mrs. W. O. Russell:
Fruit cocktail, gilt-edge potatoes,
turnip macaroni, brown sauce, olives,
tomato dainties, saltines, creamed
peas, snowed rice, mashed potatoes,
pickles, roast turkey, stuffing, giblet
sauce, candied sweets, pyramid salad,
pigs in blankets, baked apples, brick
ice cream, angel food cake, mints,
cafe noir. Those present enjoying this
delicious supper were W. O. Russell,
T. K. North, B. F. Meredith, Mrs.
Hugh Ross, Otis Meredith, H. C. Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, Abe Ross, Fred Turner, New New-comb
comb New-comb Barco, Willie Veal, Emmet Wat Wat-son
son Wat-son and Clarence Woodward.
Mrs. Sara Curry and daughter,
Miss Frances Curry of Meridian,
Miss., are visiting the family of Mr.
G. W. Neville.
Miss Emma Inez, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. H. W. Rives of this city, and
Mr. James Lester Keys of Johnson
City, one of the teachers in the Dun Dunnellon
nellon Dunnellon high school, were quietly mar married
ried married in Tampa Saturday, Nov. 25th,
to the surprise of their friends. They
visited Mrs. Bowden, aunt of Miss
Rives, at Lakeland, who motored with
them to Tampa, where the ceremony
was performed. After a short wed wedding
ding wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Keys return returned
ed returned to Dunnellon where they will be
pleasantly located with Mr. and Mrs.
Rives. Hearty congratulations are
being extended by their many friends.

Leesburg, spent Monday in our vicin vicinity
ity vicinity and while here were guests of Mr.
Albert Fort.
Miss Martha Fort, Mr. Sidney Fort
and Mr. Earl Lewis of Oklawaha.
spent Saturday in Ocala.
Mr. J. F. Hornbeck arrived last
week from Georgia where he went
or a business trip.
Miss Lillie Sue Clayton spent the
week-end in Ocala.
Mr. Alvin Squires of Ohio, is visit visiting
ing visiting his brother, Mr. Otis Squire?.
The sewing circle will give a
Thanksgiving party Thursday night,
Nov. 30th. at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Jeff Martin.


Oxford1, Nov. 29 There was some something
thing something new under the sun in Oxford
last Saturday. A stranger came in
town, supposed to be from Ocala, and
jumped upon the bandstand and realed
off a little speech to attract the
crowd, and after he succeeded to get

i their mouths open, or rather their

eyes, he proceeded to do the hazard hazardous
ous hazardous act of (appearantly) eating about
three fourths of a glass lamp chim chimney,
ney, chimney, chomping and cronching it like
a hog eating corn. So exciting was
the scene, that Dr. T. K. Slaughtei
who was present, prepared to do the
p -imping act to make a little money
on the side, but the fallow finished up
his lingo about the Marion County
Fair and left to eat glass at other
places (we do hope he will get a
plenty) before calling for a physic physician,
ian, physician, and the doctor lost his job. Too
bad. A ladie picked up a piece of the
chimney and offered (?) to her hus hus-ban
ban hus-ban (don't know what she had against
him), but he declined, wise man, he
was. Well, well! What will people
do next to get a gathering? Last
summer at the Oxford barbecue, it
was a big snake fight, and now it is
glass eaters for the fair.
Thanks, Mr. Editor, for correcting
the error about Sumter shipping the
first carload of oranges in twenty
We knew it was a typographical
error, but it was a little funny about
that fellow being in Ocala from Pa Pa-latka
latka Pa-latka with a new 1913 moddle ford.


Quick Return of Wife's Strength And
a Gain of Forty Pounds in Weight
Related by J. M. Smith

Jacksonville, Nov. 29. Saturday
the crowds in Williams' Pharmacy
waiting to -get RECUMA witnessed
an unusual sight when Jim Smith of
Crawford. Fla., came into the store
ar.d insisted on seeing the RECUMA
"I came all the way from home to
tell you how much good your RE RECUMA
CUMA RECUMA did for my wife," said Mr.
Smith. "Mr. Williams told me this
RECUMA was the best medicine h.
had ever seen, and that it would bring
her strength back so she could do her
work around the house once more.
"But it did more than that. She
has also gained forty pounds, and she
new weighs a hundred and sixty
pounds. Why, she got well so quick
we couldn't realize that it was true."
When the RECUMA man first came
hf-re, he said that the many people
who had gotten the medicine would be
back in about a week to tell him of
the miraculously quick results they
would get by using RECUMA. This
p: ediction is being borne out from the
tone of Mr. Smith's story of his
wife's return to health and strength
in only a few days.
Many Coming Here
This miraculous RECUMA treat treatment
ment treatment has been secured here by the
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store which is
supplying it to the many people who
have been sending to Jacksonville for
it. Adv.


Husky Cowboy Gives Up Life of Crime
After Reading Tract Supplied by
Bible Society.

One afternoon Rev. A. Wesley MelL
secretary of the Pacific agency of the
American Bible society, was working
alone In the San Francisco depository.
Suddenly the door opened and a cow cowboy
boy cowboy 6 feet 1 in height, with one eye

It is also a little funny and sad (?) j sone (shot out In a drunken brawl),

too about how Shady was trying to' wIth sombrero and chaps and clank clank-make
make clank-make a donkey of the B. Y. P. U. "Be-1 mg spurs came toward hlm wltn out"
:hame, Shady." ; tched hand. Mr Mell thought at
' v, i once that it was a hold-up. But the

ivir. aam iautnen oi fcummemeid? cowboy said to nlnli T want


Machine hemstitching; artistic
handicraft; forenoons. Mrs. Luella M.
Grimbly, 701 Oklawaha avenue, Ocala.
Phone 409 15-tf

Mrs. George Close was taken to the
hospital Wednesday for injuries re received
ceived received from an infuriated bull. Mrs.
Close, who lives some miles south of
Ocala, had gone into her barn lot to
get a Jersey bull which she intended
entering at the fair and for some un unknown
known unknown reason the bull became angry,
knocking her down and hurting her.
Although she was able to get in the
house she found afterwards that she
was hurt worse than at first appar apparent,
ent, apparent, and was taken to the hospital
for treatment. Her friends hope she
will soon be all right again.

Stove wood, $2 per load. R.
Todd Lumber Company. 25-tf


A snipe hunt is being staged by Mr.
Wilbur Tompkins for his guest, Mr.
Conner of Vermont, who is spending
the winter here. The hunt is to take

place in the lowlands west of town,

where for several years the sport has

become famous among visitors during
the fall months, just after the season
opens. The cool nights during the

past week causes the snipe to seek
the lowlands, especially after the sun
gees down. As they are so gun-shy
during the daytime, the sportsmen
hide in "blinds" after night and wait
for them as they pass by in their ha habitual
bitual habitual "runs," and bag them in great
quantities. Snipe huntine Is a ereat

sport, as the principal prerequisite
for success is remaining absolutely
quiet in one location, which so few
sportsmen are able to do, especially
on a chilly night. Even smoking on
a "stand" means failure, as the sly
little devils seem to know that smoke
presages enemies at hand and will
never approach anyone smoking.

Oklawaha, Nov. 29. Mr. Earl
Lewis is visiting his father, Mr. J. T.
Our winter visitors are still coming
in. Those who arrived last week were
Mr. and Mrs. Webster of Westerly,
R. I., Mr. and Mrs. Tower and Mr. and
Mrs. Maples of Massachusetts.
Mrs. Amosason of Thomasville, Ga.,
who has been visiting her husband
and daughter, Mrs. Thomas, left Sun Sunday
day Sunday for her home.
Mrs. Dwight Clark of Rhode Island
has rooms for the winter at Ninigrit
Our schcol was shut down on ac account
count account of the illness of the teacher,
who was operated on in the Ocala
hospital. He is much improved and
will soon be able to take up his work


Mrs. Julia Morrison of Ocala spent

the week-end with her mother, Mrs.


Miss Edna Blair of Martin spent

the week-end at home.

The Oklawaha garage is completed

and ready for work.

Mrs. Robert Marshall is visiting her

daughter, Mrs. Frank Russell of

Mrs. J. G. Pratt is visiting relatives

in Jacksonville.

Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Lewis and little

daughter attended the State Fair in
Jacksonville last week.

Jack Frost visited our vicinity in
good style this week and left every everything
thing everything looking sad.

was in Oxford on business last Mon

Mr. J. F. Hayette of Long Ham Hammock
mock Hammock was minggling with friends in
Oxford last Saturday.
Miss lone Fore and Miss Iver Wil Wilder,
der, Wilder, assistant teachers at Center Hill,

isited relatives and friends in Ox

ford last Saturday and Sunday.

Mr. R. L. Griggs and Rev. D. A.
Martin made a short visit to Wild-

wood last Monday.

The Rev. E. Lee Smith of Orlando
filled his regular appointment at the
Baptist church last Sunday.
Say, Shady, was it cold enough
"furyer the other day? People
around Oxford was glad it got cold
enough to "kill hogs," because we
don't like to kill things.
If school shows, intertainments and
plays is any sign of a good school,
Oxford has the best school we have
ever had, for we had two last week.
Reddick came down last Friday night
and gave us one. Some of our lead leading
ing leading educators seems to think we are
having to much of the good thing.
Don't know.

some gos

pels by Mark." And he got them.
This cowboy, who had been riding
the range for several months, had
drawn his pay and come Into San
Francisco for a good time. One morn morning
ing morning he awoke to find himself In one
of the lowest rooming-houses in the
worst section of the city. Every cent
of his money was gone and he debated
as to what he should do to raise suffi sufficient
cient sufficient funds to take him home. He
finally decided that he would go out
on the street and "stick somebody up."
As he lay In bed working out his
plans he noticed a small maroon maroon-covered
covered maroon-covered book lying on the stand by
the side of his bed. Not being In any
special hurry to go out and perpetrate
a hold-up, and out of pure curiosity,
he picked up the book.
It was one of the 3-cent Gospels of
Mark, printed by the American Bible
society, which are given by the thou thousands
sands thousands to mission workers. American
Bible Society.




"On the Square," west side. Oysters
and fish daily. Open all night, tf

Moss Bluff, Nov. 29 Mr. Tim Hun Hunter
ter Hunter and sister, Mrs. Flora Charlton

and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Tulley of

Vermontville, Mich., arrived here last

Tuesday. They expect to spend the

winter months. This is the sixth win

ter Mrs. Hunter and Mrs. Charlton

htve been with us and their friends

are giving them a hearty welcome.

Mrs. L. A. Griggs entertained the

members of the sewing circle Thurs

day afternoon at her home.

There have been a number of or

ange buyers in our section the last
few days. Messrs. J. P. Gallowav and

Albert Fort sold to Mr. G. M. Frank

lin of Leesburg.

Rev. Hamiter filled his appointment
here at the Christian church Sunday
morning and evening.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. White were
callers in Ocala Saturday.
Mr. G. M. Franklin and son of

Kendrick, Nov. 29. Jack Frost has
been our latest thief, tho his visits
haven't caused much complaint.
Miss Julia Webb returned last week
from Philadelphia, where she attend attended
ed attended the national and world-wide W. C.
T. U. convention.
Miss Bessie Mae Finley of Irvine
spent last week-end here as the guest
of her parents.
Rev. Bennett of Reddick filled his
regular appointment here Sunday
morning and evening and delivered

two interesting sermons.

Little Miss Parnell Ward had the

misfortune of breaking her leg while

at play last Wednesday evening. We
hope to see her able to p-ay soon


Epworth League mofts next Sun

day evening at seven o'clock with
Miss Tyler as leader.

Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Webb spent last

week in Jacksonville with friends.

Mr. Webb attended the Shriners' con

vention while there.

Our Sunday school and public

school have remembered that Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving is at hand. The former sent a
box of eats to the Children's Home

Society of Jacksonville, while the lat latter
ter latter made up an offering of $6.50 for
their benefit.
We arw glad to report Miss Lillian
Livingston able to be out again after
several days' illness.

Prairie Village Barber Replies to De Demand
mand Demand of R. R. Company Not to
Use Its Initials.
Some time ago the Canadian Pacific
Railway company issued notices to
certain hotels, restaurants, shops, etc.,
protesting against the unauthorized
use of its initials. One Timothy
O'Brien, proprietor of the "C. I. It.
Barber Shop" in a prairie village, re received
ceived received the warning, and replied as fol follows
lows follows :
"Dear Sir I ?ot your notls. I don't
want no iaw soot with yure company.
I no yure company owns most every
thing ralerodes, stoemers, most of th
ebt land and the time, but I don't k:io
as you own the hole alphabet. Tho
letters on my shop don't stand for
yure re 1 erode, but for somethia' bet
ter. I k-ft a inuther in Ireland, shi
!s dcati and gawn, but her meniorie. meniorie.-are
are meniorie.-are dear to iue. Her maiden naisie wa? wa?-Christina
Christina wa?-Christina Patricia Reanlon, am wh
I want to no is what you are g- iiic to
do ;;h,,ut it. I suppose you won't
arpe that the balance of my si-r
what rt-fers to cut rates 4as got any
thiiiir to do with yure raleroocK Tlic.v
ain't t en n cut rates round tiio.-;
parts that I nos of." London M.nUj

Senator W. H. Felton, of Georgia,
the first woman named to the United
States Senate, speaking in defense of
Abraham Lincoln, said: "I'm as much
a Daughter of the Confederacy as
any woman in the South, but it is ri

diculous to charge that Abraham Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln fomented the war between the
states. With all deference to south southern
ern southern historians, the charge that Mr.
Lincoln caused the Civil War is not
sustained by the facts of history re recorded
corded recorded more than 50 years aeo. I

cannot remain silent when the truths
of history go to prove that Mr. Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln did not inaugurate the Civil

Grssn Diamonds in Afrtca.
Two dis.-o-. orie.- of green -diamonds
have recently "een reported fv-:v
-n:nl- AfKcri. The first, found in the
f 'o distrb-t, was a 5 fcr.r:t
Tim. ...eis uad opaque, which, on
yiee.i.-i a jewel of 1 -kaiat-
f an ei.-K-r.tld-green shade. I; ha
.et-n -d r by i-ondon experts a
; .'. .-r a-mt l(Vk times, ti e
price of a wuter-wLite diamond, say say-he
he say-he r.r.-'inoer.'ng :nd Mining .Journal .Journal-'less.
'less. .Journal-'less. The se .nd green diamond "vas
vashed out at I'arys. a short time ago.
and was of ten karats weight. It ha
len sent to a government valuator ai
: te Town, one of the mo.-t eele eele-'r;,ted
'r;,ted eele-'r;,ted gvecii diamonds is the 4'Dre 4'Dre-f'fii
f'fii 4'Dre-f'fii .;re In the Sixon frown jew-
i- -. i.i. h weighs ;;0"jt 40. karats and
is iipl'ie LTeen in color.

Advertise in the Weekly Star.

'lili'Ly i ifiHT civ fl


Order Your Christmas Studebaker Now!

In order to have a Studebaker Light-Six
Sedan at the door when the family comes
downstairs Christmas morning, you should
place your order now.
The Sedan is the ideal gift because it
will provide happiness for all the family
-all the year and the years to come.
The sturdy body of the Light-Six Sedan,
like the chassis, is built in Studebaker
plants. It is constructed to give long, sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory service. Only the finest materials
are used. Craftsmanship is unexcelled.
It is cradled on long, strong, semi-elliptic
springs. The nine-inch seat cushions, up upholstered
holstered upholstered in mohair velvet plush, are rest restful.
ful. restful. The heater, cowl ventilator and the
wide windows, among many other features,

add to its year-round comfort and utility.
The reliability of the Studebaker Light Light-Six
Six Light-Six Sedan has been proved in the hands of
thousands of enthusiastic owners.
It is strictly a quality car. Its low price of
$1550 is possible only because of complete
manufacture in one of the most modern
and complete automobile plants in the
world. This means the elimination of
middlemen's profits, and the savings are
passed on to you.
And back of the beauty and dependa dependa-bilityof
bilityof dependa-bilityof theLight-Sixandits completeness,
its advanced design and precise workman workmanship,
ship, workmanship, is the Studebaker name, which after
70 years enjoys public confidence and
respect more than ever.

Heater. Eight-day dock. Thief-proof transmitsion lock. Cow! ventilator. Side coach lamp. Raja
visor and windshield cleaner. Inside lock on three doors and outside lock on right-hand frontdoor.
Silk roUer-curtaina. Four doors that twin wide open, Doma light. Mohair rclvet nphoUtary.

MCDFLS AM) I'PIC 1 Sf. o. L. iettorirs

5-Paaa., 112" W. B. 40 II. P.
Touring $ 975
ItoadNtrr (3-Paan.) . 975
Coupe-It oadater
2-Pana.) 1225
Sedan 1550

5-Phm. 119" V. B. 50 II. P.
Touring: $1275
Roadater (2-Pans.) . 1250
Roadnter 4-PaMM.)... 1275
nope 4-PaMM.) 1H75
Sedan 2050

7-Paaa, 126" W. B., 80 H.P.
Touring S1750
Speedster (4-Paaa.).. 1835
Coupe 4-Pa.) 2400
Coupe 5-Paaa.) 25AO
Sedan (Special) 2750

No:-kil Cord Tires, Front and Hear," Standard Equipment

iort King Avi. and Osceola Street. 3CALA, ilA, PHONE 170


I s




J A Word S

To me Wise! I

J There's a time for all things. j
1 It's now time to have your g
H car painted and topped. The g
fall season's here and a paint p
H job done nowwill stay a year.
jt Bring your car to us and be m
j satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spencer-Ped- j
H rick Motor Company will do g
B them. g
PIIO"E 8 j



1 1
Gary Block


There's no ice in the refrigerator. But there's food, plenty of it.
Yet it's a picture of a refrigerator owned by a housewife who
thinks she is "saving" by keeping- costly food in an uniced refrfiT refrfiT-erator.
erator. refrfiT-erator. She stops taking ice at hot summer's end; she tMn- cold
weather sufficient protection.
And it would cost her only p. few cents a day to 1re tart that
the food is protected.
Ocala Ice & Packing Company


'TV i i - - i

fr v at, j.. '1

pi I 1



Visitors to the
Usually admire monuments of
simple dignity and good taste.
We are proud to say that me memorials
morials memorials of our l. along are se selected
lected selected as the finest of all they
have seen. Our work is not ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. You can procure a
monument for a surprisingly
small cum considering Quality
and workmanship.
Phone 183

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.


Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It i3 sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
Chere-Cola Bottling Works
Phone 167

Plumbing & Electrical
Full line of material always
in stock. Estimtaes cheerfully
Needham Motor Co.


Negotiable Storage Receipts leaned on Cotton, Automobile, ISie,


- ?

1(11 j




Phone 288

I Windsor
1 Hotel

In the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park : for a front
yard. Every modern coartsU
ence in each rooxa. Disiiix
room service is second to Boat,
tOBEET M. METES, liae>r.
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor,


,.IiATES under this heading are a
joi jwg; Maximum of ix lines one time
; three time 50c; six times 75e: one
month $3.00. All accounts parable la
aavaaee except to those who have reg reg-uiar
uiar reg-uiar advertising accounts.
FOR SALE Two blocks from court

house square, suitable for tenant
warehouse or manufacturing pur purposes,
poses, purposes, lot 224 x 119, on Oklawaha
avenue, west. Bargain for quick
sale. Terms. Address 304 North
Orange street, Ocala, Fla. 29-6t
LOST Lemon and white male point pointer
er pointer dog about three months old. Re Reward
ward Reward for return to W. M. Parker
at Parker & Guynn's store. 29-3t
SALTED MULLET Backbone re removed;
moved; removed; extra fine; 10 pounds for
$1.50; 25 pounds or more, 12 Mc.
per pound, C. O. D. Expense on
parcel post prepaid. Lee's Fish and
Poultry Market, 9 Sixth St., S., St.
Petersburg, Fla. 29-6t
FOR RENT Three unfurnished
rooms with sleeping porch. 215 S.
Tuscawilla St. 29-3t
FOR RENT Down stairs apartment,
four rooms and bath; modern con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Unfurnished apart apartments.
ments. apartments. Phone 450 or see Dr. W. K.
Lane. 24-tf
WANTED Young man willing to
learn a trade; small recompense to
start. Apply at No. 20, North Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia St. 27-6t
WANTED Two or three roomers
with or without board. Rates reas reasonable.
onable. reasonable. Kitchen privileges. Phone
8th St. opposite High School build build-543.
543. build-543. Mrs. Geo. F. Young, 512 E.
ing. 27-6t
renovated six-roo mhouse on Al Alvarez
varez Alvarez street near primary school.
Apply to F. W. Ditto or Mrs. M. E.
Layne, corner of Alvarez and Tenth
street. Phone 210. 27-6t
STRAYED Monday night from still
at Belleview, one iron gray horse;
mane worn off on withers and up
close to his ears; hangs clipped off
from face. Last seen Thursday eve evening
ning evening near ball park in Ocala. Re Reward.
ward. Reward. Notify John Williams, at
Belleview. 27-6t
lar Regular fare in the city was 40 cents.
Cut to 25 cents a passenger. Phone
526 or 527. Three comfortable cars
at your service day or night. Car Carter's
ter's Carter's Auto For Hire. 25-6t
FORDS We nave them; a sedan,
coupe, touring and light truck.
Terms and prices right. Spencer Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co., Ocala, Fla.
Phone 8. 23-tf
FOR SALE One good gentle mar,
extra fine buggy or saddle horse;
also two nice Jersey cows and two
Jersey heifers. One of the cows
will be fresh by January. Will
sell cheap or trade for land near
town. W. D. Cam. 23-tf
OR SALE OR RENT Large two two-story
story two-story concrete building on the south
side of South Fifth street, west.
Apply to Mrs. Zora D. Mclver, Ir Irvine,
vine, Irvine, Fla. 20-10t
touring, completely overhauled, new
top; refinished. $200 cash and easy
payments on balance. Autogenous
Welding Co., Phone 5. 24-6t
TRUCK FOR SALE One Ford light
truck. Completely overhauled. All
new parts needed. $50 cash, easy
payments on balance. Autogenous
Welding Co. Phone 5. 24-6t
Six Touring. Terms if desired. See
Blalock Bros. tf
dred exceptionally fine Pineapple
orange trees on sour stock, for sale.
Marion County Nurseries, Ocala,
Fla. ll-13-18t
JQR RENT Part of my farm, 40 to
70 acres, as good trucking land as
there is in the county. Standing
rent or share crop. Stock and tools
furnished. Free of stumps. Call on
or write T. O. Thrash, Ocala. 10-tf
China consumes the entire herring
catch of the British Columbia coast,
which averages about 40,000 tons an
nually. The fishing season is now in
Perfumes for the
Court Pharmacy



If you have any local or society
items for the Star, phone five-one.
Dr. A. L. Izlar and wife of Clermom
are spending Thanksgiving here.
Mr. Paul Brinson and Mr. Cranford
Ftandley of Gainesville are in town.
ir r' o! j .l.mj
.urs. c. cijuey aim umiuieji aic
expected home from their visit to Col-;
The splendor of days and stairy
nights at sea invigorate and rest one.
Ask Mr. C. M. Haile, general agent,
Jacksonville, about Merchants and
31iners service. It
Morris Barnes, one of the Tampa
Tribune's clever young men, was in
the city yesterday.
Mr. H. O. Cole and family of Lees Lees-burg
burg Lees-burg .re in the city visiting relatives
ar.d attending the fair.
John T. Lewis and pretty little
daughter, Emily, of Ocklawaha spent
yesterday in Ocala.
Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Izlar of Cler Clermont
mont Clermont are in the city, visiting the
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Watt of Iowa
are in the city the guest of their son,
Dr. H. F. Watt, and family.
Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Baskin of Dun Dun-nellon,
nellon, Dun-nellon, are among the Phosphate City
folks attending the fair.
Mrs. C. C. Baily arrived yesterday
from Asheville, S. C, for a visit to
her sister, Miss Rena Smith.
Mrs. M. J. Lawson has returned to
Orlando after a pleasant visit in
Ocala, the guest of Mrs. W. E. Smith.
Miss Florrie Crook of Palatka ar arrived
rived arrived in Ocala last night and will be
the guest of her sister, Mrs. Albert E.
Gerig until Sunday.
Mrs. J. B. Ray and daughter, Dor Dorothea,
othea, Dorothea, of Sanford, arrived in Ocala
this afternoon and will be the guests
of Mrs. W. E. Smith.
E. R. Lewis of the U. S. S. Sands
is home on 30 days leave and is. the
guest of his father, Mr. John T. Lew Lewis
is Lewis of Ocklawaha
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Percy Thig-
pen at their home at Martel a baby
daughter, who, we are willing to bet,
will grow up to be as pretty and smart
as her mamma.
Mr. Malcolm Williams, accompanied
by Mrs. Williams and a number of
other Gainesville ladies, are in at attendance
tendance attendance at the fair today. Malcolm
is manager of the Alachua County
This being Thanksgiving day, all
the Star printers have assured us that
it was unnecessary to print the Star
as nobody would read it. We don't
care whether they read it or not.
What we want H to collect for the
Mr. Lacey McLean and family of
Orangeburg, N. C, are spending a few
weeks with Mrs. McLean's parents
Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Light at Lowell
This is Lacey's first visit to Ocala in
several years and his host of friends
are glad to see him.
A colored man was found on one of
the roads out of town last night, flat
of his back, unconscious and with
cut on his head. Said an auto hit
him. Some distance awav was found
his horse and wagon, and a jar that
would have held a gallon of moonshine
had it been full. The theory prevail
ing is that the man had soaked un
shine and fallen out of the wagon,
cutting his head in the tumble. He
is now recuperating at the Hotel de
Fraternal Orders
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., mests cn the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Fort Sing Cansp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second and fourth
Friday evenings of each month at 8
o'clock. Visiting sovereigns are al always
ways always welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, C C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening: of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
The Iceland poppies at Banff and
Lake Lewis, Canada, blossom con con-continously
continously con-continously from early in May until
October. They were first planted by
Princess Louise at Lake Louise about
10 years ago and now cover acres
there. They are the first green things
to show above the soil.


Ton8orial Parlors for Bobbing Mi Mi-lady's
lady's Mi-lady's Hair Are Now Without
Looking Glasses.
Speaking of the play of Hamlet
without the Dane, what do you think
of the mlrrorless barber shop? Surely
as an egregious thing, revolutionary
and rather alarming, almost a contra contradiction
diction contradiction in terms, fet It has arrived.
It flourishes. It proves Itself an an answer
swer answer to a need of the hour.
But not for men. No, no! The
barber shop without mirrors Is for the
bobbing of women's hair, remarks the
New York Run. It seems that women
are too emotional to watch the am amputation
putation amputation of "woman's crowning glory
without raising a fuss Interfering
with the work of the hair surgeon.
They twitter and fidget, and get ex excited
cited excited and give directions, and make
the operator so nervous that he Is
sometimes prevented from turning out
what he considers a neat job.
The idea of mirrorless surgery for
the mutilation of female heads seems
to have originated cp Boston way.
When the bobbing craze first struck
New York barber shops were fitted up
for women with a special eye to abun abundant
dant abundant and brilliant Illumination of mir mirrors.
rors. mirrors. Indeed, the mirror, woman's
firmest friend, was banked upon as
the supreme attraction in the new
style of shearing parlor. But it was
found the reflection of the victim
after her tresses received their first
slash was so unnerving to her, and
stimulated her to so many criticisms,
warnings and minute Instructions that
It was soon seer, that the mirrors
would have to go. And now milady
must learn to take her shearing like
a sheep.
Silting Up of the Bay Is Causing
Much Anxiety to the People
of Normandy.
The steady silting up of the Bay of
St. Michel Is a cause of much anx anxiety
iety anxiety to the good people of Normandy.
It threatens to spoii the beauty of the
famous Mont St. Michel's, which at
present is linked to the mainland only
by an artificial causeway. Formerly
the Mont, which In the course of the
centuries has been by turns a Druld-
ical shrine, a Benedictine abbey, and
a state prison, and which, since Its
restoration by Violet-le-Duc, Is Jea Jealously
lously Jealously preserved as an historical
monument, was as Inaccessible at
high tide, except by boat, as Its Corn Cornish
ish Cornish counterpart, St. Michael's Mount
still Is. But the causeway enabled a
light railway to run to the very foot
of the Mont, and this causeway Is
stated by experts to be one of the
j?reat causes of the silting up, which
it Is predicted, will eventually make
the Mont Just part of the ordinary
Electric-Lighted Handbag.
The latest novelty from London not
Paris Is a lady's handbag equipped
interiorly with an electric light. Just
as If It was necessary for a woman to
need a light to empty her purse!
Nevertheless, the novelty handbag Is
about the cutest thing to arrive this
season from the other side. One that
was a gift to a young matron was the
sensation of a section of the lower
floor In a theater, Raymond G. Carroll
recently wrote from New York to the
Philadelphia Ledger. She opened the
handbag, a function which automat automatically
ically automatically flooded the inside of the bag
with light from a tiny electric bulb,
located about half an Inch below the
clasp, and fed from a miniature stor storage
age storage battery covered with oil skin, fas fastened
tened fastened at the bottom of the bag.
Tangled Tongues.
Spoonerisms, like the poor, we have
always with us. Two new and rather
good ones came to our attention re recently.
cently. recently. The other day a Chicago wom woman,
an, woman, testifying against her husband in
her divorce suit, declared: "He leads
me, his awful wife, a lawful life."
There was a loud titter in the court,
and blushing with embarrassment she
hastened to correct herself.
The other concerns a young woman
who was dining at a strange house.
On the table was a dish of boiled
onions, and when her hostess was
serving these and remarked that, of
course, she liked them, the young
woman remarked enthusiastically :
"Oh, yes, Indeed; If there is one veg vegetable
etable vegetable I like it is oiled bunions." Just
think if her hostess' husband had been
a chiropodist. Boston Transcript.
Took a Long Journey.
Last fall an inhabitant of Ostheim,
Alsace, captured a swallow nesting
under the gable of the roof. He re released
leased released it with the following message
attached on parchment: "During the
summer of 1921' I lived with a farmer
at Ostheim. He would be glad to learn
where I have spent the winter when I
return." The bird returned recently
to its Alsatian home, bearing the fol following
lowing following inscription : I hare been stay staying
ing staying with a shoemaker, Joseph Bady, on
the Island of Martinique, who salutes
my present host."
"Gosh-all-beeswax !" exclaimed the
country cousin. "Who in the fightln'
world would ever believe there was
such a lot of folks in Kay See?"
"But you must remember," returned
the city cousin, '"hat Kansas City has
nearly four hundred thousand inhabi inhabitants."
tants." inhabitants." "Yes, but. great governor, who'd
have tx.pette.1 to see 'em all on
Twelfth street at once." Kansas City
Next to the main entrance of th
Doom city hall, there is a small space
on the wall, covered with glass, in
which, according to the prescripts of
the Dutch law, are published the names
of each couple intending to be married
within two weeks. In this little
square there was pasted, recently,
the marriege announcement of the ex ex-Kaiser
Kaiser ex-Kaiser and Princess Hermine of Reuss
both "without occupation.". The
groom's title and domicile are given
a3 "Emporer and King Wilhelm II,
age 63 years, living in Doom."

Author: This, sir, it the child of ;
my brain.
Editor: You ought to be glad that i
the stork doesn't visit your brain any i
oftener. i
creditor wiv.
out, sir.
WeH, he'll
have to go wiifc.
Lone Tomato Gracious, there's
my brother In Jail.
Jack, dear, you
love me mors
than anything
else In the
world don't
And you
wouldn't givs
me up for a
million dollars.
Huh. Anybody
offered that?
"She made a
very pretty
"Most girls do.
What I'm won wondering
dering wondering is if three
years from now
she'll make an
attractive wife."
Prohibition department chemists at
Washington have developed a process
making impossible the redistilling of
wood alcohol and denatured alhoho
into alcohol for beverage purposes.


SP I) (

stories or
By Ebno Saott Wtotto

Copyright. 122. Western Newspaper Union.
T HAPPENED at Fort Defiance
Ariz. One "issue day a crowd ol
Navajoes gathered around the corral
looking hungrily at the steers big.
rany longhorns which would soon be
fresh btref for them. Unnoticed by
anyone a little Indian boy slipped un under
der under the fence and toddled out Into the.
inclosure. I
In an instant a big steer had trotted
out from the herd and, shaking Its
long, sharp horns, advanced upon the
tiny figure, who curiously watched the
animal's approach. There was a mo moment
ment moment of horrified suspense then a tall,
straight Indian jumped from the cor corral
ral corral fene and in a few flying leaps had
placed himself between the baby and
the oncoming steer. There he stood
with arms folded across his breast
At the same Instant the steer charged.
The animal came on with the force
of a locomotive. At the last second
It stopped and stood swinging Its head
back and forth with the points of the
sharp horns just missing the breast
of the Indian. But the erect figure did
not flinch. Not a muscle moved. The
steer was puzzled. Evidently deciding
that it was not worth while to bump
his head on something which might be
a post, the longhorn turned and trot
ted back to his fellows.
As the Indian walked back to the
corral fence with the baby on hia
shoulder there was no agitation In hi
manner. For was he not Manuelito,
war chief of the Navajo? He gained
this position in 1855 while the Navajoes
were a constant terror to the early
settlers of Arizona. Several expedl
tlons sent against them had failed, but
In 1S63 Col. Kit Carson, the famous
scout, whipped them so thoroughly
that they never again were guilty of
any organized hostility towards the
After that Manuelito, the war chief.
became a peace chief, and In 1872 he
was appointed captain of the native
police force orgunized to keep order on
the reservation. Once when a number
of young bucks were planning an out
break Manuelito called them into coun
clL Picking up a handful of sand he
said, "Do you know how many grains
of sand are in my hand? There are
lust that many white men for you to
fight. Now do you wish to make war?
They did not, for Manuellto's symbol
of the America: s" strength brought
them to their senses. From then on
until his death in 1893 he proved him
self a wise and far-seeing leader and
hi name is still revered by the Navajo.
A single pair of sparrows and t
of young ones consume about
insects a week.
l nest
There 13 an ancient British-built
railway in Sinaloa, Mexico, which has
ties of ebony. The Southern Pacific's
tie contract for the Mexican branch
calls for mahogany among other
kinds of wood.

"Be Sure You're Right

DAVY CROCKETT used to say: "Be sure you're right, then
go ahead." That's mighty sage advice. It's a wise shopper
who takes it to heart.
Glance through the advertising columns of this paper and in a
few minuets you can set yourself right on numerous things you
either want to buy now or at some future date.
Advertising has stabilized prices. The advertiser names his
price the same for all. You can know that in paying it, you're
getting the same deal as the next one.
"Be sure you re right." It's a duty you owe your pocketbook.
Advertising has helped to standardize quality. Only the best
of wares are spread out for you on these printed pages. The men
who advertise here are making publicly certain claims, on the
fullfillment of which depends their commercial success.

"Be sure you're right.

Advertisements give you news of the latest and best thmgs
made with word as to what they cost and what they will do. They
put before your eyes the pick of the country's market and the
selection of the particular kind, shape, size and color that suits
your taste and fits your pocketbook.
Buy with vour mind made up. Let the advertisements guide
you away from mistakes.

"Be sure you are rigftf.

Read the Advertisements


Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
L U. Forbes, C C.
C. E. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Tulula Lodge No, 22, L O. O. F.
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
Joseph Malever, N. G.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Snani&h War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory
at 8 o'clock p, m.
C. V. Roberts. Commtnder.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.
Ocala Lodze No. 286, Benevolent

Demonstrations gladly given without obligation.
These prices are rock bottom, and cars

are in good
1920 Chalmers Six, new
tires, quiet
motor $07U
1920 Oakland 6,
good conditiod
1920 Auburn Beauty 6,
repainted and new top
condition throughout,
practically like CA
new car Udll

Phone 170

I 1

Wild Stock Mallard
" and
: English Call Ducks
. for duck hunting
Breeding Stock $2.50 each. a i ma
Trained Decoys $3.50 or $10.00 for Trip.
Federal Per mil J-L?I5J
9fl79 Mcintosh, Florida


and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren el ways welcome. Lodge rooms

upstairs over Trailer's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
W. R. Fedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. 1L, on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p jn.
A. Lb Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Ocala Command-
ery Number 19,
Knights Templar,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in eacn moctn ct
8 o'clock at the
Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C.
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
Gardner's famous fruit cake, layer
cake, pound cake and raisin cake at
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 10-tf
1921 Big 6Studebaker7-
pass. touring, repaint repainted
ed repainted and new top and
first-class me- ltSL
chanically lUcJ
1918 Buick Touring,
good condi condition
tion condition .-
1918 Buick 7 pass
unusual value

Full Text
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