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Weather. Forecast: Fair tonight and
Sunday, freezing temperature and
frost tcnight; Sunday rising tempera temperature.
ture. temperature. OGALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, JANUARY 3, 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. 3
WILL BE ISSUED
By Premier Clemenceau for the First
Meeting of the League
of Nations Council
Pari?, Jan. 3. An informal call for
the first meeting of the league of na nations
tions nations council will be issued by Premier
Clemenceau, the supreme council de decided
cided decided today.
SIMPLY A NOTIFICATION
- The call for the league of nations
council meeting is regarded as simply
a notification to enable the delegates
to reach Paris in time for the meet meeting,
ing, meeting, formal notice of which it is still
intended to have President Wilson is issue,
sue, issue, according to the present pro program.
gram. program. Although the issuance of formal
notice devolves upon President Wil Wilson
son Wilson under provisions of the treaty, it
is hel$ that in case of his inability to
act any other representative of one of
the five principal powers could issue
OUSTING THE TURK
In, the Opinion of French Statesmen,
Will Cause Much Greater
(New York Times
Paris, Dec. 31. The announcement
in the Matin this morning that all the
Allies had decided definitely to expel
French diplomatic circles. France does.
. : ,i
sh to put the sulton out of the i
I1UW Wlftll tu uuv CliC OU1VVU UV U4
Ottoman metropolis; England does. It i ov. .fv -u
If w tw r.flnwo ry New, charged with the murder of
rur : Q"7; 7: Vfl; hl
has. had his way again, and that the
Ottoman government will be trans- i
f erred to Brusa or Konieh. This de-
cision does not suit French statesmen!
in' creneral. despite the fact that
Clemenceau participated in this ten tentative
tative tentative conclusion.
While many noon and evening pa papers
pers papers which represent the views of
various political, factions comment on
dignified Temps, which always re
flects the view of the French foreign
office, and generally that of Premier
Clemenceau, to ask that before the
French government agrees finally to
such a settlement it obtain ratifica ratification
tion ratification of its parliament. :
. It must.be borne in mind that
French, statesmen do not oppose the
internationalization of the Dardanel Dardanelles.
les. Dardanelles. On the contrary, they favor it;
but ttey contend that to put the sul sultan
tan sultan out of Constantinople means trou trouble
ble trouble without end with the Mohamme Mohammedan
dan Mohammedan subjects of France and the other
allied powers. That is not their only
objection, btu it is the one most often
The Temps begins by saying that,
whatever is done with Constantinople,
the decision will have world-wide re
Ar soon as you throw this pebble
lll LU i.ic tvaicii ay ot w vuw
4- j antra -m nna yi
halt the waves which will spread in
all di: actions. Is it a question whether
the s i rait on which Constantinople is
situated shall or shall not be submit submitted
ted submitted to international authority? This
quest'on does not arise, but is answer answered
ed answered in advance by universal consent.
The f reat maritime path of the strait,
which so many millions have an in interest
terest interest in keeping open, about never
again to be at the mercy of a local
conflict, as in 1912, or of a' plot, as
in 101.4 All the world recognizes
that they should be placed-under in international
ternational international control, provided with the
financial resources, administrative
powers, and the military means neces necessary.
sary. necessary. Without doubt this control
should be under the league of nations.
"The control of the straits is one
thing; sovereignty over Constantino-
nle is another. For many reasons,
political, religious, military and eco
norric, it is the disposal of Constanti Constantinople
nople Constantinople and not the control of the
. straits upon which hang all the
problems of the Orient. If we un undertake
dertake undertake to transport the sultan, and
-the Turkish government to Asia it
does not matter whether or not Con Constantinople
stantinople Constantinople remains under Ottoman
sovei oignty. tl is not practicable for
a Tr .kish soverign at Brusa or An Angora
gora Angora or Konieh to exercise authority
over Constantinople. Constantinople
. is tho! only city which can be the cap
r.f the state containing Constan
tinop'e. If we transfer the court and jthe sultan and his government to Asia
administration into the Asiatic prov- we shall remove them from the com com-inces,
inces, com-inces, where no locality furnishes a:mon reach of western nations. They
suitable location, there will be noth-j-will be subject to very few influences,
ing in common between the great cityjlhey will have little to hope for from
of the Crescent and the little ragged, the east, and little to fear. What will
kingdom which will live on in the they cook up in this closed .vessel?"
provinces. v .-. -:,.. ' "z.-i ...
"As for sending only the Turkish' The mostxomplete line" ol Thermos
government into Asia, leaving the Bottles we have ever displayed; Come
sultan at Constantinople as a religious )i nand see them. Gerig's Drug tScre.
Department of Justice Arrests Them
by Thousands With View to
Washington, Jan. 3. In a sweeping
drive against radicalism agents of the
department of justice were complet completing
ing completing nation-wide raids today against
communist organizations in which up upwards
wards upwards of several thousand radicals
were taken into custody with a view
of deportation. Raids were ordered in
thirty-three cities. The government
hopes to fill another "soviet ark" and
send the radicals to their home coun countries.
tries. countries. Officials estimated that 3000
i radicals would be taken and with their
deportation it is believed the back backbone
bone backbone of radicalism in America will be
ELLIS ISLAND AGAIN FILLED UP
New York, Jan. 3. Department of
justice agents armed with 300 war warrants
rants warrants continued today to search for
radicals. Two hundred and one of
those arrested have been transferred
to Ellis Island for deportation.
OVER 4500 ARRESTED
. Washington, Jan. 3. -Arrests inthe j
nation-wide radical raids exceeded
at noon, it was estimated at the de department
partment department of justice. More than half
of these probably will be held for de-j
portation, officials said.
ATTEMPT TO PROVE
HARRY NEW INSANE
ft"6. 77 TT' n.
- . 1 e tt i
a Lesser, was resumed. The trial
whahl continue till next Sat.
FRANCE WILL ALLOW
Paris, Jan. 3.-r-The French govem-
Iment has granted pel-mission for the
I i r v i : on nnn A m'
eJerican soldiers buried in France. The
j bodies do not include those in the
chief, that would be a fanciful solu
tion. The sultan possesses his relig religious
ious religious power only by reason of his po political
litical political power. Separated from his
government he is nothing. And his
government without him is a body
without a head. The real choice that
the Allies must make is this: Shall
we leave the sultan and the Turkish
government at Constantinople or
shall we put them out? And in our
answer, we must decide the future of
the Orient, with all its possibilities
"No one denies that France, in the
person of her responsible representa representatives,
tives, representatives, believes it better to leave the
sultan and the Turkish government
at Constantinople. The contrary theses
t rtfis nccn sunnortGa dv &n?iana. uur-
ing the visit of M. Clemenceau to
London the French doctrine did not
tiiumph. We might as well consider
the effects which will come from the
triumph of the British thesis if it
becomes definite. In driving the sul sultan
tan sultan and the Turkish government from
Constantinople we shall offend all
Mohammedans. France is a great
Mohammedan power, and she has just
undertaken in. Syria and Cecilia work
which will become singularly difficult
if the French seem to .forget their
traditional friendship toward Islam.
In driving from Constantinople the
sultan an dthe Turkish government,
of which latter the' official language
is French, we stall crush the only
military forces to be found on the
spot for defending the straits should
need arise. Germany knew how to
j treat the Turks that she might remain
mistress of the Dardanelles
Whatever international regime we
establish at Constantinople, we must
have another force to defend the
Dardanelles. One cannot leave this
measure at the mercy of a coup de de-main,
main, de-main, of Bulgaria or the offensive ac action
tion action of the Turks themselves. Who
will be the custodian?
"Apparently it is the Allies who
will assure this protection by sea. But
all the Allies are not equally strong
on the sea. Is it not possible that in
equality of power might produce m-
; equality of advantages? In relegatin
They Have Inclination, to Ex Exchange
change Exchange Ratifications of ;,
trie Treaty t
Paris, Jan. 3. Exchange of ratifi ratifications
cations ratifications of the peace treaty with Ger Germany
many Germany January 6th i3 still possible, in
the opinion of the Matin, which says
the Germans have time to forward the
HIS OWN MEN WENT
BACK ON HIM
Denikine's Government in Southern
Russia Has Been Over Overthrown
thrown Overthrown (Associated Press
London, Jan. 3 General Denikine'a
government in southern Russia has
been overthrown and General Roman Roman-ovsky
ovsky Roman-ovsky has Keen chosen to replace
Denikine a3 the anti-bolshevik chief,
according-to Moscow v wireless dis dis-pr.tces
pr.tces dis-pr.tces quoting advices from Tagan-
SAVED FROM STARVATION-
-;','' t Associated Press)-
Quebec, Jan. 3. Fifteen persons
threatened with starvation on Belle
Isle because of the foundering of the
government supply steamer have
been rescued. .'.
1920 WATCH PARTY
tl has been the custom of Mr. and
Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe for many year3
to have a party on the last night cf
the year to watch the old year in,
and on last Wednesday night was
held one of the happiest parties or the
series. Up to the, hour of twelve all
present had a most glorious time,
conversing, singing and listening to
instrumental music. Punch, nuts and
cake were passed around frequently.
When the clock struck 12 Mr. and
Mrs. Weihe and their guests were
busily engaged in greeting each other
with fiappy new year wishes, ringing
bolls and sending off fireworks.
The host and hostess, assisted by
the latter's sister. Miss Minnie Pfeifer
of Jacksonville, Mrs. Carl Weihe, Mrs.
William Charles and Miss Frances
Mclver, served the guests to an ap appetizing
petizing appetizing oyster course, hot coffee and
other good things tnat go to make up
an oyster" supper:
At the last records on the grapho grapho-phone
phone grapho-phone were made by those present,
while they sang and talked and pic pic-tares
tares pic-tares were taken of the crowd under
the Christmas tree, which was bril brilliantly
liantly brilliantly decorated.
It was a most delightful evening
and the guests departed in the wee
small hours of the morning, voting it
one of the happiest times of their
lives. Following were those present,
besides those assisting: Dr. and Mrs.
F. E. Mcflane of Marianna, Mr. D. E.
Mclver, I r. and Mrs. C. E .Simmons,
Mr and "Mrs. Jake Brown, Mrs. C. L.
Bittinger, Miss Adele Bittinger, Mrs.
Hattie Webb, Miss Julia Webb and
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Webb of Kendrick,
Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Wesson and Miss
Anna Belle Wesson. .'
Next sale Tuesday, January 6th.
Brine in your heavy hogs. Market
stronger. Will pay 11 cents for tops
and better if market warrants an ad
va nee. j
l-2-2t-dly OCALA STOCKYARDS.
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and
for Marion County, in Chancery.
A. S. Jacobs. Complainant, vs. Irene
Jacobs. Defendant Order for
It is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Irene Jacobs,
be and she is hereby required to ap appear
pear appear to the bill of complaint filed in
this cause on or before
Monday, the 2d day of February, 1920
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Obala Evening Star, a newspaper pub published
lished published in said county and state.
This 3rd day of January, 1920.
(Seal) P. H. Nugent,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By Ruth Ervin, D. C
Wm. A. Jeff coat,'
Complainant's Solicitors 13-sat-.
Clemenceau Calls on His Compatri Compatriots
ots Compatriots to Raise Many
Paris, Jan. 3. Families of ten and
twelve children are being urged by
Premier Clemenceau in his tour thru
the Department of Var. He points
oat to his constituency that France
ASSASSIN HAS NOT
. New Orleans, Jan. 3. Major Har Harold
old Harold Hetrick, shot by an unidentified
assailant in his home Thursday night,
died in a hospital here today. The
police have found no trace of the in
CAUSED THE TROUBLE
Outlook for Labor in the Building
Trades is Better for the
v (Associated Press
New York, Jan. 2. Ninety-five per
the days of idleness in the' building
ades in the past have occurred thru
was is known" as ''snowballing" or
rortroversies between vare earners
themselves as to which trade should f
do th work, says Franklin T. Miller,!'1""1? .wre J
t-: .vf tv -f w tw rw.icf .ministers today. Premier Nitti,
pany and formerly director of the di
vision of public works and construe-;
tion of the Urited States d2partment;
of labor. Oiiiy five per cent, he de-
cJaren, nac been on
tvveen employer and employee.
" Mr. Miller, who has been in touch
tiVi Vi o f-.n c-rrvf ir- ini'iio --tt in Ilia 1
country fcr 25 years, cited the case of
a big Chicago hotel costing millions,
the work on which had been delayed,
he said, mora than a year because of
a. disagreement between skilled work-
ers as to who should handle certain
dr-ors becaure of the preponderance of
metal over. wood. This he said was
an incvtabl2 consequence of the rapid
development of the industry. Analyz
ing the situation and the building
outlook for 1920, Mr. Miller said:
"The creation of a board of juris-1
department of labor, a board compos
ed of architects, engineers, contrac
tors, material men and wage earners,
promises a solution of one of the mots
difficult labor problems in the build
ing industry. As a result of it de
creased cost of construction may be
expected. The board of jurisdictional
award has been formulated with the
full approval of all interests concern
ed, who seem to have entered into it
"The labor outlook in the building
industry thus promises a condition of
greater stability during the coming
year because of the organibed deal
ings between employers and
ployees, with full recognition of the
tsrm contract anqV arbitration prin principles.
ciples. principles. "The first serious labor troubles in
the building industry," said Mr. Mil Miller
ler Miller in reviewing the national con construction
struction construction shortage, "ocenrred in the
latter part, of October 1918, through
a strike of carpenters on government
work- in Brooklyn in violation of the
Baker-Gompers agreement, a pact
between the war department and the
American Federation of Labor. This
strike was settled by a compromise
eatly in March, 1919, but in the mean meantime
time meantime it threatened a sympathetic nation-wide
strike of the building trades
rnd held up construction, not only in
New York but made it uncertain thru thru-cut
cut thru-cut the land. Other labor troubles
sprang up throughout the country,
notably in Chicago, where the whole
building trade was tied up from July
to September, 1919." Since then con conditions
ditions conditions have improved but there would
not be complete harmony in the build building
ing building industry he indicated until the
federal board of jurisdictional award
began to function.
"From April 1919, to last July, the
f?cTo i-4-yvi cn- Vi-n rrVi "Vl Ai"TtT.
tij i mM
rctary of war. engaged in the active
promotion of public works in order
to provide jobs for returning sol sol-djers,"
djers," sol-djers," concluded Mr. Miller. "Then
it appeared that there would not be
sufficient labor, materials and capital j herein named, to-wit: Maggie Leg Leg-for
for Leg-for the necessary new construction of.eett, be and she is hereby required to
the country. The promotion of non-
productive public works was abandon-(Monday, 2d day of Febrnaryl920
J pn. The fpflrrnl reserve noarn. earivl t -r..i. u.
, I j i 9 iiuwci vtucicu iuad a ui
in December, 1919. announced its this order be published once a week
purpose of postponing the erection of 'for four consecutive weeks in the
its contemplated banking institutions. Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper pnb pnb-These
These pnb-These are among the factors in the;lisJjf? aid county and state. -Present
situation.- f 1
. . ., 'Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
A few of those games left. Better Florida. By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
come in and get yours. Ceng's Drug s. T. Sistrtmk,
Store. 12-tf ; Complainant's Solicitor. -1-3-sat
Meeting of Delegates in New
York to Head Off Action of
" Society in Boston
New York. Jan. 3. Twenty-five
hundred members of the Christian
Science churches of Greater New
York, after a mass meeting issued a
call for a state conference to take
legal action or any other action that
may seem advisable against the trus trustees
tees trustees of the Christian Science Publish Publishing
ing Publishing Society, of Boston. This action is
planned to restore the rights of the
board of directors of the mother
church of Boston, and safeguard the
interests of the mother church.
BIG MEN OF BASEBALL
Hold Their Annual Meeting in
i Associated Press)
Cincinnati, O., Jan. 3. The annual
meeting of the National Baseball
Commission will be held here next
Thursday, Chairman Herrmann an announced
nounced announced today. Presidents Heydler
and Johnson, of the National and Am-
!erican leagues, will attend. ;
Rome, Jan. 3. Questions relative to
. I 1 At It
bo. Prided, leaves tomorrow for
London, Jan. 3.Sir John Simon,
:hberal candidate for the house of
'mmons in the Spcn valley flection,
'. defeated hy Tom Myers; the labor
T nKIVfi; prnPT nnpAn
BURNING THE PEOPLE'S BREAD
X Associated Press)
Buenos Aires,' Jan. 3. New fires in
farming sections have occurred and
Ifrchists are suspected of starting
REMAIN IN FRANCE
' Washington, Jan. 3 Organized op
position to the campaign for the re
turn to the United States from France
of America's soldier dear is being un undertaken
dertaken undertaken by Stephen Early, f onrler
captain of infantry, A. E. F
"No man who fought in France,"
Early declares, "believes the bodies
of the boys who died in battle should
be disturbed again. They themselves
would oppose it, could they speak."
' Any decision to return our soldier
dead to this country, Early declares,
em-instead of being a solace and a com
fort to relatives here, will result in
disappointment and additional grief
and heartache for thousands. For
among the 70,000 boys who died in
France, there are thousands whose
bodies never would be returned to the
parents who would expect them.
In hundreds of cases it was impos impossible
sible impossible to identify the remains of sepa separate
rate separate members of a group or, often,
even to find any remains to bury.
These men were listed among the
dead, and their parents and relatives,
knowing nothing of the details of
their deaths, would expect their bod bodies
ies bodies to be among those to be returned.
"i believe if the people just stop stopped
ped stopped and thought a moment," Early
says, "the demand that the bodies of
our boys be returned would end. They
have been harried and disturbed
enough. Many bodies already have
been moVed two or three times.
"To move them again is, to' my
mind unthinkable. Let the boys rest.
Either on practical or sentimental
grounds, it is better that they lie for forever
ever forever in France."
in the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju
aiciai circuit ox nonua, ui
for Marion County, in Chancery.
Vernon W. Leggett, Complainant, vs.
Maggie Leggett, Defendant
- Order for Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendant
lo "'X Zt v "1CU
Senator Fletcher Will Aid You or
Your Relatives to Have Your
Just Claims Settled
Washington, Jan. 1, 1920.
To All Interested: I wish again to
assure all those serving, and those
who served in the army, nrvy or ma marine
rine marine corps, as well a3 their relatives,
of my desire to be of assistance in
connection with the prompt investiga investigation
tion investigation and settlement of their claims for
allotment, allotment and family al allowance,
lowance, allowance, compensation, insurance,
liberty bonds, bonus, travel pay, back
In order to insure prompt investi investigation
gation investigation and settlement, it will be nec necessary
essary necessary for correspondents to write a
separate letter concerning each sub subject
ject subject matter, stating full name and
postoffice address of the service man;
his home address at time of entering,
the service; .place where he entered
the service; date, place and organiza organization
tion organization from which released or discharg discharged;
ed; discharged; present rank, or rank at time of
release or discharge; army or navy
serial, number; allotment, or allotment
and faily allowance number; compen
sation or : claim number, if any; in insurance
surance insurance certificate or. policy number;
full information regarding subscrip subscription
tion subscription for liberty bonds; original or
certified copy of release or discharge,"
ii inquiry regarding claim for bonus,
travel or back pay; full name, present
and former postoffice address of the
allottee, claimant or beneficiary as
the case may be; and such other in information
formation information as would make the request
easily understood by one not acquaint acquainted
ed acquainted with all the facts.
With regard to compensation under
the provisions of the war risk insur insurance
ance insurance act, I am informed by the bu bureau
reau bureau as follows:
"It is important for service men
to know that under the law, in order order-to
to order-to be eligible for compensation for.
disability which may occur in the fa fa-tore
tore fa-tore as the result of disease or in injury
jury injury incurred in active service in the
line of duty, they must within a year
from leaving the service obtain from"
the bureau of war- risk insurance a
certificate stating that at the time of
discharge or resignation from the
service they were suffering from
physical troubles, likely to result in
death or disability. This certificate
registers the fact that they were sick
or injured, even though they may
seemingly have recovered their health.
If, in the future disability develops,
or death occurs the certificate will be
nr-cessary to support a claim for com compensation.
"Requests for the certificate by
those entitled to it." should be made to
the Chief Medical Adviser, Bureau of
War R?sk Insurance, Washington,-D.
C, without delay.- Otherwise the re request
quest request may come too late."
Please let me hear from you when whenever
ever whenever it is thought I can be of service.
Duncan U. Fletcher.
P. S. Several cases have.been call called
ed called to my attention recently where
former service men of Florida, died
within a. short time after final lapse
of their insurance. Therefore, per
mit me to suggest that all service men
see to it that premiums are paid in
advance on their insurance certificates
or policies. D. U. P.
NOT FOR IRISH CONSUMPTION
DeValeraV American Speeches Cans
Surprise Among His Followers
in the Emerald Isle
Dublin, Dec. 17 (Correspondence
cf the Associated Press) Eamon De De-Valera's
Valera's De-Valera's speeches in America with
regard to ths part played by Irish sol soldiers
diers soldiers in the war have been read in
Ireland with some surprise, and it is
pointed out here that in this matter
Mr. DeValera's sentiments differ a
good deal from those of his support supporters.
ers. supporters. -Captain MWalter, a Dublin
physician and member of the Dublin
municipal council, who served thrnout
the war in the army medical corps,
writes as follows in the Dublin Press r
"All of the ex-service men, and
there are over 40,000 of us, were
pleased to find Mr. DeValera assur assuring
ing assuring his American audience that w
fought for a principle and that JErish JErish-nien
nien JErish-nien in the earlier-days of the war
rushed to the ranks in overwhelming
numbers. But whilst Mr. DeValera
rightly interprets our position to the
Americans his followers and support-.
er in Dublin never cease to pour
contumely on Irish soldiers and to
heap every indignity possible upon
"Returned soldiers are treated aa aa-lepers
lepers aa-lepers rather than as heroes. Men
who had not the manliness to fight
either in the army or in the rebellion
now find courage to persecute by eve every
ry every means in their power those army
or ex-army men whom DeValera
lauds, and even carry their vindictive vindictive-ness
ness vindictive-ness against every man who helps
OCA LA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JANUARY 3, 1919
CGALA EVEIiilS STAR
SENATOR FLETCHER I
HAVE SIMILAR FiriGER MARKS
r from the DeLand New3 we clip the
t'ulillNbed Every Day Eip Sunday by j following:
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY, I Arthur T. Williams will be Senator
OF OCALA, FLA. Tletcher's campaign manager. Mr..
: 'Williams was chairman of the Florida
'democratic executive committee whani
R. It. Carroll, Preilent
P. V. Learensood Secretary-Treasurer he Was succeeded by Mr.
J. II. Uen J Bin In, Kdllor
(twelve or fifteen years ago. At that!
j time, and previously, Mr. Fletcher
Entered at Ocala, Fla., pOStoffiCG as,Trn lUfml as n rrtneprvntiw rnr1?fnl
second-class matter. jQl. strajghtout as the faction was then
tei.kimioxes f known. Fletcher was elected to the
iiii!neM office Five-One state senate from Duval county a9 a
Editorial Denariment Two-Seven i sVraightout: he was elected mayor of
; Jacksonville as a straightout, and a 3
.muiEu cnairman of the state committee as a
The Associated Press is exclusively I t:
entitled for the use for republication of Straigntout.
all news dispatches credited to it ori There were at that time two fac fac-not
not fac-not otherwise credited in this paper and v ,o.
also the local news published herein. Jtions in the state, the radicals or
All rights of republication of special straightouts, and the corporationists
dispatches herein are also reserved. jnr conservatives. Fletcher was al-
womestic slusciuption uates j ways identified with the former. Of
One year in advance $00j recent years he has been classed with
fcix months. In advance 3.00 m, t a j
Three months, in advance 1.50 -the latter. The News cannot find
One .month, in advance 60 where he has voted with them or
i where he has ever deserted the old
straightout, radical or Broward fac-
DlMplay Plate 15 cents per inch fori.. v tj v,-, t k
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser-;tlon which elected him. lo be sure,
tlona 25 per cent additional. ComDOsi- h and Rrnward ran acainst each
tion charges on ads. that run less than f w, j t?-
six times 5 cents per inch. Special other m the same primary and Flet-
position zu per cent additional. Kates cher was nominated. This may have
based on 4-inch minimum. Less than'- i v.
four inches will take higher rate, been where he drew f rom the conser conser-which
which conser-which will be furnished upon applica-; vative faction and was unintentionally
1 HeiuJ!B Notice-5 cents per line for!lined UP by some People with the fac fac-first
first fac-first insertion; 3 cents per line for each tion that he had fought and whipped,
we'k Later, Broward was nominated, but
composition charges. .died before he took his seat.-"'
Legal advertisements at legal rates.! writer was a meraber at large
. ;o fte gfatQ committee which elected
At the present price of milk, it Fletcher as chairman and had the
isn't only European babies that are pleasuer of voting for him. There
likely to be undernourished. lwas a big fight over Fletcher's nomi-
. (ration, and the night before the day
Victor L. Berger owes his re-elec-: f0- the selection of chairman the
tion in Milwaukee more to the pro-; straightout faction held a caucus. At
German than to the socialist vote. jrhat time, officers', of the Florida East
jCost Railway were a big factor in
Our. exchange copy of the Tampa Florida politics. Mr. Fletcher 1 was
Times came in this morning with its asked to appear before the caucus and
edges scorched. It was mighty close cur good friend John N. C. Stockton
to Tuesday's big fire in its. city. jput the statement and question to Mr.
,7" : : : Fletcher: You are said to be attorney
Samuel G. BIythe says the country for the East Coast Railway. If such
needs, a business man for its next o thin should hannen thst the state
agrees with him
the Star heartily committee and the railway "heelers'
; should cross, who will. you stand by?
Important Discovery Mad by Cali California
fornia California Professor as to Peculiarities j
f Family Croups.
Prof. J. A. Larson, instructor of
physiology in the University of Cali California,
fornia, California, announced a new discovery In
connection with finger prints which is
likely to have a remarkable influence
on many important cases that con- j
cern the law courts of California. i
Briefly, Professor Larson's discovery
indicates that a similarity of finger :
prints among members of a family Is i
sufficiently marked to enable scientists j
to trace family groups and determine
positively whether a given individual
Is really a member of the family to 1
which he claims relationship.
The importance of the discovery In
probate cases such as the Sllngsby ease
Should Dr. Larson' new discovery
be accepted by law and science, the
Sllngsby decision may be reversed, as
well as many other analogous cases.
Dr. Larson's Investigations began In
1913 at the Boston university.
"Since that time I have examined
prints of members of approximately
100 families," he said, aand I am satis satisfied
fied satisfied in my own mind that such a
means of Identification Is possible. I
am preparing detailed reports of nay
work now In order that science may
be benefited by my discovery. Before
I complete this, however, I expect to
Investigate the prints of fifteen or
twenty additional families so as to re remove
move remove all doubt as to the accuracy of
my discovery." San Francisco Chronicle.
AMBER FORMED BENEATH SEA
"7 Mr. Fletcher replied that he was not
In many parts of the country, the a regular attorney for the railway,
superfluity of jobs ho longer exists., that he simply took special cases for
A man who has a job had better make it, but if anything came up where his
himself solid with it. jduty to Florida and his duty to the
- : railway conflicted, he would separate
They say many ex-service men are himself from all connection with the
heading off the H. C. of L. Jby having railway, and would be found where he
their army overcoats dyed. If we had, had always bsen found, in the ranks
the right to wear one of those over-' of democracy. That answer satisfied
coats, nothing could persuade us to such men as Ccckcrell, young "William
have it changed in any way. ;J. Bryan, John Stockton, Herbert
; iDodd of Lake City, Jones of Brevard,
,Gompers pledges organized labor 'the writer of thia "inside history" and
to do its full share of America's work ethers who had hoen fighting the fight
during 1920. Organized labor won't'of the people, and Fletcher wes elect-j
do its share until it gets that six and cd as chairman cf the state democrat-1
1 T J. f i.' : i-i V
ssven nour a uay ioousnness out ox ic e-x.ee a oivu cuiiiiu.'-tet, .c wis niiic
its head. .controlled by. the William. Jennings
I Bryan faction of the party. Fletcher's
Farm Note: Wild oats hereafter opponent for the chairmanship was
will be sown without the usual ad- the brilliant W. L. Palmer of Orange
mixture of rye. St. Augustine Bro- county, who was supported by the
mide. : n&rtridge-Myers-Sams-Perkins fac-
' We'll bet Felkel .. doesn't join the tion of the party.
back to the farm movement. j Fletcher has neevr. to our knowl-
'edge, gone brck on the old-time
At least there won't be any. n3ees-;friends who wiU stick to him in June
sity of swearing oc this New Year. It next-
Liquor drinking isn't
meanness in the world.
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
9:45 a. m.
Natural Resin ef Pines Turned Into
Precleus Material by the Action
of the Elements.
The world's supply of amber, that
rare and therefore precious substance,
the "gold of the north," as It has been
called, comes from the coast of Sam Sam-land
land Sam-land in the eastern Prussian penin peninsula,
sula, peninsula, between the towns of Burstrort
and Palmnicken, and here the shafts
of a. famous mine run out under the
Baltic and the miners are actually
working under water. Ages ago the
country was a land of pine forests
which the ocean overwhelmed; the
pine trees vanished beneath the sm
face of the sea, and then, century by
century, the wood became foi-sillzed
:ind the natural resin of the pines was
turned Into amber. Millions of years
were needed to transform the resin
into amber, and the search for amber
'ias developed romantic and picturesque
episodes like those that have become
part and parcel of the story of gold
ind diamonds. An timber mine, how how-?ver.
?ver. how-?ver. Is not necessarily under water,
ind there is an open-filr mine at" Palm Palmnicken
nicken Palmnicken where amber Is dus for in much
rhe same way as diamonds are sought
n the minps of Kimberley. In nor normal
mal normal times this one mine provides oc occupation
cupation occupation for about 3,000 amber
Pleasant A. Stovall, United States teing the first Sunday of the new
minister to Switzerland, who arrived ye?.r the pastor urges parents and
in New York the other day, prepara- Let us come with cheerful faces and
tory to retirement from the diplomat- children to come to the Bible school,
ic service said the whole world was newed interest. W. T. Gary, super super-'aghast
'aghast super-'aghast at the hesitation" of the Unit- h.fendent
ed -States on the peace treaty. The
United States is rather aghast at its
11 a. m. Sermon by pastor. Text,
Psalm 57.7. A New Year's sermon.
In the afternoon the pastor will
preach at Blitchton.
6:30 p. m. Junior and Senior B. Y.
Eusatia Pallidani, a Spanish black
hen,-said to be the oldest hen in the p Unions
United States is dead at Danielson,; 7.30 p. m. The congregation, will
N. D. During her youth Eusatia was worship Vith the Methodists in a wel-
a pedigreed beauty. WTien 15 years ccme service to the new pastor.
old, her black plumage became white.. Can we not say with Joshua,, for
She mothered a brood last spring and tnis new year: "As for me and my
1. 1 -it i
iaia eggs m me ian. house, we will serve the Lord."
C. M. Brittain, Pastor.
Josephus Daniels continues to prove
the assertion that Presdient Wilson
ai ... u: i au
v.a vuc wuia, v.mcu-uu m iuc Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
I v -u.H:Jr.-awu..uC Hyndman, superintendent.
Metropolis. Preaching at 11 o'clock by
. Cabinet building was too small a gtatra of 1.
300 ior wuson. rsui ne couia nave.
rebuilt a world if men had heeded
Preaching at 7:30 by St. Strawn.
It costs S1.29 to send a twenty twenty-pound
pound twenty-pound box of fruit from Jacksonville
to New York by parcel post, but the
Ampriwri Railwnv "Flxnress will carrv
it in the other end of the same car!
for 50 cents. Must be another ex-' ;0n
Second Sunday After Christmas
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer, holy
i communion and New Year's address.
7:30 p. m. Evening prayer and ser-
Subject, "The Disciple Whom
ample of Burleson's "miraculous ef efficiency."
ficiency." efficiency." Tampa Times.
Yes, son, but when it comes to car car-lyirig
lyirig car-lyirig a big bunch of little boxes for
poor people, the parcels post has the
express tied to a post.
St. Peter sburrr Independent thinks
Wood should resign from the army if!
he intends to be a candidate for the'
presidency. Perhaps ha will. Eut the!
I resident of the United States is com-j
nander-in-chief cf the army, and;
r.ohe of our presidents ever resigned j
frcm office while candidates for re-
St. Philips Catholic
Mass at 10 a. m. every Sunday.
! Sunday school at 9 o'clock. Mass
every week day at 7 a. m.
Rev. D. Bottolacio.
Christian Science Society
11 a. m. Sunday service
8 p. m. YvTedncsday.
Christian Science services are being
10 a. m. Sunday school.
Our Own M esters.
We have been told that America Is to
:ave the world and rescue civilization
from dissolution, but we must do It
in our way; in the way that has made
is, in a little more than a century,
the most unified, the most virile, and
the most potent single power in the
world. And when we nsk ourselves
what It Is that has given us this unity,
this virility, and this potency, the an answer
swer answer Is, that we have founded this
nation upon principles of law, and
upon the guarantees of Individual
rights under the law. That is our
great contribution to civilization; and
if we are to be of use to other nations,
old or new, our first thought must be
to remain our own masters, to pre preserve
serve preserve our Independence, to control our.
own forces as a nation by our own
laws, and to protect our heritage of
organized liberty from any form of
detraction or perversion. David
Jayne Hill in the South American Review.
Giant Warrior of Middle Ao.
. The pride and magnificence that
played their part In the dajs of chiv chivalry
alry chivalry can hardly have a better Illus Illustration
tration Illustration than the suit of equestrian
armor which has recently been placed
on exhibition In the Metropolitan Mu Museum
seum Museum of Art, In New York city. Sleur
Jacques Gourdon de Genoullhac wore
the suit In the sixteenth century, and
Sleur Jacques was an uncommonly
large and powerful warrior, who serv served
ed served under Louis XII. and Francis I. of
France. As may be deduced from their
armor, the knights of the period were
not noticeably large men, and Sleur
Jacques must have seemed a veritable
giant, for a, six-foot attendant at the
museum has tried on his armor and Is
said to have ,4merely rattled around
Select Stationery in Holiday boxes
at Geriir's Dn-cr Store. 12-tf
For Rnt Fliml lied! If you want ivory Pyralin goods,
; 'j:-. Arwc '-rim'tom ia and inspect the large display
Irpuse; en&t rooms, two. we have Yo.a ca-B t a small piece or
klcepiEfl F:OrCt!S. U complete Toilet Set. Lots of odd
See L. M. Murray j if
ElOlder 3lGCk, Ocala Use the Star want ads for results.
Owing to the war the supply of "sea
moss," of which several hundred
thousand pounds, valued at almost
550,000, have beeu imported annually,
for the most part from France and
Germfny, has virtually come to an
end. Sea moss (not seaweed) is the
popular name of several kinds of
small marine animals that grow in
colonies of a branching, plantlike form.
Their commercial value arises from
their having a horny skeleton which
preserves the general plantlike shape
if the growth.
Others come to us daily when
they need to improve their farms
pp or extend their business. Some
day you might want us to help
you, so we invite you to open up an ac account
count account with us now, that we may be fa familiar
miliar familiar with your business methods and
requirements when you need our aid.
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE;
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third j
Thursday evenings of each month at t
7:30 o'clock until further notice. i
H. O. Cole, W. M. j
Jake Brown, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS t
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30!
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
- W. W. Stripling. C. C
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at.the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Isabel Wesson, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued' on Cotton, Automobiles, lUc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Pluoee 296 :
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 13
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. : 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evening
ning evening in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Miss Ruth Ervin, N. G.
. Miss Ruth Hardee, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2S6, B. P. O. E.
Ocala-Lodge -No. 2S6, Benevolent!
and Protective Order of Elks, meets j
the second and four Tuesday eve-
nings of each month. Visiting breth- i
ren always welcome. Lodge rooms ;
upstairs over rroxier s ana tne isook
Shop, 113 Main street.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the old Star office building at seven
o'clock Florida time. This wTill be 8
o'clock Eastern or Ocala time. A
warm welcome always extended to
H. R. Luffman, N. G.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
In subdivision and sal c ol
farms and plantations, also
city property, disolulion of
partnership and adminstra adminstra-tf
tf adminstra-tf on sale.
R. A. M. CHAPTER No. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the first
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
C. E. Connor, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
We are the people that sell
Sarms and lots of farms and
lets, my! my! K you want to
sell your farm list it with us
and Idss it good-by.
Home Office Ansley Motel
Jno. P. Oglesby,
Difference of Custom.
"In bid England people showed their
excitement ly saying 'Zounds!'
"And in 2s"e v Jersey the commuters
A NERVOUS WRECK'
From Three Years' Suffering. Say
Cardui Made Hex Well
Texas City, Tex. In an interesting
ttaiement,Mrs.G. H. Schill, of this town,
says: "For three years I suffered untold
agony with my head. I was unable to
do any of my work.
I just wanted to sleep all the tine, for
that was the only ease 1 couid get, whei
I -was asleep. I fcecame a nervemr wreck
ust from the awful suffering with my
1 was so nervous that the least nois
would make me jump out of my bed. I
had no energy, and w?.s unable to do
anything. My son, a ycung boy, had to
do all my household dulies.
1 I was not able to do anything until 1
! too!: Cardui. I took three bottles in all,
i and it surely cured me of those awful
! headaches. That has been three years
ago, and I know the cure is permanent,
J for I have never had any headache since
, taking Cardui. .
Nothing relieved mc until I took Cardui.
j It did wonders for me."
: Try Cardui for your troubles made
from medicinal ingredients recommended
; in medical books as being of benefit in
fema!e troubles, and 40 years of use has
i proven that the books are right Begin
j Hklng Cardui today. NC-134
Properly fitted glaasses
aWUI tro a ivnir way uj-
it.ij' ward making lyu a
i ztrl & bright, happy and pros pros-'j'.'y;ZP
'j'.'y;ZP pros-'j'.'y;ZP perous year.
DR. K. J. WEinE,
Optometrist and Optician.
PRACTICAL CARPENT ER
Careful Estimates made on, ill Con Con-tract
tract Con-tract work. Gives More anr Better
Work for the Money than a: 7 other
infractor in the city.
SAVE MONEY ON MEAT
We always handle the best Iresh meat to be
had and our prices are always the lower t.
Round Steak 25c Rest Pork Chops 30c
Loin Steak 30c Pork Sausage ..c
Stew Meat 15c-
Groceries, Fruit, Vegetables, Etc
NFVU YORK MEAT MARKET
FREE DELIVERY WEST BROADWAY
SIGNS OF ALL KINDS
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JANUARY 3, 1919
Fop All ClasscsOi
Stone, Brick, Wood,
j. D. McCasluil
Phor i 446- 728 Wenona St.
I Speedy and Comfortable J
Cars at All Hours I
: Calf Home 19111 :
Pho iP ITC Phone J.ll
Ottl 4(4l llllltlltlltlKI
DR. J. A. EDMISTON
Veteri ai, Physician and Surgeon
Phone 38 M
Ocala - Florida
elver H MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
t -HONES 47. 104. JOS
The Old Reliable is Open
Best Steaks 30c
X D. Dawkins
Arrivil and Departure of passenger
trains Kt OCALA UNION STATION
I 1 1 A.
usnea s iniormation ana not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABCARl) AIR LINE RAILROAD
St. Manatee-St. Petersburg
Tampa-St. P'tersbrg 4:05 pm
riC COAST LINE RAILROAD
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 3:15 am
1:45 pn, JTcsonville-Ga'nsville 3:35 pm
6:42 air JTcsonville-G'nesvile 10:13 pm
3:18 an. St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 ani Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:40 am Du'nellon-L'kelnd 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13 pm Leesburer 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Morday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Old Sores, Cuts, Burns, Bruises and
oth.r skin eruptions will be
Ins mtly soothed and rapidly healed
Ke'.i a bottle near for emergencies.
Ask your dealer for it
NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING
The annual meeting of the Marion
County Fair and Agricultural Asso Association
ciation Association will be held the second Tues Tues-dav
dav Tues-dav in January, January 13th, 1920,
in 'the court house at 2:30 p. m., for
the purpose of electing officers and
directors of the said association, and
for transacting such; other business
as mav come before the meeting. It
is urgVd that eevry member of the
association attend this meeting in
order that suggestions for the im improvement
provement improvement of the annual Marion
County Fair may be considered and
plans arranged for the coming fair.
C. W. Hunter, Acting President.
Nathan Mayo, Secretary. 20-sat
If it's a Kodak that is wanted, re remember
member remember that Gerisr's Drug Store is
the only store in Ocala where you can
get one. All Kodaks are cameras, but
all cameras are NOT Kodaks. 19-tf
If you have any society items,
Mr. J. R. Moorhead Jr. will return
to Gainesville this afternoon, after
.spending- the holidays with his par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Moorhead.
Rye, rape and oats. Get our prices
before buying. The Ocala Seed
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Adams are re receiving
ceiving receiving congratulations of the arrival
of a lovely girl baby born last night
at the hospital.
All customers of Federal Bread arc
satisfied customers. Ask them. tf
Mr. and Mrs. James Metcalf of
Dunnellon were in town this morning.
Mr. Metcalf has just bought a new
Chalmers car from the Carroll Motors
Mr. Sam Burford leaves Sunday
afternoon for Charleston, where he is
row located, after a two weeks' visit
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. A.
Burford, and family.
A few of those games left. Better
come in and get yours. Gerig's Drug
Messrs. Wellie Meffert and Norman
JTcrne will return .to Georgia Tech,
Atlanta, tomorrow, after a pleasant
holiday visit in the city with their
Rev. and Mrs. Strawn of Louis Louisville,
ville, Louisville, Ky., are visitors in the city, and
Rev. Strawn will preach at the
Christian church tomorrow morning
Miss Merris Carroll will return this
afternoon tb her home in St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, after a delightful visit .in the
city with her father, Mr. R. R. Car Carroll.
roll. Carroll. The best winter nog and cow pas pasture
ture pasture is rye, rape and oats. At Ocala
Seed Store. 13-tf
Misses Josephine Perry and Luvy Luvy-lee
lee Luvy-lee Schoeflin of Tampa, will return
home this afternoon after a delightful
week's visit in the city, guests of the
hitter's aunt, Mrs. P. V. Leavengood.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Lucas and Miss
Winnie Hunt returned today from a
visit to Tampa. Mr. Lucas helped
out Coburn's minstrels in their per performance
formance performance at the Tampa Bay Casino
There have been many successful
hunting parties recently, but the
party composed of Messrs. Walter
and Junie Perkins, Bob Fort and
Randolph Chalker are the prize win winners
ners winners so far. Yesterday in the big
scrub, they bagged two large deer.
... I., i
The most complete line of Thermos
Bottles we have ever displayed. Come
in and see them. Gerig's Drug
Miss Margaret Gerig has as her
guests Misses Elizabeth and Louise
and Master William Ruff of St. Pe Petersburg.
tersburg. Petersburg. These younf? folks were
Miss Margaret's near neighborr, their
parents' home being across the street
from the Gerig residence ,a year or
Thursday evening Mrs. J. R. Moor
head entertained at a very elegant
dinner party, honoring Miss Pearl
Proctor of Orlando, who is the at attractive
tractive attractive guest of. Mrs. H. A. Davies.
Later in the evening dancing and
ether entertainments were indulged in
until a very late hour, after which the
guests departed, having had an ex exceedingly
ceedingly exceedingly pleasant time. Miss Proc Proctor
tor Proctor will return to her home this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and while in the city she was
the recipient of many social cour courtesies.
tesies. courtesies. A few of those games left. Better
come in and get yours. Gerig's Drug
Mrs. E. G. Peek, accompanied by
her brother. Sergeant Hobart Hobbs, '.
Miss Irene Fletcher of Williston and
Mrs. E. L. Carney returned yester-?
day from a delightful motor trip to
Bartow, where they were guests for
several days of Mr. and Mrs. P. D.
Felton. The trip was made in Mrs.
Peek's handsome new Studebaker, and
while away they enjoyed motor trips
to Lakeland, Orlando, Winter Haven,
and other towns, and returned home
reporting a perfect trip, the roads in
fine condition and the weather at its
Ocala will lose this afternoon an another
other another of our most highly esteemed
young men, Mr. Alfred Green. Mr.
Green leaves on the limited 'today for
Daytona, where he will enter the law
office of Mr. David Scholtz., a promis promising
ing promising young lawyer of that city, who
has already established a business too
large for him to undertake alone. Mr.
Green will be greatly missed in Ocala,
as he is most popular with a wide
circle of friends, but the good wishes
of his friends go with him for suc success
cess success in his new home.
W. K. Lane, M. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent
store, Ocala, Fla. tf
LEAP YEAR DANCE
AT THE COUNTRY CLUB
The young ladies of the "A" Club
vfcre hostesses at a leap year dance
!ust evening at the Ocala Country
Club, honoring a number of their?
t 1 1 A 1 A. Jl
young iaay ana gentlemen inenas. i
This dance brought to a close the
1 l 1 i ; j a. x i
niar-y loveiy noiici3y emeriainmenis,
and as the first affair of 1920. ushered
the new year in with flying colors.
Needham's orchestra furnished the
2Ui-ic and the dancers were untiring,
and it was early morning before the
gue its thought of departing.
The A Club has on many occasions!
given lovely social affairs, but the
dance of last evening surpassed them
all, and the club members certainly
deserve to be classed among the most
successful merry-makers in the city.
With the exception of several who
were detained at home on account of
illness, the members of the A Club
were all present, and they made a
handsome receiving line just inside
the entrance of the front door of the
club house, where they most cordially
greeted their guests. Following were
those in the receiving line: Misses
Elizabeth Davis, Caroline Harriss,
Mabel Meffert, Sue Moore, Ava Lee
Edwards, Blair Woodrow, Dorothy
?vnd Marie Hickman, Emma Perry,
Stella and Nina Camp, Eloise Henry,
Onie Chazal, Mrs. Dudley Spain and
:vlrs. J. H. Hydrick.
D iring the evening an announce--iert
was made for the young men to
ian'-e together for one dance, which
hey did in a skillful and graceful
manner, not -knowing the significance
f the dance. It transpired that this
vas a contest dance, for the selection
f the most graceful and accomplish accomplished
ed accomplished couple. After much brain work on
.he part of the judges, one couple
after another was called from the
tt.'or until Messrs. Albert Harriss and
Joe Borden were the last to remain,
fris signifying that they were the
d inners and for this honor they were
awarded all-day suckers.
Another jolly feature was an elimi elimination
nation elimination dance. Each young lady was
requested to draw from a hat a num number
ber number and the dancers remained on the
floor as long as their numbers were
not called. Mr. Bob .Chace and Miss
Lucille Gissendaner were the last to
remain dancing and for this distinc distinction
tion distinction they were awarded a handsome
box of candy.
In one of the cad rooms punch was
served throughout the evening, and
the punch bowl proved a popular
trysting place for the dancers.
At midnight all repaired to the din dining
ing dining room, where refreshing coffee
and sandwiches were enjoyed, and to
ihe men were given cigarettes tied
with tin ygreen ribbor.s the colors of
the club be:ng white and green. All- j
3ay suckers were also enjoyed during;
the latter part of the evening.
This danze was another delightful
affair that will always be remember remembered
ed remembered with a great deal of pleasure, and
those present are indebted to the A
Ciub for a most enjoyable evening,
especially the men, as each young
'ady present enthusiastically entered
vnto the leap year spirit of the occas occasion
ion occasion and acted as courteous escorts to
their gentlemen friends.
ANIMALS POINT OUT RICHES
Innumerable Instances Where Pros Prospectors
pectors Prospectors Have Been Aided in Search
for Earth's Treasurea.
A very large gold nugget is said to
have been found the other day in a
wild bee's nest in Australia. The story
seems likely enough, for Australia has
yielded all the really monster nuggets
to date the "Welcome" weighed
2,195 troy ounces and was valued at
$43.500 and one of the biggest was
discovered by a prospector who
stubbed his toe against a projecting
angle of It.
On the Wind river Indian reserva reservation.
tion. reservation. In Wroniing prospectors look for
grains of gold brought to the surface
of the ground by ants. And in Ari Arizona
zona Arizona anthills are a common source
of excellent garnets which are
fetched to the surface by the industri industrious
ous industrious insects.
During the war we had grievous
need of antimony to harden shrapnel
bullets. The latter are of lead, but
require the addition of 15 per cent of
antimony to enable them to hold
their shape when the containing shell
Accordingly, the government sent
out experts to look for deposit of
the metal, and the most productive
antimony mine that we now hove in
this country wsis located by the help
of n badger, earth thrown out of the
creature's burrow showing a glint of
the precious stu:T.
TMT Wtn3 Contest With Dynamite.
A contest whs recently staged be between
tween between 40 per cent dynamite and trini
trotoluene. and the latter won, says
the Scientific American. Two con
crete piers had to be blasted cut and
this gave an opportunity for a coin- j
paiative tost of the two explosives, j
with the result that 14.9 cubic fee
of concrete were removed per pound j
of TNT, and only 14.1 per pound of i
TNT is no doubt destined to be j
used extensively in engineering work,
as it is less sensitive than dynamite,
but greater precautions must be taken
to ventilate after a shot, owing to the J
large amount of carbon monoxide
which i? one of the principal products
We have an excellent line of Per Perfumes
fumes Perfumes and Toilet Waters and ask your
inspection. Gerig's Drug Store. 19-tf
FELL TO ROOSEVELT'S SPEAR
Big Devilfish a Victim of the Colonel's
Love of Sport, Either on
Sea or Land.
The fame of the late Col. Theodore
Roosevelt as a'blg-game hunter is well
known, hut he was equally as adept at
killing big fish of the ea. according to
Russel! J. Coles. notx-d big-fish killer.
Attracted by one of Coles' articles
about killing the devilfish, the colonel
appealed to h!m for Instruction in the
art. After talcing several land lessons,
using a rpear vlth which he saw an
African kill a Hon, he finally became
expert, and Mr. Coles formed a party
to hunt the devilfish off the coast of
Florida. In Punrp. Ga, March 23,
1917. There the cdorcl killed his first
devilfish, hitting the huge creature,
which weighed r:r.nr tons, Just two
inches from the spot indicated on a
drawing by Coles, and driving the
spear two feet four Inches through the
heaviest and boniest structure of the
fish. The colonel was standing on the
cab of a small boat traveling nine miles
an hour, and the fish was coming to toward
ward toward the boat at the rato of 15 or 18
miles an hour, swimming about four
or six feet under water. Had the
colonel missed his aim the fish would
have been able, with one of its side
fins, to upset the boat and drown the
fishermen. An hour after his first
catch the colonel killed a second devil devilfish,
fish, devilfish, which was the second largest
devilfish ever killed. Mr. Cole Is a
scientist who has hunted devilfish for
more than 20 years.
Aufceroe du P!jjeen.
Strasbourg. French once more, Is
unfolding, like a rose t the sun. The
old life has b-run annin, as it was
lived before the Interruption in 1S71.
Houses are throwing open their -Abutters
and hanging vp once familiar
sign?. One of them, the Pi?edn inn.
one of the glories of ''Strasbourg with
Its painted wood carvings, its old
windows and curious sh!p decorations,
has reopened Its doors. Tt was built
in 1331 and begnn its career under the.
sign of "Au P;g?OQ Then later the
sign changed to "Au Pigeon Blanc"
and for two centuries the Inn was the
rendezvous of the university students.
After 1870 the sign was taen down,
the Pigeon Blanc's hospital! :y ceased
and the house became the headquar
ters of a Roman Catholic society. The
days of its eccleripstlcal importance
are happily over. The inn becomes
the "Pigeon B'anc" once mere, open opening
ing opening a new chapter of its long history
under true Alsatian management.
Christian Science Monitor.
Rather Warm in the Deepest Weil.
The deepest well in the world is
six and one-half miles southeast of
Fairmont, W. Va., drilled. by the, Hope
Natural Gas company of Pittsburgh.
It Is 7,579 feet deep. The well had to
be abandoned because the drilling
tools stuck in the drill hole, the. cable
parted and left the tools and 4.000 feet
of cable in the hole.
C. E. Van Orstrand of the United
States geological survey, informs the
Scientific American that the tempera temperature
ture temperature at 7,000 feet was 172 degrees F.,
find the rate of Increase was one de degree
gree degree in 51 feet. At this rate the boil boiling
ing boiling point would be reached at about
10.000 feet below the surface.
The Skeleton at the Feast.
My brother's wedding took place at
his bride's home, which was next door
to us. A telegram came to our house
nd the delivery boy was told my
brother was next door. And arriving
when we were at the dinner table, my
brother, thinking It was words of con congratulation,
gratulation, congratulation, opened it and gave it to
the best man to read. He stood up and
read aloud: "Send money you owe
me, need it at once." Loud laughter
was heard from the guests. Exchange.
J. H. Spencer
TEE OCALA GA ENGINE WORK!
TT TTTTTLr A TT TTPTTsTA
Announces that they are now Handling Storage Batteries and
maintain a fuilv equiped service station for recharging batteries.
Complete line of GOODYEAR and UNITED STATES Tires and
Tubes. All kindc- of Automobile Accessories, anda full line of
parts for the EUICK.
I Acetylene Weldsng Our
SPEMCER a PEDRICK, Proprietors.
" Whan Better Automobiles Are Built Buick Will Build Them
Ock!av-:d!is Avenue and OsceoIatSi. Ocalaflorlda
ESEPAffi AND R
AUTOGENOUS WELDING & ELECTRIC CO.
IH.L WIKLE, Manager.
-.v OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY :
- x - A
; -:- -:- PHONE 101 -:- :
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
We are now prepared to give demonstrations
in the popular
to show its many new and striking features.
NEEBH AM BROTHERS
Opposite Harrington HaU Hotel. Plume 193
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
Local Agents for fee Old
&AS 3EMSINE ;
Cor. Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St. Bl
P. O. BOX 606
W. R. Pediick
OCA LA EVENING SfAB, SATURDAY, JANUARY 3, 1919
Temperature this morning, 31.
noon yesterday, 61.
Mr. Z. C. Chambliss' friends will be
glad to know he was somewhat bet better
ter better this morning.
Mr. T. I. Arnold, at the hospital,
holds his own, and his friends hope to
see him soon gaining ground.
The best winter,, hog and cow pas pasture
ture pasture is rye, rape and oats. At Ocala
Seed Store. 13-tf
WANTED. LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE, FOtt RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
TIMES "SURE HAD CHANGED"
Mr. and Mrs. David S. Welch, for formerly
merly formerly of this city, now of Oldsmar,
were welcome visitors here today.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Camp leave this
afternoon for a week's visit in New
Stop! Have you tried Federal Bread,
the "best bread in the world." 20-tf
De-ufhaoys In France Hailed as FrUni
Man Whom They Had, When
"Kid," Feared Greaty.
The story of how two doughboys
found their old enemy In France li
told by Mike Nolan, former police lieu lieutenant
tenant lieutenant of New York city, who served
as a K. of C. secretary assigned to
the Sixteenth Infantry, First dlvliion.
Nolan Is fifty-two years old and put
In 23 years on the New York police
WANTED Young man to work at force. When he changed the blue unl-
RATES Six line maximum, one j
time, 25c. :three times, 50c.; six times
7oc; tme montn
Payable in ad-
Apply at hotel of-
FOR RENT After Feb. 1st, 803
South Second street, six-room house
with sleeping porch and all conven conveniences.
iences. conveniences. Apply at 804 Fort King ave avenue,
nue, avenue, or phone 58. l-3t
Messrs. Leon Traxler and Wood of
Mcintosh, were guests at the A Club
dance last night.
Mr. Philip Clark of Tampa is a vis visitor
itor visitor in the city and was one of the
out of town guests at the A Club
dance last evening.
We buy all kinds of furs. Ocala
Exchange and Hide,Co. 6-lm
FOR SALE Pair of mules. See the
Louis R. Chazal & Sons Co., Ocala,
506 Fort King
form for khaki, he was in charge of
the twenty-third precinct, the old Ten Tenderloin.
derloin. Tenderloin. On hi? breast Is a victory ribbon
with two bronze major offensive stars
and three silver citation stars. He
has been recommended for the D. S. C.
Credit and Confidence Grow With Busi Business
ness Business Relations
And when once established with a strong Bank, they make
additional working capital for a successful business.
WE INyiTE YOU to keep your account with our Bank,
and when you k re in need of funds, we will gladly lend you
an amount in keeping with good banking.
has been recommended tor tne u. a. I V-lsII4ri22 ZZK
by the commanding officer of the Six- I
t tenth infantry.
FOR SALE Automobile laprobe, 4
x 5'; a bargain at $5; would cost $10 i
today; very heavy. Inquire at the
composing room of the Star office, up upstairs.
stairs. upstairs. 12-31-6t
Mrs. Mary Dittmar left yesterday i BERMUDA ONION PLANTS For
saie at Messick's riant arm, uur-j
bank. Fla.: $2 per 1000 at farm, or j
$2.25 delivered by parcel post. Ad Address
dress Address S. I. Messick, Burbank, Fla.,
Box 144. l-2-6t
afternoon for, her, home in Boston, aft
er a very pleasant two weeks' visit:
as the guest of Mrs. C. L. Gamsby and
Mrs. E. K. Nelson, in Tampal
Miss Eugenia Fuller will return to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow from Jacksonville, where she
spent a portion of the holidays with
;. Misses Fannie and Rosebud Robin-
son. -. ''
- Rye, rape and oats. Get our prices
before buying. The Ocala Seed
Misses Clara Kibler, Louise Grum Grumbles,
bles, Grumbles, Inez Neville and Mr. Jack Kib Kibler
ler Kibler of Dunnellon, were in the city last
night to attend the A Club dance at
the Country Club.
Miss Elizabeth Bell, who has been
at the hospital a week, has sufficient sufficiently
ly sufficiently recovered to be taken to her home
in Virginia, by her .father, Mr. C. B.
He had wandered up to a "little
bunch' of doughboys who were "shoot
ing craps," and gave each of the boys
Furnished apartment, a pack of K. of C. cigarettes. The
game was an exciting one, and a sol
dier who was about to roll the Ivor
ies'' looked up at him and asked him
to "kiss 'em for a five." Nolan did
so, and the dice turned up a two and
One of the unlucky boys who had
lest on the toss of the dice looked up
at Nolan and recognized him as an
"Holy cat! Look, if s Tenderloin
Bull Nolan!" he said to his pal. "Don't
you remember, he's de cop who used
to chase us from doorway? for shoot shooting
ing shooting craps when we was kldsT"
"Shure," said the lucky soldier, "and
he pulled us once for smoking butts.
And here he is shelling out packs of
real cigarettes and klssin' de bones for
us. Damn'd If It ain't right dat de
war changes de whole wolld!"
WOOD For oak wood, cut to order,
call Teapot Grocery, or see J. H. J.
Next sale Tuesday, January 6th.
Bring in your heavy hogs. Market;
stronger. Will pay 11 cents for tops
and. better if market warrants an ad
l-2-2t-dly OCALA STOCKYARDS.
WANTED At once, 10,000 bushels!
of. peanuts, any variety. We also want j
your furs, hides, cotton, etc. Ocala
Exchange & Hide Co., Carmichael
building, Ocala, Fla. - 19-tf
FURNITURE. ETC i buy and se'l
secondhand furniture. Experts put it
in good condition before re-sellings
Repair sewing machines, lawn mow mow-rs,
rs, mow-rs, enamelware, etc. J. W. Hunter,
310, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf
INSIGNIA OF ANCIENT ORDER
Service aii Qaialtty
are the important features of our business. Satisfaction is assured
to buyers. Let us serve you. A select line of recleaned
Fulglium, Ninety-Day and Rust Proot Oars.
Now is the time to put in your orders for spring planting of
WOOD Phone 146 for all lenghths
oak or pine wood; thoroughly season seasoned.
ed. seasoned. Special price on quantity orders.
Put in your winter supply now.
Smoak's Wood Yard. 15-tf
T of P A Thirrinrl An vnnr tilumhinc.
tinning, gas fitting, roofing and gen-: Eod terms- Apply tor Dr.
eral repair work. With V. Mrasek, at
Yonge'sf old tin shop. l-l-4twky
Judge Smith did a good day's work
yesterday. He issued marriage li licenses
censes licenses to Edgar L. Williams and Miss
Montie Olga Austin, C. B. Mixon and
Miss Mabel Bell, George L. Peet and
Miss Ora Elva Leggett.
Messrs. Jack Camp and Reginald
MacKav leave this afternoon fo
OFFICE ROOMS FOR RENT Two
excellent office rooms, second floor,
front, over express office, in a -short
distance of the postofRce, to rent on
Smith or at the Star office. 1-3-tf
That Now Worn fay United States
Army Medical Officers Goes Back
Four Thousand Years.
The caduceus, which was Introduced
In 1902 by Col. John Van R. Hoff. M.
C U. S. A., editor of the Military Sur Surgeon,
geon, Surgeon, as part of the medical officers'
Insignia, dates back 4,000 years, ac
cording to F. H. Garrison, M. D., U. 8.
A4 writing in the Journal of the Amer
ican Medical Association. For a num
ber of reasons the serpent was always
the symbol of medicine in antiquity.
The Babylonians' caduceus, which as
the insignia shows today two snakes
entwined with wings at the top of the
staff occurs In Hlttite remains. It I
stands for an actual serpent god, Nin-
FOR SALE (Wood Cut to Order.) gishzlda, who as the special messenger
Reduce the high cost of keeping com
fortable this winter by buying yom
wood cut ready to burn direct from
the producer, thereby saving the
profits of the city wood yard. Orders
filled anywhere in the city. Phone
3'.) M. C P. Howell, Ocala. 4-m
FOR SALE Must sell before Jan. 1
and I am asking for bids on my prop-
Woodbury Forest, Va., where Mr. erty situated on lot iss, diock io, Mar
Camp has been a seudent at a prepar preparatory
atory preparatory school since" fall, and Mr. Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay is just entering.
Use the Star's Unclassified Colum
of Ishtar, was the awakener of. life in
the springtime, and the Mesopot&mlan
prototype of the Greek Hermes,. The
Romans had a special functionary,' the
caduceator, who was a sort of peace
commissioner, The caduceus was used
on the title pages of books published
by the famous medical, printer, Fro-
benfus, In 14G0 to 1527. The "wand of
Mercury," as It is sometimes called,
was also carried by merchant traders
in ancient tinie, on excursions where
. Labor Troubles in. China.
The $40 a month which the Chinese
coolie with his family drew from the
Chinese government during his period
of enlistment In the army is the bnsis
for the labor disturbance, which isj?
rockinsr China at the present tlme,1e
says C. C. Thompson of Shanghai in
the Seattle PosMntelligeucer. Mr.
Thompson explains that prior to the
war the average coolie made a month monthly
ly monthly wage of $12 to $15, while having
become accustomed to the new. stand standards
ards standards of living made possible by the
$4Q allotment he declines now to re
turn to the old basis. Even household
domestics have become affected by
the new unrest and are demanding
more money, he says. Recently be because
cause because of the unsettled conditions there
was a strike of dockworkers in Chi Chinese
nese Chinese ports which held up all trans transpacific
pacific transpacific traffic "for a considerable time,
Mr. Thompson states.
RUDD GAS HEATEFS
Furnish your home with a
R V D D
and always have hot water at
small cost. We have the in all
sizes and styles. Let us-show you.
THE GAS CO.
Harrington Hall Block,rort Kinpr Acmue
' Dr. and Mrs. F. E. McClane return returned
ed returned to Marianna yesterday after a very
pleasant visit in the city. They have
a-host of friends in Ocala who are
always clad to give them a cordial
welcome to our city.
If you want Ivory Pyralin goods,
come in and inspect the larsre display
we have. You can get a small piece 6r
a complete Toilet Set. Lots of odd ;
pieces. Gerig's Drug Store. 19-tf j
Mrs. Jean Connely entertained, for
several days her brother and sister-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. T. Bowden,
and four children, of Waycross,' Ga.
They left yesterday afternoon for
their home, making the trip by auto.
The following young ladies will
leave Monday afternoon for Talla
hassee to resume their studies at the
Woman's College: Misses Ava Lee
tmd Marguerite Edwards, Dorothy
Sckreiber, Cevie Roberts and Fannie
Miss Minnie Pfeifer of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville who is visiting her sister, Mrs.
F. G. B. Weihe, was the charming
honorce at, an elegant dinner given
last evening by Mrs. Hattie Webb
and Miss Julia Webb of Kendrick. Dr.
and Mrs. Karl Weihe and Mr. and
Mrs. F. J. B. Weihe were among the
Small "var.t ads. will sell big thin?
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Howell and two
interesting children of Plant City,
passed thru town this morning en
route to their home, after spending
the holidays with their relatives at
Fellowship and Wacahoota. They were
accompanied home by Mrs. Howell's
brother, Mr. Beecher Beck, who will
be their guest for several days.
ion Heights, Ocala, Fla. This prop property
erty property is unincumbered and can give
guaranteed title. Lot 50x150 feet: six-
roomsbath and sleeping porch; froni; dhey wanted to be known as neutrals,
arvrl HaMr nnrnhoa? trnnA well. This
house at present prices would cost M Tharr Mastcr of Languaaes
oouu,to duuo. s yours your, Wilfred Stevens,, one of the chief
YmSITZ iVr.arfES translators of the state department
jt,r. lef wrifoP-n nrll Andrews, at Washington, speaks 33 lanRuuges.
g C. 17-tf although he has never been outside
of the United States and has never
been to college.. One of the lan-
eunees is an invention of his. own.
which he says is an improvement over
Esperanto. Among his list of : lan-
. Owe All to Uncle Sam.
Building upon his past experience a
ail employee in a shoe factory, the
federal board for vocational education
placed a young chap of 24, who was
disabled at Soissons, In a shoe manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing plant for training. His left
hand and arm were severely injured
Notice is hereby given that the an annual
nual annual meeting of the stockholders of
ffl be held ai the" office! STtK s.-.re Chinese. Japanese. Persia.,.
above nAmpd awnev m Ocala. Fla.. on lursnsn. Armenian. Araoiau. nuiS-
Januarv 6. 19iy. at 4 d. m. v tinn, Croatian,- Russian, German,
D. W. Davis. President, t Portuguese, French, spanisn, iranan.
N. P. Davis, Secretary. 12-31 j Yiddish, Swedish, Norwegian. Dutch.
. Hungarian. Finnish, Ancient Greek,
Remember the Ocala Exchange a Latin. Hebrew, Polish ami Roumanian.
Hide Co. wants your furs. 6-lm ue has also mastered three so-called
: universal languages Esperauto, Ido
If it's a Kodak that Is wanted, re- ftnd Ufono, Ui latter his own ldea.-r
member that Gerig's Drug Store is Detroit News.
the only store in Ocala where you can
get one. All Kodaks are cameras but For Repairinfl Punctured Hulls.
ail cameras are iUl JVUJJxVAJS. X-U t,0 ,Amont fnr rnlHrnr nrPrtnrs
! in submerged ships of a Cardiff pat pat-Waterman's
Waterman's pat-Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pens on entee consists of five parts by weight
sale every day at ueng's urug btoro. of crude rubber dissolved in naphtha,
three of rosin, two of white lead, nine
If you want Candy, and want really .of coai pitch, and one-fourth part of
by; a high-explosive shell, but he finds
peaceful negotiations were desired and heijean carry on. in spite of the handi
cap, ana is rast necoming an eperi
' shoe, cutter. The management, finding
his service valuable, are paying him
$1 a day this, of course, in addition
to his training pay, which comes from
the board. He is enthusiastic and
writes :-This training Is great stuff.
Everything Is going fine. I
wouldn't have been able to do any anything
thing anything If the government hadn't given
me this chance.'
IS Everything Was As
Cfieap As Our lee
The cost of living would be as low as it-was in the good old lays..
No use worrying, however, because it isn't that way. Be gla that
Ice is helping to keep down the cost of living, besides giving you
better food and a greater variety of it than your grandfather fam family
ily family ever had.
Oeala Ice"& FacMMgj C o
good candy, come and see our lines.
Nunnaliy's, "The Candy of the South,"
Guth's, "Made in Baltimore," and Lig Lig-gett's,
gett's, Lig-gett's, "Made in Boston." Boxes large
and small. Gerig's Drug tSore. 12-tf
This afternoon Miss Elizabeth Mur Murray
ray Murray will be the charming.. little hostess
at a moving picture party to witness
"The Other Half." She has invited
about twenty-five of her friends to
meet at her hcuso and then go to the
Temple theater, after wlr'ch they
will return to the Murray residence
for refreshments consisting of ice
cream and cake. These real young
folks are anticipating a large tims
with Miss Murray.
Use the Stars unclassified Column
The kind that insures, J
Against want in old age, 5
Against raises in premium
The Prudential kind
See Ditto at once
F. W. Ditto.
shellac. The heated mixture is used
for cementing metal surfaces and may
be applied to ; cloth to form an adhesive-natch.
The material may be
thinned with naphtha, when it is suit suitable
able suitable for paint.
Movies Set Distance Record.
Two moving picture records were
broken recently, according to the Pop Popular
ular Popular Mechanics Magazine, at the cen centenary
tenary centenary celebration of the Methodist
church in Columbus, O. An ordinary
projecting machine, equipped with a
special lens, a rapid shutter, and a
150-ampere light, was used to throw
pictures 10Q by 75 feet, on a screen t
350 feet away from the machine,
light employed was three times the
strength- of those commonly used. It
"generated so much heat that It was
necessary to operate the cinemato-
srranh at great speed to prevent burn-
Ing the film. The screen on which the j J
pictures were thrown was 115 reet
NOTICE of ANIMALS IMPOUNDED
Placing Blame Where It Belongs.
"H'ra, h'm I" grumbled Farmer Horn Horn-beak,
beak, Horn-beak, gazing down the rows. "So that's
the way you planted the corn, eh?
Looks like you were staggering full
of hard cider when you done it!"
"Aw, thorn rnws was straight when I
T i planted 'em," doggedly replied the
hired man. "The hot snn has warpd
J m; that's all." Kansas City Star.
Facing Changed Conditions.
Tm looking for employment, sir.
rn be frank with you. Tve Just been
released from prison." "Ahem! One
of the model prisons?" "Yes, sir."
"Well, Tm willing to give you a chance.
Tuesdays and Fridays
At 2 P. M.
J. B. DAWKMS
T.. Ullinm T- Kfn tt fmnaim
This is to certify that I have this 1 J
day placed in the city pound the f ol- (
lowing described animals which have J
been found running at large witninj
the corporate limits of the city of
Ocala, contrary to the ordinances cf
v One black gilt, crop saw-set each
err; one black gilt, crop saw-set each
ear; one black gilt, crop saw-set each
'car; one sandy colored barrow, swal
low fork each ear.
The owners thereof or their agents,
and all whom it may concern, are
hereby notified that if the animals are
not claimed and all expenses of taking
and impounding thereof are not pafd
within three days from date herect,
to-wit: On the 6th day of January,
1920. I .wnll sell the same to the high
est and best bidder, said sale to take
Let us quote you prices
on a Monument or Head Headstone
stone Headstone to mark the last rest resting
ing resting place of your loved
&1ARBLE OR GRANITE.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
E. W. LEAVENGOOD, Mgr.
N. Magnolia St.
to hustle. If you think you can get place between the hours of 11 a. ti
down to hard work and long hours
after the life of elegant leisure you
have doubtless enjoyed in prison. Hi
make a place for you."
' tA 9 n m nn CfJlfl Jit tb CltV
pound in Ocala, Florida.
S. C. M. Thomas,
Marshal City of Ocala.
B. J. Johnson. Acting Imyopudrne
- The most complete line of Thermos
j Bottles we have ever displayed. Come
fin -and see -them. -Gerigs---Drug-
The best winter nog and cow pas pasture
ture pasture as ryC-rape .and oats. At Ocala
LSeed Store. 13-tI
P. O. BOX 0 ;
LETTERHEADS. BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS. FINE BOOKLETS, E TC.
WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued January 03, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05460
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1920 1920
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