The Ocala evening star

Material Information

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


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


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
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. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


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g 0
WEATHER FORECAST Fair and warm this evening and Tuesday.


Good or Bad, the Windy City by Lake
Michigan, Is Always

Chicago, Dec. 25, (By Associated
Press).- Chicago paid one hundred
million doners for its Christmas cele celebration,
bration, celebration, it was estimated today.


For Twenty-Four Families Who
Awoke to Find Their House
Burning Around Them

Stockton, Calif., Dec. 25. (By the
Associated Press). Instead of awak awakening
ening awakening to the cheer of gift-laden Christ Christmas
mas Christmas trees, twenty-four families in an
apartment house here were stirred
from sleep at 3:30 this morning by
fire which forced them to flee for their
lives in their night clothes. Fire de department
partment department reports indicated that all
were saved without injury. Many per persons
sons persons on the upper floors were rescued
by ladders a short time after the fire
started in the basement from an un undetermined
determined undetermined cause. The hopeless fam families
ilies families huddled in the streets, their
Christmas presents lost along with
other household possessions. The esti estimated
mated estimated loss is $100,000.



Indomitable Spirit of Fair France

Shines Out In Spite Of
Sorrow and Peril

Paris, Dec. 25. (By Associated

Press) 4 The Christmas eve festivi festivities
ties festivities in Paris were carried out with
pre-war zest despite the prevailing

high prices. Even folks in moderate

circumstances disdained the tradi traditional
tional traditional blood pudding for more aristo aristocratic
cratic aristocratic menus. Prices in restaurants

were slightly lower than last year
with the result that cafes drew ca capacity
pacity capacity crowds, the revelers dining,
dancing and singing until morning.


Drew Attention of a Big Crowd

a Mississippi Town


The following description of the
Merchants & Miners Transportation
Company's new ship, "Allegheny,"
which was launched at Kearney, N. J.,
Saturday, will be interesting to
Ocalans as many of our people go
north via this popular route each
summer season.
The launching was attended by
transportation friends from various
coast cities, but on account of the

early hour of launching which was

unavoidable on account of tide condi

tions, a large attendance was impos


52 feet beam, four freight and two

passenger decks. The side ports are

so placed that safe, rapid and eco economical
nomical economical loading and discharging is

assured. Passenger accommodations
are on the hurricane and premenade

decks. The dining room is on the

hurricane deck. There is an attract

ive lounge suitably furpished. Qn the
promenade deck forward of the engine
room is the music room furnished
with combination cane and upholster

ed settees with easy chairs. The smok-1
ing room is amidships. The social hall
is aft of the smoking room with reed
furniture upholstered in tapestry.
Ease of access from any part of the
steamer to any other part Is a notice noticeable
able noticeable feature.' Accommodations for
passengers have had unusual gtten, gtten,-fipn.
fipn. gtten,-fipn. There will be some single state staterooms,
rooms, staterooms, some double and some to ac accommodate
commodate accommodate three passengers. There
will be staterooms with twin beds and
some suites consisting of siting reem,
gtateroem and berth. There will be
twenty-two staterooms with private
baths and. lavatories and a large num number
ber number of additional rooms with private
lavatories. All rooms will have out outside
side outside windows and roost of them out outside
side outside doors. Hot and cold running wa water,
ter, water, steam heat, mechanical ventila ventilation
tion ventilation and telephones will be found in
each stateroom.
The Allegheny will be an oil bur

ner, convertible to coal. Her sister

ship, the "Berkshire" will be launched

n the near future. It i$ expected that
pth will be available for the heavy
northbound passenger movement from

Fjonda in the spring.

Canton, Miss., Dec. 25. (Associat

ed Press). Whether the chicken was
coming home to roost or if it is on a
sightseeing trip around the world is

a question to be decided when a small

White Leghorn rooster emerged from

drain tile near the Illinois Central

passenger station here. Yesterday
afternoon when Engineer Tate arriv arrived
ed arrived at Canton he noticed a crowd point

ing under his engine and when it stop stopped
ped stopped he was shown a smutty, greasy
and dirty but game little Leghorn
rooster looking the part of a real hobo

perched on the tank trucks of the en engine.
gine. engine. When the train left Memphis
yesterday morning a consignment of

chickens was being unloaded and it is
believed the rooster made the entire
trip on the train. The rooster evaded
capture and took refuge in the drain





When Pershing Tells Disabled Veter- Memphis Suspends Business to Install

ana That Country Will Never
Forget Their Services
In the War

Washington, Dec. 25. (Associated i

Kris Kr ingle As Its Patron

Memphis, Dec 25. By Associated
Press). Memphis paused today to

i .i-i a j ":

Press) General Pershing in a Christ-i ceienrate tnnsimas ozy alter a noil-

mas message to disabled war veterans, i uav Business wnicn according to
declared their courage and fortitude j raany leading merchants has exceeded

would ever be an inspiration to the Previous years and many civic and
nation which would never be unmind- fraternal organizations turned their

ful of their great sacrifices. The uugms-o ormging nappmess to the

message was conveyed 10 its member- less fortunate of the city. Spring-like

ship through the national offices here I weatner prevailed Tien? early today

of the disabled veterans.


The day started off quiet for the po police
lice police and but few Christmas drunks
1 were on the police blotter.

Spirit of Christian Charity Toward

Arbuckle and the Simoleons

Los Angeles, Dec. 25. Mayor Geo.

E. Cryer's telegraphed request to Will

H. Hays, titular head of the motion

picture industry, to reconsider the de decision
cision decision to permit reinstatement of Ros Ros-coe
coe Ros-coe C. Arbuckle, film comedian,
brought forth an answer from Mr.

Hays yesterday.

The reply said in part:
"This is no reinstatement of Ar

buckle to his place in films or does it

in any way relate to the release X)f
films already made. It is simply a
declaration that I shall not stand in


New York, Dec. 24-Fragmentary
evidence of unclassified; prehistoric
rodents and reptiles has been found
bj Albert Thompson, palentologist, in
the ranch lands of Nebraska, where

1 111 former years research workers

have uncovered the. remains of mas mastodons,
todons, mastodons, rhinoceroses, giant camels, al alligators,
ligators, alligators, dwarf horses and otaer queer
The bones of the strange animals
were uncovered on a ranch in Sioux
county while Mr. Thompson, who is

Cleveland, Dec. 25 (By Associated
ress). The fourth tug was added

this morning to the three already
searching Lake Erie for the missing
tug Connell, which left here last

Thursday and was dye in Buffalo Fri

day morning. One tug covered the
middle of the lake as far as Erie yes

terday and reported no traces of the

tug or wreckage. Two other tugs pa-

tralling the north shore made similar

ain searches. The tug Oregon was

sent out today to cruise the south
shore as far as Fairport and then

work out into the middle of the lake.

Efforts are also being made to enlist

airplanes in the search.


a member of the palentoloeical re-

the way of this man having his chance j search staff of the American Museum

to go to work to make good if he can. 1 of Natural Historv. was nearrhimr

m w j a

Toronto, Dec. 25. The Iroquois In

dians have made peace with the Do Dominion
minion Dominion government. Threats of mi

gration to the reservation of the na

tion in the United States, because the
Dominion would not recognize the red
men as an independent nation, have

been forgotten. The hatchet was

uried and the peace pipe was smoked

at Ohsweken early in December.

Chief Deskaheh, leader of the fac

tion fighting for independence, carried

Lima, Peru, Nov. 20 (Correspond

ence of the Associated Press). The

tidal waves which recently devastated,
partsof, the coast of Chile cast, upon
the beach at the same time a strange

denizen of the deep whole like has not

been seen in thse waters in many
years. It would appear to be a cross
between a whale and a turtle.
Fishermen at Lurin, 25 miles from
Lima, reported a huge cetacean floun
dering in the shallow waters of the
bay. Then they sent out word it was
an unknown monster of the sea, and
that the had killed it.
The director of the Natural History

Suseum of the University of San
Marcos and the official taxidermist
made a trip to Lurin for the purpose

of studying and classifying the

strange visitor. They found an ani animal
mal animal with the body of a whale, but

with a hea4 and extremities resemb

ling thpse of a turtle. After exami

nation they came to the conclusion

that it belonged to the family of

Balaenidae" cetaceans, inhabiting

the South Pacific waters. It is sup supposed
posed supposed that it was carried along by the

Humboldt current and thrown up on

the beach by the tremendous surfs
following the tidal waves of the Chile-:

an earthquake. The specimen will be
brought back to Lima for mountaing
and will be preserved in the university

I neither sponsor him nor stand in
his way but in a spirit of American
fair play and Christian charity I pro propose
pose propose that as far as I am concerned
he shall have his chance and I am sure
we are doing the right thing to ac accomplish
complish accomplish the great good in the end.
"While I am sure my statement is
right, yet I do not presume to insist
that my idea should be accepted by
others. That there will be some mis misunderstandings
understandings misunderstandings of the purposes and

motives of the statement until all of

for skeletons of threeftoed dwarf
horses. -j
Mr. Thompson began 'the study of
paleontology while employed as a
cowboy in the Dakota :Bad Lands
more than thirty years' ago. He was
especially interested in the remains of
the three-toed horse and other types
of beasts of the same family.
In the interest of this work he went
to Nebraska early last summer. Aid

ed by several students lie began dig-

gins in a channel bed that appeared

i 1.1 t i im r, 1. 1 j (tt be rich in bones of nH sorts, He
nc doubt. But'-while' I shall deeply v v r- --3it-"

, j.j- nouna 011s or tne awan norse, 01 me

.regret any such misunderstandings,

yet from my knowledge of the whole
situation I know it is right and I am


Next Wednesday night has been set

aside as a special meeting night for

the several Masonic orders, at which

time the officers for the ensuing year

will be installed. The lodges taking
part in this joint installation are
Marion-Dunn Lodge F. & A. M-
Royal Arch Chapter, Knights Templar

Commandery and Order of Eastern
Star. Meeting will be open at 7:30

sharp. Refreshments will be served

after the ceremonies in the club

rooms. The meeting will be held at

the Masonic home on Oklawaha ave avenue.
nue. avenue. Visiting Masons are cordia&lly
invited to be present,



Many sizes and bindings. Some in inexpensive
expensive inexpensive ones and some in fine India
Bible paper. At THE BOOK. SHOP. 3t
We have the agency for the East Eastman
man Eastman Kodak Co. and san supply you
with anything in the line. Gerig's

Drug Store. tf.
Call 471-Blue f or Ike .'kfPt Ted oak
and pine strsnd. wood. Four-foot
wood $3.50. E. Gibbons, J North Os Osceola
ceola Osceola street. -. ?:;7?l:r:'y"

Stockholm, Dec. 5. (Correspond

ence of the Associated Press). A

hallmark of purity and excellence on

goods for home consumption has been

established by the Swedish National

Housewives Association, according to

Mrs. Agnes Ingelman, president of

the association. Mrs. Ingleman states

that the association for years has

been working to secure the best mer

chandise for the homes, subjecting
different products offered to scien scientific
tific scientific purity and quality tests. The

government testing bureau, aa well

as the Domestic Science School at
Upsala, have now placed themselves

at the disposal of the association.

This guarantee mark on household

provisions, groceries and supplies will

be granted only to those manufac

turers whose goods pass the tests,

and on condition that they place this

mark on all their goods guaranteed

thereunder. Periodically the goods

are subjected to new tests to ascer

tain whether the standard is being

kept up. In case the merchandise

proves to have deteriorated the manu manufacturer
facturer manufacturer is immediately notified, and
if he then fails to bring the goods up
to specifications his right to use the
guarantee mark of the association is
cancelled, and the fact that he has
been deprived of this privilege is

The officials of the -Swedish asso association
ciation association are aware of a similar activ activity
ity activity in America under the name cf the
Potentia movement any, they have en entered
tered entered into correspondence with those
back of this movement in America.

Copenhagen, Dec. 1. (Correspond (Correspondence
ence (Correspondence of the Associated Press). The
dowager empress of Russia, Maria

Feodorovna, who is now in England

on a visit to her sister, Queen Alex

andra, may prolong her stay well be

yond the limits originally set for it.
First it was said the widowed queen,
who was a Danish princess before she
married the late Emperor Alexander

III., would return to Denmark in five
or six weeks; now it is rumored in
court circles that the visit may be indefinite,

Maria Feodorovna crossed the chan

nel at Ostend. She was accompanied

by the Russian Princes Dolgoruki
and Viazemsky. Countess Mengen

and the well known Cossack Jacht Jacht-chouk.
chouk. Jacht-chouk. who used to carrv the little.

lame son of Emperor Nicholas in his 'ITALIAN IMMIGRANTS

alligator and of other animals, and
then he came upon pieces of skulls

the character of which were new to


He delved further in an effort to
uncover complete skeletons. His
student helpers returned to their
schools and he kept on alone, but had

no further success.
Bad weather finally set us and Mr,

Thompson was compelled to abandon
his work. He had, however, collected

hundreds of bones and skulls of great
research value. He plans to return to

Sioux county next year and resume

work in the channel bed.

"Western Nebraska undoubtedly is
the richest field in American for this

sort of work," said Mr. Thompson re recently
cently recently and we hope to make startling

discoveries in the next two or three

years. I shall return next summer

and make an effort to find complete

skeletons of the strange type of

rodents and reptiles of which we

ihave fragments,"

arms in the days before the executions
at Ekaterinburg over three years ago.

This little boy was" Maria Feodorov Feodorov-va's
va's Feodorov-va's grandson.

It is understood localy that the em

press will be followed to


Buenos Aires, Nov. 24. (Corre (Correspondence
spondence (Correspondence of the Associated Press).
The stream of Italian immigration

England j that once flowed to the United States

shortly by her daughter, the Grand and which was blocked by the Amer-

Duchess Olga and her husband, Colo

nel Koulikovsky, and their children.

ican immigration law, has apparently

changed its course .to Argentine,
Three steamers carrying 5000 immi-

Al Ithe world may love a lover, but grants from Italy arrived here re-

he's setting to be a poor insurance cently, and the agent of the princi-

risk. Weston Leader,

Europe wants moral support, of
eourse, but not too darned moral.
Associated Editors.

cay steamship line plying between

Italy and Argentine says that the

third-class accommodations of its
ships are booked ahead at Genoa for

some time to come.



Is Much Feared That The Connell
And Her Crew Are at the Bottom
of Lake Erie


Between America, Great Britain And
Japan Can Keep the Peace Of The
Pacific, Says Admiral Ide

Tokio, Dec. 25. Associated Press).
If France and Italy fail to ratify the
Washington treaty an agreement for
carrying it out might be arranged

among England, America and Japan,
the peers were told today by Admiral

Ide, speaking in place of Premier
Kato, who is indisposed.



Rome, Dec. 23. Benito Mussolini,
the man who at thirty-eight years of
age has become virtually the legal
dictator of Italy, has a great capacity
for work. Since he assumed charge
of the ministries of foreign affairs
and the interior, Mussolini has aver averaged
aged averaged over eighteen hours of hard
work every day At his desk prompt promptly
ly promptly at the stroke of eight, he is still
busy at midnight attending to the
business of the two most important
ministries in his government.
During the eighteen months in
which he was engaged in the organi organization
zation organization of the Fascisti movement cul culminating
minating culminating in the peaceful entrance of
a hundred thousand of his followers
into Kome October 31st, Mussolini
worked an average of twelve hours
every day, including Sundays.

Mussolini eats little and drinks less.

the issue to the council house of the

nation, but accented defeat stoically He si ahftnt fiw Qp R?T hnura mt

when the otter chiefs at the pow-wow of twenty-four. His beverage is
outvoted ha Te and his followers i;i,f tf!1ii,n okAi

had mainti tuat their grievances cent of w&fxT added. His favorite

were prope matters for an interna- -poti,, ar fpnrW and walVino-

tional courc f law, their independence and he said to be a ches3 player of

having been recognied by a British no mean abiliW

sovereign. Ttalv's man W the hour was an en-

Leaders of the loyalists, the winning thusiastic adv&ate of his rountrv'.

M .: a. vi 1 i a

pactum at waswcKen, were cmeny U-ntranre intn th WlH war nn the L..iL v. j -, rr rvl...i

from the Christian tribes of the Mo- j" C"AT" T n7 J w L f52. 7 ;





Troops in Morehouse Parish
Observing a Christmas

Bastrop, La, Dec 25. (By. the As

sociated Press). Christmas brosU
a lull in the activities of the staU n
its efforts to solve the Morehouse kid

naping and murder mystery. All is-

dications were that additional murder
warrants would not be issued on tha
day of "Peace On Earth."

Two companies of state troops at

their holiday dinners from mess kits

in the shadow of the parish jaiL which
now contains a solitary suspect in
connection with the murder of x Watt

Daniels and Thomas Richards. Eiht

miles distant at- Merrouge another

company of troops relaxed- from a.

week of strenuous activity. Y. Thest

military men were retained at Her-
rouge by order of the governor cf tha"

state of Louisiana, who feared i. ta r
leave the citizens to themselves.. --'

Reports are being circulated that

bloodshed is imminent between fac

tions of towns people who have been

quietly arming themselves since the

men on the 'Bastrop-Merrogue high-4,,
way last August, when fire men were

kidnaped and caused cancellation of.

an order for the troops to. join those
at Bastrop.


The many -friends of Mrs. Maggie'

E. Pressley of Anthony will be griev

ed to learn of her death which occur

red at her home Saturday night at 9
o'clock, after several days illness.

Mrs. Pressley leaves to mourn, her

hawks and Delawares.

one son, Xavier Adams of S arnica,

i.ney were rnrnoral wounded iso severelvlj 1 a. irt-i. vir.rt u 11

11 .? j iL ; 1 mu uiuuiciB. Kiur lutjuuiuuu vi vv-

" w 1 T that he had sent to the rear as lanta, and Coke ,McDonaU pt Green-

tether. Their bfi-ta- tM".:


rmnil momherg rvf i.-V irV om atewtaA I ...... I

iV T IT 7: "X caused by shell splinters and shrapneL miCa the remains will be forwarded

BUI 11 MUVIfcS AND PLAYS burial, accemnanied hv her hnsband.

FOR SMALL THEATERS and son. Her brothers and sister wiU

meet the remains at Westminster.

Northampton, Mass- Dec. 25. I Sam R. Pyles & Company; have

The loyalists, it is announced, will
work for an elective council, "to con

form with the democratic trend of
the times and to do away with a rem remnant
nant remnant of feudalism."


Niagara Falls, Dec. 23. Welland

county officials are worrying about a

double hanging which is set to take

That fine old man, George E. Se

better known to his friends as "Ur.;

George," died at his home In this cl


Something in the nature of a gentle- charge of the funeral arrangements.

men's agreement between motion pic

ture exhibitors and those interested GEORGE R. SMITH

in the spoken drama is suggested as
a solution of the community theater

problem by Samuel A. Eliot Jr., as

sistant professor of English at Smith

i-nnpcrp. rvir iMinr. is trip ftnrnnr at ik, luiax u cidck. una ttiottiith. iti u

place in the county jail on January several one-act plays and was active seventy-fourth year of his ag. 1
12th. One of the chief causes of con- ip the commumty theater venture of remains were sent to Oxford this" ai.

cern is mat no omciai nangman nas the Northampton Players, which at- ernoon, for buriaL They were accc

yei oeen engaged, in response xo a

recent advertisement several appli

cations were filed, but the fees de

manded, ranging from $200 to $300,

were considered too high. In the past,

officials said, $50 was sufficient to get

man to fasten the black cap on a

condemned man and spring the trap.

rra x j x j; TT I

ifle, meu tu uie re f of 22,000 the amusement time of the

rvucKa ana rxicn i nomas, xney Kiiiea

tracted wide attention a few years panied by his brother, Mr.. CKsrL-

ago. v uncie nariie"; smitn, ana rwo,ci

jLixpressine in a recent lener in iuk ""-" wiucu

Daily Hampshire Gazette a hope for Mrs- A p Gihnore. Sam R.'Py!'

a revival of a community repertory and Company have charge of the cr-

company in Northampton. Mr. Eliot rangements.

advanced the idea that in a citv of this "Uncle George" had been with M

sie Northampton has a population lon2 me. Most of his life was sps

a neighbor in a row over a real estate


municipal auditorium might profitably

be divided equally between the play

and the movies.

m or near Ocala. He was one of t'
most upright and kind-hearted r;

and all who knew him were ;

friends. "Uncle Geore-e" will be as


'It seems certain," he said, "that missed by those who for many y

were accustomed to seeing nun a

A list of CAKES from which to

make your selection for the holidays:

Pound cake, raisin cake, citron cake,
marble cake, walnut cake, dark fruit

cake, chocolate cake, caramel cake,
cocoanut cake, angel food cake and

white nut cake.


the Academv of Music is too larce or

Northampton too small to support I

more than a one play out of ten thru

as many repetitions as the Northamp

ton Players used to give. Three or

four performances are enough. And

the patrons of the movies have their



The Germans seem

French dun 'em wrong. Washington


London, Dec 8. (Correspcri-

rights as well and should, I think, be of the Associated Press) The L.t?

given a full half of the time. The aaomon to the natural history C
movies are highly profitable and, if ment of the British Museum is

the latter half of each week were ree-- 8KUU and tusks of a Siberian c-

to tniuk tnat tne A xL Imnth. ti KrV.t

many aevoiea ro mem. xney ouent to """u-

Smashed in Collision and Drifting on a Reef

bright in enough money to offset pos- western Europe. The skaH c J
sible losses on plays acted by a per- out of the ice on &9 t:.-
manent com nan v in the first half of 13land3 of the Arctic4 Prescr?ei tM

each week. This company would thus waa m cold storage tiros r -t-,

have the equivalent of ten days, not lcss ages 11 w remarkafciy xrei-
six, in which to prepare each new pro- to te fra8ments of skin still

duction no small advantage to their w "e Kreat jaws.
art By examining the teeth," v-'-




in excellent condition sd S1X

inches in diameter,' experts tsvf es established
tablished established that they belsc t ISJ
grown female mamisctii. TU bones

of trie y.oa v.t& a con-

Brussels, Dec. 22.-A number of trflRt h. wiich

costly gifts, including a set of har- Lr .f,iw.- .."vv,-v

ness mounted in gold and enriched tv. .v. v ,r. -.tthm. and

W1U" Pus otuiies, xiave neen the ivory is fa Terfsct COS--"3' A"eir
sented to King Albert by Ras Taffari, value ai ted at flSCO.

regent oi ADyssinia. Among tne guts I

Lanre rminMo. r iozi- d ivory,

were also many shields and sabers, iug up variocS cf Siberia,
one of the shields formerly belonging are D0W com. u ZvglsJ tor sale,
tc Emperor Menelik and used by him a shin lo Ttr' arrived

at the battle of Adowa. Similar gifts recently and w. 1J 1st r rices high-

were sent from Abyssinia to the late Jer than paid for IsdJ rry tusks.-;

j ine supply of stjca iv
he recognized Abyssinian independ-jia limited and it 1 1 taT

ence. Imof.i r- rket

the i-.xrks oft the Golden Gate at San Francisco after

The bie oil tanker Lyman Stewari drifting on

llslon with the steamer Walter A. Luckenbach which tore a great hole In her bow.

a coi-

TTvnwrmi jb ana wgra n sea These bHas

rerresA tne mud for years with pleas- leges must stop
... : rf I v

wciuwicB. hbu oluxib i places where t.. :

have frequent sailings from Jackson- play the nkul

viiie to liaiumore and iTuiadelphia. It J Leather Bepc

r.;n women's ccl ccl-Tl
Tl ccl-Tl st be some

"2n I earn to
n Shoe zl



rWtaWa Every Dy EeK Sn4ay t
ar Publishing company,
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BL H.v LeaveKMi, VIee-FraMeat
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J. II. BeajMtli, Edit
Entered at Ocala. Fla, postof flee as
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To you each and every one, a
Merry Christmas. May you all be
happier than you deserve to be.
When Easter comes it falls on Sunday,
Good Friday never falls on Monday;
But" Christmas (little girls' and boys'
Must always fall upon a Toysday.
' r-' Judge.
There may be a lot of issues con confronting
fronting confronting the American people, but all
eyes' are on silk stockings Life.
An Irishman, coming out of ether
in a ward after an operation, ex exclaimed,
claimed, exclaimed, "Thank goodness that's
"Don't be too sure," said the man
in the next bed. "They left a sponge
in me and had to cut me open again."
. A' patient on the other side said,
"Why, ihey had to open me, too, to
finf "one of their instruments.'
Justthen the surgeon who had
operated on the Irishman stuck his
head ''in the door and yelled: "Has
anybody seen my hat?"
Pat' fainted. Judge.
Minister (kindly): And I suppose
yiu'warlt to te a pirate when you
gT.Twrpi' young man.
V.' (scornfully) : Naw! Boot-
legit .-.Lrfe.
.Father: I've never seen a re re-II
II re-II I like this before. Aren't
Turned of yourself?
Yard Son: Frankly, dad, I'm
su promised me ten dollars if
: Ig home a good report, and I
t you'd better economize.
itiiren (Christiania).
what's the difference between
idce'and insurance?
ffcH, my' son, the former is what
tbe'lagent lias and the latter is what
he' tries to sell you. Boston Tran-
Taxi, Driver (dissatisfied with the
amount of his tip) : 'Ere, wot's this?
Fare'1' (with great presence of
mind): Heads! So it is! Hand it
ererf Tit-Bits.
Mother: No, Bobby; for the third
time I tell you, you can't have another
Bobby!"(in despair): I don't see
where' father gets the idea that you're
always changing your mind! London
County Judge: How long have you
owned a' car?
Motorist (charged with speeding):
One76ar' your honor.
Tnv then you can still afford to
pay !arfine: 1 Twenty dollars. Boston
The Sunday school teacher had been
telling "her "class about the benefits
offing, good.'
' Whefe do little girls go when
they olel v
fo heayen," was the prompt reply.
"And "where do the bad girls go?"
"To the depot to see the traveling
J Santa Fe IMWarino
men come, "-,t
. i.
In it street car the other day a man
and hjswife saw a cockroach on the
"i; never see one of those things,"
said the man, "without wondering
where it came from.
"And I never see one, said the
wife "without wondering where it is
He had jus enlisted in the navy
tnd, conscious of the fascination of
Mi nice new uniform; was improving
Bis Jast hours ashore by making fran frantic
tic frantic love, t
; Bnt An- von swear that I'm the
only girl you love?" she demurred,
not quite convinced. "You know they
y a sailor has a sweetheart in every
port." V '.
"Don't yoii believe that, kid," he
replied,' earnestly. "Why, I havenl
been on my first cruise yet Amerfc.
can Legion Weey )
Advertise Star'

f rf1


(Evening Star Dec. 24, 1902)
There will be no Evening Star to
morrow, Christmas, as we desire that
everybody connected with this office
ipend the day with their families and
trust that they and the people of
Ocala will have a Merry Christmas.
The hospital has now four inmates,
two white and two colored- The for
mer are F. H. Robertson and S. Ab Abbott,
bott, Abbott, the latter aged 80 years, from
Crystal River. The colored men are
Henry Richardson with a sore hand,;
and Charles Commander with a sore
foot. Mrs. Pope is now the matron
and Miss Nettie Robinson of Reddick
the nurse.
Miss Bessie Porter came in last
night from Stetson to spend Christ Christmas
mas Christmas with her parents.
C. Xu Gamsby arrived today from
Bainbridge, Ga., to spend Christmas
with his family. Mr. Gamsby, who is
a civil engineer, is engaged on the new
railroad between Tallahassee and
J Bainbridge.
Mr. (J
Chambliss returned this
morning from Lakeland, where he
went to see his old friend and partner,
A. J. McKinney, who recently lost
his property in the disastrous fire at
that place. There was a meeting of
his creditors yesterday, who accepted
his proposition to pay 50 cents on the
dollar and not only said the proposi proposition
tion proposition was a fair one but have so much
confidence in his integrity that they
told him to go ahead and that they
would advance him the same credit
that he enjoyed before the fire. Mr.
McKinney will resume business at
Miss Daisy Milligan, one of the
successful teachers in the Dunnellon
school, came up Sunday to see her sick
mother at Kendrick, returning this
afternoon to assist in the distribution
of presents in the Dunnellon Sunday
Dr. A. Mcintosh of Hickory, N. C,
arrived Monday to spend Christmas
with his daughter, Mrs. D. E. Mclver,
and family.
Mr. Neil Weathers arrived Monday
from New York to spend Christmas
with his parents.
Miss Alice Bullock and Miss Louise
Scott will give a dance Monday night
at the armory to the younger set.
Mr. Gordon S. Scott is enjoying a
visit from his mother, Mrs. Cardy, of
Miss Miriam Pasteur, an accom accomplished
plished accomplished teacher in the Summerlin In Institute
stitute Institute at Bartow, is home on a visit
to her parents for Christmas-
Mr. E. H. Martin, who has just
completed his school at Daisy, was
among the pleasant callers at the Star
office today.
Mrs. Anna Bond Hopkins of Or-
ance-Lake, a most gifted and gracious
lady and a true and consistent friend
of the old Confederate veterans, in
company with her niece, Miss John Johnson,
son, Johnson, spent most of yesterday in Ocala.
Some one will please accept the
thanks of the editor of the Star for
two fine mammoth grafted pecan
trees which he planted today at noon
to commemorate the advent of the
holiday of 1902.
Mrs. Burnside, who has proved an
excellent head of the hospital corps,
is now taking care of Mrs. Kibler's
baby, who has been quite sick but is
now improving.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Dec. 25, 1912)
His fellow workmen in the machine
show showed their appreciation today
to their young foreman, Mr. I. I.
Strong, by making him a Christmas
present of a cameo stick pin.
Mr. Jack Camp has purchased a
handsome 40-horsepower National
car. Mr. Camp's car has been admir admired
ed admired by many automobile owners this
afternoon and a number said it was
the handsomest car in town.
Messrs. Peyton Bailey and Roy Cam
came in town this morning with an
auto filled with mistletoe which they
donated to their friends. There are
large quantities of this cheerful par parasitical
asitical parasitical plant in and near Ocala and
the berries are very thick on it this
year. They make a pretty contrast to
the bright red of the holly berries.
Andrew Scott, aged seventy-four
years, died at his home in the north northwest
west northwest part of town last night. He was
a respected colored citizen. Mr. E. C.
Smith has charge of the funeral ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements. Mrs. N. Barco and Mrs. Frederick
Van Roy, purchasing committee of
the Presbyterian Sabbath school at
Crystal River, were in OcalavWednes OcalavWednes-day
day OcalavWednes-day and Thursday, getting decora decorations
tions decorations and presents for the glad occas occasion.
ion. occasion. At the home of the bride's parents
last evening Miss Frances Scott was
married to Mr. Lindsey C. Embrey of
Winchester, Tenn. Dr. W. H. Dodge
officiated and there were present only
immediate friends and relatives. The
bride is the eldest daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. W. A. Scott, is a pretty and
popular young lady and has many
friends in Ocala. Mr. Embrey is a
clever young man of Winchester, for
which place he and his bride left on
the early morning train. The Star
joins their other friends in sincere
good wishes for their happiness.
The first of the many parties which
will be given this week occurred Mon
day afternoon, when Mrs. H. M.
Hampton entertained at a beautiful
reception from 3:50 to 5 o'clock at her
heme on Oklawaha avenue, to intro introduce
duce introduce her friends to her sister, Miss
Kate Carlton of Arcadia, who is one
of the attractive holiday visitors in
the city.
DrC and Mrs. L. F. Blalock gave a
delightful holiday party last evening
at their home, complimenting their

guests and cousins, Miss Matilda
Haynsworth of Uniontown, and Miss
Mattie Lee Stroud of Marion, Ala., and
Mr. Joseph Walker of Atlanta, Ga.

This afternoon at 3:30 o clock &zt y
his home in the Bell apartments, Mas Master
ter Master Hardy Croom was the young host
at a pretty Christmas party. Invited
to this party were twenty-five of his
young friends, all of whom were there i
except three.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. J. Blhch return returned
ed returned last night from Jacksonville and
are at home at the Bell flat3. They
have been kept busy receiving the
congratulations of their friends on
their recent marriage.
Miss Mary Connor has closed her
music school for two weeks and is
spending Christmas with her parents
at Lake Weir. She will visit her
friends in Clearwater also, returning
jto open her studio the first part of
Born to Mr. and Mrs. J. Wesley
Smith, 1230 Wilson street, Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, on Saturday morning, a fine
baby girl.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Gal-
lipeau, Monday morning, a sturdy
baby boy.
Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Munroe return returned
ed returned yesterday afternoon from Homo
sassa, where they have spent the past
ten days at the Rendezvous. They en
joyed some good fishing and every
day of their stay at that famous re
sort was one of pleasure.
Mr. and Mrs. William Hocker and
children left today to spend Christ
mas with Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Mote at
Mr. and Mrs. John Mathews of
Candler are in the city viisting Mr.
Mathews' parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H
Master Hansel Leavengood left this
morning for a Christmas visit to his
aunt, Mrs. C. C. Hill in St. Augustine.
Paris, Dec. 25, 1914. Without
formal armistice being declared, the
clash of arms and roar of artillery
ceased for an hour on the western
front for an hour at noon today, and
tens of thousands of soldiers knelt in
prayer. After this short truce the
mighty battle continued.
Visitora to East India Some
times Offend Caste Pride
In the face of the debasing beggary
one meets with at every turn in Irfdia,
the inviolate pride of caste offers con
stant surprises. A man who would beg
bakshish from you with whining servil
lty would scorn to accept food pol
luted by your touch. He would throw
It away if your shadow had contam contaminated
inated contaminated It. I remember a wonderful
morning at Benares when I was being
rowed up and down the Ganges at
that early golden hour when thou
sands of pilgrims from all over InJia
crowd the steps leading down to the
river, singing religious songs as they
cast garlands of orange flowers out
upon the breast of Mother Ganga
and descend and immerse themselves
in her sacred water. As our boat
glided along close to the bank, I saw
a holy man with Ganges mud smeared
over his face, sitting cross-legged in a
little temple and eating rice out of a
brass bowl. He happened to glance
up, and with an expression of startled
horror seized his bowl and jumped
back to the farther end of his narrow
stone shelf. It was only then I no notices
tices notices the shadows of the rowers and
myself passing horizontally across the
floor where he had been sitting. On
another occasion, the very courteous
English resident ot the native state
of Jaipur was taking me through the
Jainur model prison. When he came
to inspect the kitchen arrangements.
the Indian superintendent pointed out
that one end was partitioned off so
that the food of the high caste prison
ers might be cooked apart from that
of the others. Even then, it had to be
carried through the same court, and
so a man always walked ahead
sprinkling the ground with sacred
Gauges water In order to insure puri
fication. Gertrude Emerson In Asia
Why Commanders of Vessels No Long
er Place Faith in the Magnetic
The ordinary magnetic compass has
one great fault; its needle does not
point to the north pole, but is always
some distance to one side or the other
of the true North 'ine. Further, this
deviation varies from year to year,
and it is seldom the same in any two
parts of the world. This kind of com compass,
pass, compass, too, is liable to be upset if there
are metals or magnetic substances in
Its neighborhood. The latest instru instrument
ment instrument carried by all great ships is
called the gyro-compass. It consists
for the most part of a heavy wheel
turned at very high speed by an elec electric
tric electric motor. The axle of the wheel Is
so mounted that it can turn In any
direction. If its axle can swing on its
mounting, a heavy wheel rotating at
high speed will point always In the
same direction. The gyro-compass Is
set while the ship is in harbor, and
no matter how much the ship rolls, or
what turns she makes, its wheel re remains
mains remains faithful to its original direction.
Owing to Its jointed mounting It does
not follow the movements of the ship.
How to Make Discoveries.
"Never refuse to see what you do
not want to see or which might go
against, your own cherished hypoth hypothesis
esis hypothesis or "against the views of authori authorities.
ties. authorities. These are just the clews to fol follow
low follow up, as is also and emphatically so
tha ttitnr von have never seen or
heard of before. Tne thing you can cannot
not cannot get a pigeonhole for Is the finger
point showing the way to discovery."
This advice to scientists and others
was given In a lecture by Sir Patrick
Manson, the celebrated British physi physician
cian physician who discovered that malaria is
caused by mosquitoes. Sir Patrick
died a few weeks axo.

Coyyrtckt br Buyer a Brotbt
rrom tne Lespatcn, nay? Mr.
Peck gaTe me greeting, as he wound
a knit comforter about his neck.
"That's god- We d mst give you up.
This here's Sir. Grist, and Mr. Henry
P. Cullop, and Mr. Gus Schulmeyer
three men that feel the same way
about Dave Beasley that I do. That
ther young feller' he waved a mlt-
te-ed hand to the fourth man hes
froin the Journal. Likely you're ae
1 Minted."
The young man from the Journal
was unknown to me ; moreover, 1 was
far from overjoyed at his presence in
the group.
"I've got you newspaper men here."
'iitinuea nr. r ecK. necause l m
prin' to show you somep'n' about
Lave Beasley that'll open a good many
folk's eyes when it's in print."
"Well, what is it?" I asked, rather
"Jest hold your horses a little bit."
he returned. "Grist and me knows,
and so do Mr. Cullop and Mr. Schul Schulmeyer.
meyer. Schulmeyer. And I'm goin' to take them
and you two reporters to look at it.
All ready? Then come on."
He threw open the door, stopped
to the gust that took him by the
throat, and led the way-out into the
"What is he up to?" I gasped to the
Journal man as we followed in a
straggling line.
"I don't know any more than you
do," he returned. "He thinks he's
got something that'll queer Beasley.
Peck's an old fool, tut it's just pos possible
sible possible he's got hold of something. Near Nearly
ly Nearly everybody has one thing, at least,
that they don't want found out. It
may be a good story. Lord, what a
I pushed ahead to the leader's side.
"See here, Mr. Peck I began, but
he cut me off.
"You listen to ie, young man I'm
givin' you some news for your paper, j
and I'm gittin' at it my own way. but
I'll git at it, don't you worry! I'm
goin' to let some folks around here
know what kind of n feller Dave
Beasley really is; yes, and I'm
goin to show George Dowden he can't
laugh at me !"
"You're going to show Mr. Dowden?"
I said. "You'rhean you're sroint: to
take him along with us ou this expe expedition,
dition, expedition, too?"
" him!" Mr. Pek emitted; an
acrid hark of lautrLter. "I guess he's
at Beasley's, all .right."
"No. he isn't; he's at home at Mrs.
Apper:hv:iite's playing cards."
"I Wtppen to know tluit he'll be
there ail evening."
Mr. Pe-k smote his palms together.
"Grist!" he called, over his shoulder,
and his colleague struggled forward.
"Listen to this: evtn Dowden ain't at
Beasley's. Ain't the Lord workin' fer
us ton:ght?"
"Why don't you take Dowden with
you." I urged, "if there's anything you
want 1o shov h'm
"By George. I will!" shouted Peek.
"I've -zot him where the hair's short
now !'
"That's right." said Grist.
"Gentlemen" Peck turned to the
others "when we git to Mrs. Apperth Apperth-waite's,
waite's, Apperth-waite's, jet stop outside along the
fence a minute. I reckon we'll p!fk
up a recruit."
Shivering, we took up nur way
again in single file, stumbling through
drifts that had deepened inredilly
within the hour. The wa
straight again-t us. :.nd sn stir-gii. gly
sharp and so laden with the driving
snow that when we reached Mrs. Ap Ap-perthwaire's
perthwaire's Ap-perthwaire's gate (which we ap-
Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of a final decree of the
Circuit Court of the Fifth Judicial Cir Circuit
cuit Circuit of Florida, in and for Marion
county, in chancery, of date Decem December
ber December 4th, 1922, in a certain cause pend pending
ing pending therein wherein The Commercial
Bank of Ocala, is complainant and;
Marion Creamery Company, a Florida
corporation, and "E. C. Beuchler are de
fendants, the undersigned win, m
Monday, the 1st day of January, D.
during' the legal hours of sale, at the
west door of tne court house at Ocala,
Florida, offer for sale and will sell to
the highest and best bidder for each,
the following described personal prop property,
erty, property, to-wit:
1 20-H. P. Fairbanks-Morse engine,
style H, No. 48S644.
1 10-ton York refrigerating plant com
1 Greasy ice breaker.
1 40-quart Emery Thompson freezer.
1 500-gallon Wixard pasteurizer.
1 Milwaukee bottling machine complete
with motor.
1 pair Fairbanks scales.
1 Perfection Jr. churn and worker.
1 Viscalizer.
1 2000-lb. Sharpless separator and
1 Centrifugal Pryan pump.
1 10-H. P. electric motor.
1 lot ice cream cans, tubs and milV-
I ".0-srallon "weigh can.
1 lot fixtures and furniture, to exclude
calculating machine, or eo much
thereof as may be necessary to satisfy
said final decree and costs.
As Special Master in Chancery.
Solicitor for Complainant.
Of the Annual Meeting of the Stock Stockholders
holders Stockholders of the Florida Orange
Grove Corporation
Notice is hereby given that the
annual meeting of the stockholders of
CORPORATION will be held in the
office of L. W. Duval, Holder block,
Ocala, Florida, at the hour of 10
o'clock a. m., Tuesday, January 2nd,
A. D. 1923, for the annual election of
directors and such other business as
may be properly brought before the
C P. Anderson, President, -And
H. P. McCurdy and
F. H. McCurdy, Directors.



'-.-v;! tl- rrrtft. not pr.ssln?
-.-.'ey"- t,: -,.- were so full of
-:.,i-ri!i !;; i .'uld see only
pi;.: of light dancing vague-
!; i!..- !; -!:! e-. histerul of brightly
U ".Mi
;;M I panting and
hack io the wind; "the
- -nr-ei.ien wait out here,
--paper men. you come
JY t
U- r the irates and went in,
: e .l;in,:tl rerter and I follow-:i'
three of its wiping our half-
''!"t;!ed eyes. When we reached the
; itir of the front porch, I took the
ke my packet and opened the
"I live here," I explained to Mr.
"AH right," he said. "Jest step
in and tell George Dowden that Sim
"Gentlemen" Peck Turned to the
Other "When We Git to Mr. Ap Ap-perthwaite'.
perthwaite'. Ap-perthwaite'. Just Stop Outside
Along the Fence a Minute."
Peck's out here and wants to see him
at the door a minute. Be quick."
I went Into the library, and there
sat Dowden contemplatively playing
bridge with two of the elderly ladles
and Miss Apperthwaite. The last last-mentioned
mentioned last-mentioned person quite took my
breath away.
In honor of the Christmas eve (I
supposed) she wore an evening dress
of black lace, and the only word for
what she looked has suffered such
misuse that one hesitates over it: yet
that is what she was regal and no
less! There was a sort of splendor
about her. It detracted nothing from
this that her expression was a little
sad: something not uncommon with
her lately ; a certain melancholy, faint
but detectable, like breath on a mir mirror.
ror. mirror. I had attributed It to Jean Val Val-jean,
jean, Val-jean, though perhaps tonight it might
have been due merely to bridge.
"What Is It?" .asked Dowden, when.
gr, apology for disturbing the
, "w
game, l naa arawn nun our in uie

I motioned toward the front door.
"Simeon Peck. He thinks he's got
something on Mr. Beasley. He's wait waiting
ing waiting to see you."
Dowden uttered a sharp, half-coherent
exclamation and stepped quick quickly
ly quickly to the door. "Peck I" he said, as he
jerked it open.
"Oh. rm here!" declared that gen gentleman,
tleman, gentleman, stepping Into view. Tve
come around to let yon know that
you couldn't laugh like a horse at me
no more, George Dowden I 8o yon
weren't Invited, either."
"Invited?" said Dowden. "Invited
"Over to the ball your friend Is
"What friend?"
"Dave Beasley. So you ain't quite
good enough to dance with his high high-society
society high-society friends!"
"What are you talking about?"
Dowden demanded, impatiently.
"I reckon you won't be quite so
strong fer Beasley," responded Peck,
with a vindictive little giggle, "when
you find he can use you in his business,
but when it comes to entertalnln oh
no, you ain't quite the boy I"
"I'd appreciate your explaining,"
said Dowden. "It's kind of cold
standing here."
Peck laughed shrilly. Then I
reckon you better git your hat and
coat and come along. Cant do us no
harm, and might be an eye-opening
fer you. Grist and Gus Schulmeyer
and Hank Cullop's waltin' out yonder
at the gate. We'be'n bavin kind of a
consultation at my house over somep'n
Grist, seen at Beaaley's a little earlier


A S1000.00 Savings Account on
the Installment plan just as easily
as anything else.

Munroe & Chambliss

The Bank of Progress

in tne evenine.
"What did Grist se?"
"Cab -! C'uhs drivin" up to Beas Beas-ley's
ley's Beas-ley's houe a whole lot of 'em. Grist
was down the street a piece, and It
was pretty dark, but he could see the
lamps and 1 ear the doors slam as the
people got out. Besides, the whole
place i lit up from cellar to attic.
Grist come on to my house and toid
ire about it, and I begun usin' the
telephone; called up all the men that
count in the party found most of
"em at home, too. I ast 'em if they
was Invited to this ball tonight ; and
not a one of 'era was. They're nly
in politics; they ain't high society
enough to be ast to Mr. Beasley's
ough to be ast to Mr. Beasley
ijancin'-parties But I would a
thought he'd let you in anyways fer
the second table!" lr. Peck shrilled
out his acrid and exultant laugh
again. "I got these fellers from the
newspapers, and all I want Is to git
this here ball in print tomorrow, and
see what the boys that do the work
at the primaries have to say about
It and what their wivesll say about
the man that's too high-toned to have
'ein in his house. I'll bet Beasley
thought he was goin' to keep these
doin's quiet ; afraid the fanners might
not believe he's jest the plain man
he sets up to be afraid that folks
like you that ain't invited might turn
against him. I'll fool him! We're
goin' to see what there is to see, and
Tm goin to have these boys from the
newspapers write a full account of It
1- you want to come along, I expect
It'll do you a power o good."
"Pit go," said Dowaeu quickly. He
got his coat and hat from a table in
the hall, and we rejoined the huddled
and shivering group at the gate.
"Got my recruit, gents!" shrilled
Peck, slapping Dowden boisterously
on the shoulders, "I reckon he'll git
a change of heart tonight!"
And now, sheltering my eyes from
the stinging wind, I saw what I had
been too blind to see as we approached
Mrs. Apperthwaite's. Beasley's house
was Illuminated; every window, up
stairs and down, was aglow with rosy
light. That was luminously evident,
although the shades, or most of them,
were lowered.
"Look at- that !" Pr -v
(Continued on Next Page)

Florida Auto Supply Company


Guaranteed Mileage Fabrics, 7500 miles; Cords, 10.CC0
miles. We make the adjustments.
Complete Line ot Anto Accessories
Phone 291
314-320 N. Main St. OCALA, FLA




National Bank

In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County, in Chancery.
The Munroe & Chambliss National
Bank of Ocala, a Corporation,
Complainant, vs. J. R. Barr, et
al., Defendants.
Order for Constructive Service.
ii is oraerea mat the defendant,
Missouri Josephine Barr, be and she is
hereby required to appear to the bill
of complaint heretofore filed in this
cause, on or before the
19th day of February, 1923
It is further ordered that a copy of
'i"" Pea once a weeK
tumg uu, newspaper
published in said county and state.
(Seal) T. D. Lancaster, Jr
ui me trireme vxmri oi Jtiarion
County, Florida.
tt By R. K. Batts, D. C.
Hocker & Martin,
Solicitors for the Complainant.
' 12-ll-9t-Mon
trir-mgrausratr: t;rt rn rat
C. V. Roberts & Co.
Motor Equipment
Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
Residence Phone 305
217 W. Broadway
Irish Free State officials are begin beginning
ning beginning to understand exactly how the
government in London used to feel
publican campaign orator buying a
sometimes. Detroit Free Press.
j in

iliniililifrllirbtfifflinr'i Hl i'





Jjowden, giggling triumphantly! "Wlia'd
I tell you! How do you feel about it
"But where are the cabs?" asked
Dowden, gravely.
"Folks all come," answered Mr.
Peck, with complete assurance.
"Won't be no more cabs till they be begin
gin begin to go home."
We plunged ahead as far as the
corner of Beasley's fence, where Peck
stopped as again, and we drew to together,
gether, together, slapping our hands and stamp stamping
ing stamping our feet. Peck was delighted a
thoroughly happy man ; his sour giggle
of exultation had become continuous,
and the same jovial break was audi audible
ble audible in Grist's voice as he said to the
Journal reporter and me:
"Go ahead, boys. Git your story.
We'll wait here fer you."
The Journal reporter started to toward
ward toward the gate; he had gone, perhaps
twenty feet when Simeon Peck whist whistled
led whistled in sharp warning. The reporter
stopped short in his tracks.
Beasley's front door was thrown
open, and there stood Beasley himself
fn evening dress, bowing and smiling,
but not at us, for he did not see us.
The bright hall behind him was beau beautiful
tiful beautiful with evergreen streamers and
wrea!hs, and great flowering plants in
Jars. A strain of dance-music wandered
out to us as the door opened, but there
was nobody except David Beasley in
sight, which certainly seemed peculiar
for a ball!
"Best of 'em Inside, dancln'," ex explained
plained explained Mr. Peck, crouching behind
the picket-fence. "It'll be the house is
more'n half full o' low-necked wim wim-min
min wim-min !"
"fell!" said Grist. "Listen to Dave
Beasley had begun to speak, and his
voice, loud and clear, sounded over
the wind. "Come right in. Colonel!"
he said. "I'd have sent a cab
for you if you hadn't telephoned rue
this afternoon that your rheumatism
was so bad you didn't expect to be
able to come. I'm glad you're well
again. Yes, they're all here, and the
ladies are getting up a dance in the
(It wus at this moment that I re received
ceived received upon the calf of the right leg
a kick, the ecstatic violence of which
led me to attribute it, and rightly, to
Mr. Dowden.)
"Gentlemen's dressing-room up upstairs
stairs upstairs to the right. Colonel," called
Beasley, as he closed the door.
There was a pause of awed silence
among us.
(I improved it by returning the
kick to Mr. Dowden. He made no
acknowledgment of Its reception other
than to sink his r-lrn a little deeper
Into the collar of his ulster.)
"By the Almighty !" said Simeon
Peck, hoarsely. "Who what was
Dave Beasley talkln to? There wasn't
nobody there!"
"GIt out." Grist bade him ; but his
tone was perturbed. "He seen that
reporter. He was givin' us the
"He's crazy!" exclaimed Peck, ve vehemently.
hemently. vehemently. Immediately all four members of his
party bean to talk at the same time:
Mr. Schulmeyer agreeing with Grist,
and Mr. Cullop holding with Peck
that Beasley had surely become in insane;
sane; insane; while the Journal man, re returning,
turning, returning, was certain that he had not
been seen. Argument became a
wrangle; excitement over the remark remarkable
able remarkable scene we had witnessed, and,
perhaps, a certain sharpness partially
engendered by the risk of freezing,
led to some bitterness. High words
were flung upon the wind. Eventually,
Simeon Peck got the floor to himself
for a moment.
"See here, boys, there's no use
gittln' mad amongs' ourselves," he
vociferated. "One thing we're all
agreed on: nobody here never seen no
such a dam peculiar performance as
we jest seen In their whole lives be before.
fore. before. Thurfore, ball or no ball, there's
somep'n mighty wrong about this
business. Ain't that so?"
They said It was.
"Well, then,- there's only one thing
to do let's find out what It is."
"You bet we will."
"1 wouldn't send no one in there
alone." IVck went on, excItedlT, :vlth
crnry man. Besides, I want to see
what's jjain' in, myself."
"And so d. we!" This declaration
.Was unanimous.
Maybe you hear those little
squeaking noises in the running
, Qf your car. If so, you'd bet better
ter better have us listen to them for
you they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing elec electrical
trical electrical troubles.
James Engesaer
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
1 1 n t ; n 1 1 ; 1 1 1 ; 1 1 ; i t : : r t : : : t 1 1 1 ; i ; ; i m n : ; rrrt
Income Tax Consultant
Phone 481 Bine
Room 23, Holder Block
i IT Til H 1 1 M 1 1 IMIUXt:
Use poinsettias for your Christmas
decorations. Call phone 650. 22-3t

"Then let's see If there ain't some
way to do it. Perhaps he ain't pulll
all the shades down on the other si3e
the house. Lots o' people fergit to do
There was but one mind in the party
regarding this proposal. The next
minute saw us all cautiously sneak sneaking
ing sneaking into the side yard, a ragged line
of bent and flapping figures, black
against the snow.
Simeon Peck's expectations were ful fulfilledmore
filledmore fulfilledmore than fulfilled. Not only
were all the shades of the big three three-faced
faced three-faced bay-window of the "sitting room"
lifted, but (evidently on account of
the too great generosity of a huge log log-fire
fire log-fire that blazed in the old-fashioned
chimney-place) one of the windows
was half-raised as well. Here, in the
shadow juft beyond the rosy oblongs
of light that fell upon the snow, we
gathered and looked freely within.
Part ft the room was clear to our
view, though about half of It was shut
off from us by the very king of all
ChristmaH trees, glittering with dozens
and dozers of candles, sumptuous in
silver, sparkling in gold, arl laden
with Heaven aln know" now many

Opposite the Tret, tits Back Against
th Wall, Sat Old Bob.
and w7hat delectable enticements. Op Opposite
posite Opposite the Tree, his back against the ;
wall, sat old Bob, clad In a dress of
state, part of which consisted of a
swallow-tail coat (with an overgrown
chrysanthemum in the buttonhole), a
red necktie, and a pink-and-silver lib liberty
erty liberty cap of tissue-paper. He was scrap scraping
ing scraping a fiddle "like old times come
again," and the tune he played was,
"Oh, my Liza, po' gal!" My feet
shuffled to It in the snow.
No one except old Rob was to be
seen in the room, but we watched him
and Hsf5hed breathlessly. When he
finished "Liza," he laid the fiddle
across his knee, wiped his face with
a new and brilliant blue silk handker handkerchief,
chief, handkerchief, and said:
"Now come de big speech."
The Honorable David Beasley, car carrying
rying carrying a small mahogany table, stepped
out from beyond the Christmas tree,
advanced to the center of the room;
set the table down; disappeared for
a moment and returned with a white
water-pitcher and a glass. He placed
these upon the table, bowed gracefully
several times, then spoke:
"Ladles and gentlemen There he
"Well," said Mr. Simeon Peck, slow slowly,
ly, slowly, "don't this beat hell I"
"Look out I" The Journal reporter
twitched his sleeve. "Ladles present."
"Wherer said L
He leaned nearer me and spoke in
a low tone.
"Just behind us. She followed us
over from your boarding house. She's
been standing around near us all
along. I supposed she was Dowden's
daughter, probably."
"He hasn't any daughter," I said,
and stepped back to the hooded
figurfe I had been too absorbed in our
quest to notice.
It was Miss Apperthwaite,
She had thrown a loose cloak over
her head and shoulders ; but enveloped
In It as she was, and crested and
epauletted with white, I knew her at
once. There was no mistaking her,
even In a blizzard.
She caught my hand with a strong,
quick pressure, and, bending her head
to mine, said in a soft whisper, close
to my ear:
"I heard everything that man said
In our hallway. You left the library
door open when you called Mr. Dow Dowden
den Dowden out."
"So," I returned, maliciously, "you
you couldn't help following!"
She released my hand gently, to
my surprise.
"Hush," she whispered. "He's say saying
ing saying something."
"Ladles and gentlemen," said
Beasley again and stopped again.
Dowden's voice sounded hysterically
In my right ear. (Miss Apperthwaite
had whispered In my left.) "The only
speech he's ever made in his life
and he's stuck 1"
But Beasley wasn't: he was only
"Ladles and gentlemen," he began
"Mr. and Mrs. Hunchberg, Colonel
Hunchberg and Aunt Cooley Hunch Hunchberg,
berg, Hunchberg, Miss Molanna, Miss Queen, and
Miss Marble Hunchberg. Mr. Noble,
Mr. Tom, and Mr. Grandee Hunchberg,
Mr. Corley LInhrJdqre, and Master
Hammersley: You see before you to tonight,
night, tonight, in my person, merely the rep representative
resentative representative of your real host. Mister
Swift. Mister Swift has expressed a
I wish that there should be a speech.
wiu nas aeputea me to make It. He
requests that the subject he has as assigned
signed assigned me should be treated In as dig dignified
nified dignified .iskfe manner as Is possible con considering
sidering considering the orator. Ladies and
gentlemen" he took a sip- of water
"I will now address yoa upon the fol following
lowing following subject: 'Why We Call Christ

mas Time- the Rt- t

"Christinas time is the best time be because
cause because it is the kindest time. No!ody
ever felt very happy without feeling
very kind, and nobody evtr felt very
kind without feeling at least a little
happy. So. of conrse, either way
about, the happiest time is the kind kindest
est kindest time that's this time. The most
beautiful things our ev can se are
the stars; and for that reason, and in
remembrance of One star, we set
candles on the Tree to be stars in the
honse. So we make Christmas time
a time of stars indoors; and they
shine warmly against the cold out outdoors
doors outdoors that is like the cold of other
seasons not so kind. We set our hun hundred
dred hundred candles on the Tree and keep
them bright throughout the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas time, for while they shine upon
us we have light to see this life, not
as a battle, but as the march of a
mighty Fellowship' Ladies and gentle gentlemen,
men, gentlemen, I thank you !"
He bowed to right and left, as to an
audience politely applauding, and,
lifting the table and its burden, with withdrew;
drew; withdrew; while old Bob again set his
fiddle to his chin and started to scrape
the preliminary measure of a quadrille.
Beasley was back In an instant,
shouting as he came: "Take your
pardners! Balance all!"
And then and there, and all by him himself,
self, himself, he danced a quadrille, perform performing
ing performing at one and the same time fot
four lively couples. Never In my life
have I seen such gyrations and capers
as were cut by that long-legged, Iooe Iooe-Jolnted,
Jolnted, Iooe-Jolnted, miraculously flying figure. He
was in the wildest motion without
cessation, never the fraction of an in instant
stant instant still ; calling the figures at the
top of his voice and dancing them
simultaneously ; his expression anxious
but polite (as is the habit of other
dancers) ; his hands extended as if to
swing his partner or corner, or "op "opposite
posite "opposite lady;" and his feet lifting high
and flapping down In an old-fashioned
"First four, forward and back!" he
shouted. "Forward and salute Bal Balance
ance Balance to corners! Swing pardners!
Gr-r-rand Right-and-Left !"
I think the combination of abandon
and decorum with which he per performed
formed performed that "Grand Right-and-Left"
was the funniest thing I have ever
seen. But I didn't laugh at It.
Neither did Mis3 Apperthwaite, at
my side.
"Now do you believe me?" Peck
was arguing, fiercely, with Mr. Schul Schulmeyer.
meyer. Schulmeyer. "Is he crazy, or ain't he?"
"He is," Grist agreed, hoarsely. "He
is a stark, starin', ravin', roarin' luna lunatic
tic lunatic I And the nigger's humorin' him !"
They were all staring, open-mouthed
and aghast, into the lighted room.
"Do you see where It puts us?"
Simeon Peck's rasping voice rose
"I guess I do!" said Grist. "We
come out to buy a barn, and got a
house and lot fer the same money. It's
the greatest night's work you ever
done, Sim Peck!"
"I guess it is!"
"Shake on it, Sim."
They shook hands, exalted with tri triumph.
umph. triumph. "Thls'U do the work," giggled Peek.
"It's about two-thousand per cent bet better
ter better than the story we started to git.
Why, Dave Beasley'll be in a padded
cell in a month It'll be all over town
tomorrow, and he'll have as much
chance fer governor as that nigger in
there!" In his ecstasy he smote Dow Dowden
den Dowden deliriously In the ribs. "What do
you think of your candidate now?"
"Walt," said Dowden. "Who came
In the cabs that Grist saw?"
This staggered Mr. Peck. He
rubbed his mitten over his woolen
cap as If scratching his head. "Why,"
he said, slowly "who in Halifax did
come In them cabs?"
"The Hunchbergs? Where"
"Listen," said Dowden.
"First couple, face out!" shouted
Beasley, facing out with an invisible
lady on his akimboed arm, while' old
Bob sawed madly at "A New Coon In
"Second couple, fall In!" Beasley
wheeled about and enacted the second
"Third couple!" He fell in behind
himself again.
"Fourth couple, if you please! Bal Balance
ance Balance ALL! I beg your pardon. Miss
Molanna. I'm afraid I stepped on your
train. Sashay All !"
After the "sashay" the noblest and
most dashing bit of gymnastics dis displayed
played displayed in the whole quadrille he
bowed profoundly to his invisible part partner
ner partner and came to a pause, wiping his
streaming face. Old Bob dexterously
swung a "A New Coon" into the stately
measures of a triumphal march.
"And now," Beastly announced. In
stentorian tones, "if the ladies will be
so kind as to take the gentlf-men's
arms, we will proceed to the dining
room and partake of a slight colla collation."
tion." collation." Thereupon came a slender pipine of
joy from that part of the room
which had ben screened from us by
the Tree.
screened from us by the Tree.
"Oh. Cousin David Beasley, that was
the beautifulles- quadrille eve;- dan;ed
in the world! And nu. phase, won't
you tiikf Mrs. IIumhbevg out to supper?"

Jimmy: Have a pinch o' snuff?
Waldo: No, I thank you, I never use
Aintcha wise? It makes you sneeze
in school. Then teacher'll send you
home till you get well of your cold.
Ask yourgrocer for Carter's BUT BUTTERNUT
TERNUT BUTTERNUT bread. It is sold by all the
leading grocery stores in Ocala. 4t
Bird and Pet Store
Phone 643
P. 0. EOX 310

T! '"n into the vision of our paralyzed
and dumfounded watchers came the
iittle wagon, pulled by the old col colored
ored colored woman. Bob's wife, in her best,
and there, propped upon pillows, lay
Hamilton Swift. Junior, his soul
shining rapture out of his great eyes,
a bright spot of color on each of hi
thin cheeks.
He lifted himself on one elbow, and
for an instant something seemed to be
wrong with the brace which was under
his chin.
Beasley sprang to him and adjusted
it tenderly. Then he bowed elaborate elaborately
ly elaborately toward the mantel-piece.
"Mrs. Hunchberg," he said, "may I
have the honor?" And offered his arm.
"And I must have Mister Hunch Hunchberg."
berg." Hunchberg." chirped Hamilton. "He must
walk with me."
"He tells me," said Beasley, "hell
be mighty glad to. And there's a
plate of bones for Slmpledoria.?
"You lead the way," cried the child ;
"you and Mrs. Hunchberg."
"Are we all in liner" Beasley
glanced back over his shoulder. "Hoo "Hooray
ray "Hooray Now, let us on. Ho Music there V
"Br-r-ra-vo I" applauded Mister
And Beasley, his head thrown back
and his chest out, proudly led the way,
sapping nobly and in time to the ex-

"You Lead the Way," Cried the Child;
"You and Mrs. Hunchberfl."
hilarating measures. Hamilton Swlf,
Junior, towed by the beaming old mam mammy,
my, mammy, followed In his wagon, his thin
little arm uplifted and his fingers
f;ir!ed as if they held a trusted hand.
When they reached the door, old
Bo!, rose, turned in after them, and,
si ill fiddling, played the procession and
himself down the hall.
And so they marched away, and we
were left staring Into the empty
"Mv soul I" said the Journal re

porter, gasping: "Ana ne ma an tnar
Juat to please a little .sick kid I"
"I can't figure It out," murmured
Sim Peck, piteously.
"I can," said the Journal reporter.
"This story will be all over town to tomorrow."
morrow." tomorrow." He glanced at me, and I
nodded. "It'll be all over town," he
continued, "though not In any of the
papers and I don't believe It's going
to hurt Dave Beasley's chances any."
Mr. Peck and his companions turned
toward the street and went silently.
The young man from the Journal
overtook them. "Thank yon for send sending
ing sending for me," he said, cordially. "You've
given me a treat. Pm for Beasley 1"
Dowden put his hand on my
shoulder. He had not observed the
third figure still remaining.
"Well, sir," he remarked, shaking
the snow from his coat, "they were
right about one thing: It certainly was
mighty low down of Dave not to Invite
me and you. too to his Christmas
party. Let him go to thunder with
his old Invitations, Tm going In, any anyway
way anyway I Come on. I'm plum froze."
There was a side door Just beyond
the bay window, and Dowden went to
It and rang, loud and long. It was
Beasley himself who opened It.
"What In the name he began, as
the ruddy light fell upon Dowden's
face and upon me, standing a little way
behind. "What are you two snow snowbanks?
banks? snowbanks? What on earth are you fellows
doing out here?"
"We've come to your Christmas par party,
ty, party, you old horse-thief!" Thus Mr.
"Hoo-ray !" said Beasley.
Dowden turned to me. "Aren't you
"What are you waiting for, old fel fellow?"
low?" fellow?" said Beasley.
I waited a moment longer, and then
it happened.
She came out of the shadow and
went to the foot of the steps, her
cloak falling from her shoulders as she
passed me. I picked It up.
She lifted her arms pleadingly,
though her head was bent with what
seemed to me a beautiful sort of
shame. She stood there with the snow
driving against her and did not speak.
Beasley drew his hand slowly across
his eyes to see If they were really
there, I think.
"David." she said, at last. "You've
got so many lovely people fn your
house tonight, isn't there room for
for Just one fool? It's Christmas
time !"


"On the Square," west side. Oysters
and fish daily. Open all night tf
Meet me at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
The story has just leaked out of a
local colored fellow who paid a dollar
during the Elk carnival to have his
fortune told. The lady told him that
he loved chicken, that he had won
some money on craps and that he had
been in jail. The fellow gasped and
said, "Mah goodness, lady; you has
told me my inmost thoughts." Pratt,
(Kan.) Republican.
Fat Girl: I have an appetite' like a
Thin Girl: Yes you have. You eat
a peck at a time. Judge.

Be Sure You're Right

"TjAVY CROCKETT used to say: "Be sure you're right, then
J 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.
Advertisiug 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 youf 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
fulfillment of which depends their commercial success.

"Be sure you're right.

Advertisements give you news of the latest and best things
made with word as to wThat 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 your mind made up. Let the advertisements guide
you away from mistakes.
"Be sure you are right."
Read the Advertisements

Farmers Exchange Store


We solicit your patronage in the Gro Grocery
cery Grocery business on the merits of hating
the Goods, Prices and Service unex unexcelled.
celled. unexcelled. Phone and delivery service.


Negotiable Storage Receipt leaned on Cotton. Automobile, Ete

Win dsor

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51




Phone 283
In the heart of the dty, wfch
Hemming Perk for a Crest
yard. Every modern cesrcrU
ence in each room. Dlahtg
room service is second to noaa.
tOBERT If. MEYER, Jlan&str.
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Ptoprlstor.




under ttala heading are a

i---VkV """nam of six linea one time
nii?r!?.t,m Me; tlx times lit: one
,a-00- All accounts payable la
s T axcept to those who have reg reg-lr
lr reg-lr yrtufBy accounts.
LOST Brown catchel between onion
station and court house square.
Contains $820 note, jewelry and
clothing. Reward for return to the
Star office. 12-25-3t
V7ANTED5000 sour oranges. J. R.
" Owens, OcaJa, Fla. 12-22-t
vu KENT Six room house corner
01 South second and Tuscawilla
streets. See Niel Ferguson. 22-3t
KENT Furnished or unfur-
Jdshed down stairs apartment, four
. rooms and private bath and private
entrance. Phone ,450 or see. Dr. W.
K. Lane. ' 22-tf
and 10 acres
room bungalow
in Summerfield
Price right if taken at once. Inquire
ler, Mrs. M. L. Supy, Sum
merfield. Fla. 12-22-3t
FOR. SALE A beautiful nine-room
house with two acres of ground, all
in. Ocala. G. P. Hali-pan, 316 N.
Pond Str Ocala, Fla. 12-21-6t
FOR RENT My lower apartment
after January 1, 1923. Mrs. W. M.
McDowell, 233 Fort Kinij Ave. t
SMOCKING Applique, designing,
machine hemstitching; suggestions
gifts, prizes and hope chests.
Forenoons. Mrs. Grimbly, 701 Okla-
waha Ave.. Ocala. Phone 409. 16-tf
hustler who knows Ocala and had
collecting .. experience can handle
the proposition. Steady employ employ-ment
ment employ-ment with good concern to right
party. .Apply -giving first letter
age, .experience, salary expected and
earliest report for duty. Address,
"Business." care Ocala Star. 15-tf
FQR RENT Furnished apartment,
four rooms, private bath, private
entrance. Will rent to reliable party
for several months. Immediate pos
session. 801 South Tuscawilla St
"sFor further particulars call phone
U4. -- iSl ,. 12-12-tf
. ANTED Ford coupe body; must
U in "good condition. Apply to
, Neal & Holly. Phone 516. 19-llt
- H
RENT Down stairs apartment,
Jo or rooms and bath; modern con-
iveniences. Unfurnished apart-

I f uvub "ov vr see ur, n a..


1 OR SALE One good gentle mart,

extra fine buggy or saddle horse;
l3two.picevJersey cows and two
" Jersey heifers. One of the cows
Will be r fresh by January. Will
sell cheap' or trade for land near
town. W. D. Carn. 23-tf
- it.
Imt and health
Hon county. Lib-
Annual premiums
24, Groveland, Flor Flor-f
f Flor-f 12-20-6t
7Part of my farm, 40 to
Vjas good trucking land as
jsin the county. Standing
4 m dVi o 1a wn Cvlf
ohed. Free of stumps. Call on
'ofvrite T. O. Thrash, Ocala. 10-tf
The regular annual meeting of the
stockholders of the Marion Hardware
Company will be held at the office of
the company at eight p. m., Tuesday,
January 9th, 1923, for the purpose of
transacting any business that may
nroperly come before the stockholders.
Signed; F. H. LOGAN,
12-25-Mon Secretary and Treasurer.
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
psni&a War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory
at" t:30 o'clock p. m.
;( F. W. Ditto, Commander.
JL T. Craft, Adjutant.
.t :
The ex-kaiser's book is selling at
seven cents a copy in Berlin where
coat-war extravagances seemingly
ja reign. Weston Leader.
The lost chord of the concert of
I nations appears to be accord. Van Vancouver
couver Vancouver Sun."
l TE do not charge
i any tning extra
me mgu quaniy OI
5 uug wuu uf me
us do your next
t commercial
X i -f

" V, ir

If you have any local or society

items for the Star, phone five-one.
Owing to nearly all the Star force
taking entire or partial Christmas to
day, we shall not try to chronicle any
local events, beyond saying that ev
erything seems lovely, with the goose
hanging high.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Woods of Tampa
arrived in Ocala Saturday to spend
Christmas with Mr. Woods' parents.
Combine pleasure with business and
go north on Merchants & Miners
steamers from Jacksonville to Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore and Philadelphia. Atlantic City
and New York are easily reached. It
Hose, give her EVERWEAR HOSE
sensible gift. FISHEL'S. 12-12-tf
Tradeatfishel'sandsavemoney. 12-tf
Crane's Stationery, Whiting's Sta
tionery, White and Wycoflf Stationery
in gift boxes. THE SPECIALTY
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Palmer left
Saturday to spend Christmas with
Mr. Palmer's mother and sister in
Meet me at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
A splendid line of leather
A. E.
Handkerchiefs, Hosiery, Belts, Col
lars, Neckwear, Shirts, Underwear
priced lower than in high rent district.
FISHEL'S. 12-12-tf
Mr. E. A. Strunk of Gainesville ar
rived in Ocala Saturday night to
spend Sunday and Christmas with his
sister, Mrs. J. D. Robertson.
Carter's Butternut bread is BEST.
and is sold by all the leading grocery
stores. 21-4t
Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pens,
large assortment at Gerig's Drug
Store. tf.
Let us supply your groceries. Reas
orable prices and prompt delivery our
slogan. Main Street Market; Phone
108. 1-tf
Mrs. Albert Harris expects to leave,
Tuesday morning for Jacksonville, to
visit at the home of Mr. Triay, where
Mrs. Harriss' parents and brother
have been spending several weeks.
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent
store, Ocala, Fla. tf
Get your ice cream for Sunday and
Christmas dinner at the Marion Coun
ty Creamery. It
We buy second-hand furniture. Ap
ply at Farmers Supply Company, Ex
position street. tf
Mrs. A. C. Cuthill and wife of Bos
ton and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wesson
of Boston arrived in Ocala this week
for a visit with friends. They made
the trip in their car 1608 miles in
eleven days, which they think is pret
ty good time.
"On the Square," west side. Oysters
and fish daily. Open all night tf
Just ree'd a new shipment of Men's
VELOUR HATS. Walk a block and
save a dollar. FISHEL'S. 12-12-tf
Volland Juvenile Books at THE
The Lausanne Conference creaked
from faulty distribution of oil, but
there was an uninterrupted supply of
gas. Norfolk Virginia-Pilot.
"What is the present condition of
the ultimate consumer?" asks a great
economist. That's easy. He is just
about two jumps ahead of the sher
iff. New York American.
Henri Bergson says brain-workers
ought to be paid better and, while
this is the first thing Henri ever said
that we understood, we are for him
to the last drop of our blood. Colum
bus Ohio State Journal.
Every so often the German mark
takes a drop, but it never seems to act
as a bracer. Manila Bulletin.
Supposed victim of amnesia in De Detroit
troit Detroit has forgotten all his friends.
Ho wlucky, with Christmas coming.
Oklahoma News.
Borah says Clemenceau is respon responsible
sible responsible for conditions in Europe. Mr.
Borah, meet Mr. Hohenzollern. Win Winnipeg
nipeg Winnipeg Free Press.
Many men who run for office are
still limping. Boston Shoe and Leath Leath-ei
ei Leath-ei Reporter.
In their dealings with Turkey the
Allies appear to be stooping to con concur.
cur. concur. Washington Post.
According to our notion, the Near
East is just as near as we care to
have it. Cincinnati Enquirer.
A child's c&aracW islina
first four years. Let's hope that isn't
true of a peace. Toronto Star.


Observation made from Au August,
gust, August, 1920, to Februray, 1921, by
Prof. Wm. EL Pickering of Har Harvard,
vard, Harvard, who is one of the world's
leading astronomers and an au authority
thority authority on lunar and Martian
phenomena, tend, he asserts, to
prove beyond doubt that life ex exists
ists exists on the airface of the moon.
The professor bases Ms asser assertions
tions assertions on a series of telescopic
photographs of a crater with a
circumference of 37 miles. Hun Hundreds
dreds Hundreds of photographic reproduc reproductions
tions reproductions have. It is stated, proved ir irrefutably
refutably irrefutably the springing up at
dawn, with an unbelievable ra rapidity,
pidity, rapidity, of vast fields of foliage,
which come Into full blossom
Just as rapidly, and which dis disappear
appear disappear in a maximum period of
11 days.
The plates also show that
great blizzards, snowstorms and
volcanic eruptions are frequent.
"We find," says the professor,
"a living world at our very doors
where life in me respects re resembles
sembles resembles that of Mars a world
which the astronomical profes profession
sion profession has In past years utterly
neglected and ignored." Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland News-Leader.
How It Possible to Make Accurate
Computation Has Been Ex Explained
plained Explained by Expert.
Fishermen often wonder how fast
bass and crappie grow. The answer
is that It all depends on the quality
and temperature of the water and
the abundance of natural food, ac
cording to Fred J. Foster, superintend
ent of the government's bureau of
fisheries at Neosho, Mo.
A one-year-old crappie in Missouri
will be four Inches long, a two-year-old
one seven Inches, a three-year-old
one nine Inches, Mr. Foster says. Some
never get that lenpth and others keep
growing until the: weigh 3 pounds
or more. Bass iverage about five
inches at one year, eight Inches at
two, a foot at three, and on up the
scale. One fish of the same age and
on the same nourishment may weigh
much more than another one just as
with people, Mr. Foster points out.
Bass and crappie spawn once a year.
The time is during April, May and
How Water Is "Harnessed."
The great problem of the near fu future
ture future In this country is power its con conservation
servation conservation and economical utilization.
In recognition of this fact, we are set setting
ting setting about the business of turning to
useful account the energy derivable
from falling water. Surveys made
by the government have divided up
the rivers Into sections, and the
amount of power each section is ca capable
pable capable of delivering has been com computed.
puted. computed. To develop this available en energy,
ergy, energy, or the bulk of it, for industrial
and other employment, Is a gigantic
Job. But we are going at it. Already
we have made a pretty fair start ; for
there are now in the United States
8,116 waterpower plants of 100 or
more horsepower, with a total capac capacity
ity capacity of 7,852,948 horsepower.
How Wind Aids Bicycle Riders.
Various attempts have been made to
cause the wind to aid the bicycle rider
In driving his machine. In the. case of
certain American and French inven inventions
tions inventions an apparatus constructed on the
plan of a toy windmill Is attached to
the machine and geared to the front
Another contrivance also acts on
the principle of the windmill, but its
raator, Instead of having fans facing
all one way, is shaped like an empty
pumpkin shell, with the segments
slightly separated and inclined Inward.
Hew Gold Production Varies.
The gold production of Australia
has been steadily declining for many
years. In 1921 the yield was 759,297
fine ounces, or 189375 fine ounces less
than In 1920. The returns from each
state 1b 1921 were as follows, In fine
ounces: Western Australia, 533,727;
Victoria, 104,512; New South Wales,
51,173; Queensland, 38,418; Tasmania,
5.4T2 ; South Australia, 5,995 ; total for
the commonwealth, 759,257. Ten years
ago the yield was 2,720,902 fine ounces,
which fell to 1,946,908 ounces In 1915
and to 1,068,102 in 1919.
How France Is Rebuilding.
Shell-torn districts of northern
France are being repopulated by re returning
turning returning natives, and these have made
use of the miscellaneous electrical
equipment left there by the different
armies, according to Popular Mechan Mechanics.
ics. Mechanics. Generators driven by gasoline en engines
gines engines have been put in use, and the
cellars of ruined buildings, or the poor poorest
est poorest wooden Jiuts, are furnished with
light and power.
How Holy Seputcher Is Protected.
The Holy Sepulcher In Jerusalem
has now been protected against fire
through the efforts of Sir Herbert
Samuel, high commissioner for Pales Palestine.
tine. Palestine. Latin, Greek and Armenian rep representatives
resentatives representatives control the shrine.
How Mistletoe Spreads.
Mistletoe recently has appeared on
pine trees in Bavaria, having come
from the South. The Alps previously
had acted as a barrier, and it is be believed
lieved believed that the present introduction
is due to seeds carried by the thrush
A third party seems to be about as
unpipular in politics as in love.
Boston Shoe and Leather Reporter.
An economist is a man who tells
you what to do with your money after
you have done something else with it.
New York American.
" Bolts cant injure a party; but they
usually. take the nuts along with
themw Petersburg Examiner.

By Elmo Scott WcSaon

Copyright, 1922. Western Newspaper Union, j
IN THE year 1768 Meetheetashe, wife ;
of Chief Pukesheeno of the Shawnees, i
gave birth to triplets. One of them,
Tecum tha or Tecumseh, The Shoot-j
ing Star," a name strangely prophetic
of his meteoric career, was destined to
be called by many historians "the
greatest American Indian."
Tecumseh distinguished himself in
battle early. Although he was a great
warrior, he was not a cruel one and,
j due to his influence, the Shawnees
gradually gave up the practice of tor torturing
turing torturing eaptives. He was a proud chief chieftain,
tain, chieftain, too. At a council with Gen. Wil William
liam William Henry Harrison, governor of In Indiana,
diana, Indiana, In 1810, the interpreter banded
Tecumseh a chair with the remark,
"Your father requests you to take this
thair." "My father? The sun is my
father and the earth is my mother and
I will rest upon her bosom," replied
Tecumseh haughtily as he took his
place among his warriors on the
Tecumseh had come to protest
against the cession of Shawnee lands
under the Treaty of Fort Wayne, but
his objections gained him nothing.
He travelled throughout the Middle
West gaining recruits for his confed confederation.
eration. confederation. His scheme failed.
While he was absent, his brother,
the loud-mouthed Prophet, rashly pre
cipitated an attack upon Harrison and j
the Battle of Tippecanoe in 1811 ended
Tecumseh 's dream forever. He imme immediately
diately immediately enlisted in the service of the
British, who, at the outDreak of the
War of 1812, made him a brigadier
general. Once while he discovered
some of his Indians butchering helpless
captives, he hotly rebuked General
Proctor for allowing it.
"Sir," replied the general, "Your In Indians
dians Indians could not be restrained."
"Begonel" shouted Tecumseh. "You
are not fit to command. Go home and
put on petticoats."
Later in the campaign when the
cowardly Proctor continued retreating
Tecumseh forced him to make a stand
on the Thames river In Ontario, lie
seems to have had a presentiment of
death for he discarded his general's
uniform ami went Into the battle wear wearing
ing wearing the deerskin garb of a Shawnee
warrior. He was killed in that battle.
His had been the career of a shoot shooting
ing shooting star, truly. From the Mad river
in Ohio, his birthplace, to the Thames,
it had been only 45 years. But in that
short time Tecumseh made his place
In history.
By Elmo Scott Walson
Copyright, 1S22. Western Newspaper Cnion.
LATE in the summer of 1813 the
whole country was stunned by the
news of a terrible Indian massacre at
Fort ilimms, Ala. only a year before
had occurred the slaughter at Fort
Dearborn, but compared to the hortoi
at Fort Mlumis, the Illinois tragedy
seemed insignificant. Of a garriso'n of
275 men, women and children, only 17
escaped alive.
The leader in this massacre was the
Creek chief Red Eagle (Lamochattee)
commonly known as Wiiatherford, a
half-breed, who had inherited the
worst qualities of both races.
An army of 5,OX) men was put In
the field under Gen. Andrew Jackson
to punish the Creeks. He made them
pay dearly for Fort Minims. At Tal Tal-lushatches
lushatches Tal-lushatches 200 Creek warriors died.
At Talladega they lost 500 more.
At the "Holy Ground," a natural for fortress
tress fortress on the Alabama river. Weather Weather-ford
ford Weather-ford was the last to leave the field.
His capture seemed certain. Sudden Suddenly
ly Suddenly he turned his horse to a cliff where
there was a sharp drop of 15 feet- to
the river. The chief galloped to the
brink and in one great leap horse and
rider dropped into the river. Disap Disappearing
pearing Disappearing beneath the water, then
emerging, they swam to safety.
After suffering several defeats, the
Creeks prepared to make their last
stand at Tohopeka or the Great
Horseshoe Bend of the Tallapoosa
river. Here on March 27, 1814, Jack Jackson
son Jackson attacked them. The battle was
one of the bloodiest in Indian history.
Weatherford lost 600 warriors, the
flower of "the Creek nation. His pow power
er power was broken. Soon afterward the
Indians sued for peace. One of the
conditions imposed by Jackson was
that Weatherford should be shackled
and delivered to him. Rather than
suffer -such degradation, the chief an announced
nounced announced that be would surrender vol voluntarily.
untarily. voluntarily.
A few days later an Indian walked
into Jackson's tent. "I am Weather Weatherford,
ford, Weatherford, who commanded at Fort Mimms,"
he said. "I desire peace for my peo people
ple people and have come to ask It. I am in
your power ; do with me as you
please." "I wigh to take no advantage
of you," replied "Old Hickory. "You
may return lo your tribe and continue
the war. But If you are taken you
shall receive no quarter."
"You can safely address me In such
terms now," was Weatherford's digni dignified
fied dignified reply- "I could once animate my
warriors to battle, but I can not ani animate
mate animate the dead. I ask for peace onlj
for my nation. You will find me the
strictest enforcer of obedience to your
terms." Weatherford kept his word
and until his death March 0. 1S24, he
held his notion at r"so.
Old Dobbin had his faults, but you
didn't have to pour hot water on him
tc get him started on a cold morn morning.
ing. morning. Wall Street Journal.
The elephant billed to do a tight tightrope
rope tightrope performance at the present extra
session appears to be on the verge of
substituting a split. Detroit News.
The fliwer is the last refuge of the
pedestrian. New York Tribune.

Merry Christmas

Fraternal Orders
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first nd third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock, until further notice.
A. a Blowers. W. II.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p jn.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Ocala Command-
ery Number 19,
Knights Templar,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month, at
8 o'clock, at the
Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
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. IL
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Tulula bodge No. 22, L O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:80
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.
Ocala Rebekah Lodge No. 63 meets
at the Odd Fellows hall every first
and third Thursday evenings each
month at 8 o'clock. A cordial welcome
to visiting sisters and brothers.
Mrs. M. A. Ten Eyck, N. G.
Mrs. Earl Gibbons, Secretary.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second and fourth
Friday evenings of each month at 8
o'clock. Visiting sovereigns art al always
ways always welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, C C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
OCALA LODGE NO. 288, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren el ways welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Trailer's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
W. R. Pedxkk, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle haXL A cordial
velcome to visiting brothers.
L U. Forbes, C C
a K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Never before have democrats re I
joieed hilariously over" a grea.t 'denied
cratic landslide that elected a repub-
lican Congress. Capper's Weekly.


Happy New Year




Our record breaking business of the past
year could only have t been accomplished
with the loyal support and patronage of our
thousands' of customers and friends, to
whom we extend our tftanks, and wish one
and all a Merry Christmas season and an
unprecedented yeafof prosperity during
1923. .:
, -.
? Joyously yours

243 and 174


- .-JJ-r
Many sizes and bmdings. Sopte in inexpensive
expensive inexpensive ones and some fcr.Cr India
Bibfe parAt THE BOOK SBOPt
Bovs' Hunting Pants at FISEI23.
A Yuletido gift. 12-12-tf

UrlKlbl MAb

t Corner llagnolia and 8. Third '.
Store wood, XI per lds4. B. XL


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