The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05467

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
1

J,
.
HP A IB
Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Tuesday, except probably rain in ex extreme
treme extreme north portion.
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JANUARY 12, 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. 10

EVENING

PUTTING A MAN

N GLASS' PLACE
Secretary of the Treasury Will Soon
Resign to Take His Seat
inr the Senate
Associated Pre-ssV
Washington, D. C. Jan. 12. Presi President
dent President Wilson today summoned Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Glass to the White House for a
conference at which it is understood
a successor to Mr. Glass as secretary
of the treasury will be discussed. The
appointment of a new secretary is ex expected
pected expected soon so Mr. Glass can take his
scat in the Senate, succeeding the
late Senator Marti nof Virginia.
SECOND CONFERENCE IN SES SESSION
SION SESSION President Wilson's second indus industrial
trial industrial conference reassembled today
after several weeks' recess to con consider
sider consider suggestions and proposals for
stabilization of the nation's industrial
situation.
INTEND TO ACCEPT
The soft coal miners will accept un unreservedly
reservedly unreservedly any decision made by the
president's coal commission in settle settlement
ment settlement of the coal strike, acting Presi President
dent President Lewis, of the United Mine Work Workers,
ers, Workers, declared today at the opening of
the first public hearings of the com commission.
mission. commission. NEW JERSEY TURNED DOWN
The supreme court today denied
permission for the New Jersey Retail
Liquor Dealers' Association to bring
original proceedings in the supreme
ccurt to test the constitutionality of
the national prohibition amendment,
and enjoin its enforcement in New
Jersey. The court held it had no
jurisdiction.
THE FORMAL CALL
A formal call for the first meeting
of the league of nations council,
which will be held in Paris Friday, will
be issued by President Wilson, prob probably
ably probably today, the state department an announces.
nounces. announces. A GOOD BILL PASS IT
(As'-clated Preaa)
Washington, Jan. 11. An anti-sedition
bill prescribing severe penalties
for acts of propaganda advocating
overthrow of the government by force
or violence, was passed by the Sen Senate
ate Senate yesterday without a record vote.
The measure now goes to the House.
Maximum penalties fixed in the bill
are a fine of $5000 and five years'
imprisonment, applying to all acts or
circulation of literature in furtherance
of forcible overthrow of the govern government.
ment. government. The bill also bars from the
mails any matter advocating force or
sabotage.
Principal attacks on the bill were
aimed at the mail exclusion section,
which opponents declared would con confer
fer confer press censorship powTer on the
postmaster general. Advocates of the
measure, however, denied that the
bill would limit constitutional rights
of free speech or assemblage. Under
an amendment by Senator Borah, re republican,
publican, republican, Idaho, accepted by the Sen Senate,
ate, Senate, persons against whom this clause
is invoked can appeal to the federal
courts.
The bill prohibits persons from ad advocating
vocating advocating or advising by speech, writ writing
ing writing or printing, the forcible overthrow
of the United States or all govern government,
ment, government, or by physical injury to person
or property. It also would penalize
attempts or acts hindering execution
of laws, or of federal agents in their
duties.
Another section prohibits display of
flags, banners or emblems intended
to symbolize advocacy of force
against the government.
Aliens violating the act would be
subject to deportation and permanent
exclusion after serving the imprison imprisonment
ment imprisonment provided.
The bill, drawn by Senator Sterling,
republican, South Dakota,, has been
heralded as a measure against "reds"
and their propaganda.
WILL ASK SURRENDER
OF WILLIAM
(Associated Press)
Paris, Jan. 12. The surrender of
William Hohenzollem will be request requested
ed requested of Holland shortly, according to
the Matin. On this point the allied
premiers are in complete agreement,
the newspaper adds.
Miss Susanah Dodge after a week weekend
end weekend visit in the city the guest of her
ai.nt, Mrs. Richard Dodge at the res residence
idence residence of her mother, Mrs. W. V. New New-sc.m,
sc.m, New-sc.m, will return to her home in
Brooksville this afternoon. Miss Dodge
came to Ocala Saturday with the Du Duval
val Duval high school basket ball team, of
which she is captain.

OLD CITY MAY
SLEEP AGAIN

American Troops Have Left Brest
After Thirty Months of
Occupation
(Associated Press Press-New
New Press-New York. Jan. 12. The last con contingent
tingent contingent of troops quartered at the
Brest military camp arrived today on
the transport George Washington.
AN OCALA BOY IN THE NAVY
Following is part of a letter writ written
ten written by Edward Connor, boatswain's
mate, on the battleship Arkansas, to
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Con Connor,
nor, Connor, of North Lake Weir:
We left Hampton Roads July 19th,
and proceeded to Panama, where we
arrived seven days later. The Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas has the honor of being the first
super-dreadnaught to enter the Pan Panama
ama Panama canal. We coaled in Gatun lake,
and then proceeded to Balboa. While
passing through the canal we went
west by traveling east. Here I must
say something about the wonderful
work we have done in building the
Panama canal. I have seen the Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn bridge, the Eiffel tower. Wool Wool-worth
worth Wool-worth building, parliament buildings
and Westminster Abbey, but the
gieatest piece of engineering I have
ever seen is the locks in the Panama
canal and the spillway. The Culebra
cut is certainly some work. I visited
Panama City while here and was very
much impressed with the quaint
buildings. We proceeded up the coast,
but did not stop in Mexican waters,
until we got to the Coronado Islands,
where we dropped the hook and be began
gan began to clean up for our bow to the
first port of call on the west coast,
San Diego, Calif. On the way up we
had nothing of interest to happen.
First was an athletic meet in which
the 8th Division carried off the tug-Oi-wr
pull at which they have never
been defeated. The other was the
second time we have stopped at sea to
pick up mail, which we did two days
out of the Coronado Islands. We cer certainly
tainly certainly found out why the Pacific ocean
is named as it is. After being tossed
and thrown around for two years on
the Atlantic and in the Bay of Bis Biscay,
cay, Biscay, and the North Sea, is seemed all
the way up the coast like we were
on an inland canal. August Cth we
entered San Diego harbor in all our
glory and were here reviewed by Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Daniels. San Diego had
promised us a pleasant stay but they
went far beyond that. We next made
San Pedro, where we had to take on
more black diamonds. While coaling
ship on the port side here, we were
rigging ship on the starboard for a
navy dance, which was held in fine
shape. We caught the Pacific Electric
from here for Long Beach, Los An Angeles,
geles, Angeles, Vernon and surrounding terri territory.
tory. territory. While here the movie people
put on a regular round-up with Doug Doug-la
la Doug-la Fairbanks, Wallis Read and others
as crack riders and believe me they
can sure ride. I took a trip down to
Phoenix, Ariz., and I got enough of
the American desert right then and
there; 110 in the shade and no water
or shade anywhere and a dry heat at
that. None of it for this cracker. We
next visited Venice, which is all the
name implies and then some. It is
one of the most popular summer re resorts
sorts resorts in the world. Venice is the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific coast Coney Island, except that
it has Coney Island outstripped a
thousand ways. While here I visited
Griffith's million dollar pier, which
when the Green river flowed free was
one of the most popular drinking
places in the world. Monte Carlo
hasn't anything on this pier. We next
dropped in on San Luis Obispo, which
is a small town with great promises.
Ss.nta Cruz was our next stop. We
shall remember it by its ground
swells and big trees. On September
1st the new Pacific fleet entered the
Golden Gate and shook hands with
San Francisco and Oakland. Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Daniels came aboard Sept. 6th
and we proceeded north. Portland,
Oregon, Victoria, B. C, and Seattle
came next in order. The president
reviewed us in Seattle from the old
bulldog of the navy, the Oregon, on
Sept. 12th. From here we went to
Bellingham, the beautiful. I haven't
been able to figure out if it was the
city or the normal school girls that
gave it its name. From Bellingham
we proceeded to Bennington and here j
we are still. Since our arrival we
have nearly changed personnel. We
have all new men now, so we of the
eld crew are having quite a time
teaching these recruits something.
We are trying very hard to whip the
crew into shape so we will be effic efficient
ient efficient when we leave the yard. This
place is dead. There are three movie
shows, all owned by one company, and
about six pool rooms and other skat skating
ing skating rink. Other than that there is
nothing here. The population of
Bennington is about 5000 and there
are about 5000 workmen in the yards

THEY SWEEP ALL
BEFORE THEM

Red Armies are Steadily Crushing
Opposition to the Soviet Gov Government
ernment Government of Russia
(Associated Pres.s
London, Jan. 12. The capture of
more than 25,000 prisoners is claimed
in an official statement today by the
soviet government at Moscow, giving
detailed results of bolshevik opera operations
tions operations on the southern front between
Dec. 21st and Jan. 9th.
ai.d about 0000 gobs here. So you
see the city is overcrowded and since
it is on an island, the only way you
can get out of here is by boat and it
doesn't run after 7 p. m., and being
unable to go or come, we naturally
stay aboard. There are four super super-dveadnaughts
dveadnaughts super-dveadnaughts and four cruisers here
now. The New York, Texas, Wyom Wyoming
ing Wyoming and Arkansas are the super super-dreadnaughts.
dreadnaughts. super-dreadnaughts. The Seattle, North
Carolina, Montana and Charleston are
the cruisers. We have several ships
under construction here. A novel
launching took place here not long
ago. There is a dry dock here about
1000 feet long that is being used as
a building way and instead of the
ship going sliding down the ways, the
dock is flooded and the completed
ship rises to sea level. Two ammu ammunition
nition ammunition ships were launched this way
not long ago. They were both built
in the same dock at the same time and
are over 500 feet long each. The
old Oregon is out of commission up in
th? sound. She is a proud-looking old
man-o'-war. We hope to get out of
the yard by March 1st. We certain certainly
ly certainly have enjoyed our stay on the west
coast, but of course there is only one
place I want to be and that is Ocala,
Fla. I am getting tired of wander wandering
ing wandering and I will be ready to settle down
when 1 get out in 1921. This Christ Christmas
mas Christmas we had 150 poor kids from Seat Seattle
tle Seattle for dinner. We had a competition
between the divisions to see who could
get uij the most original decorations
and 1 am glad to say my division was
one of the three best. Seattle is a
bolshevik center and we tried to do
our bit to offset the bad effect upon
the kids. You can't pick up a Seattle
paper without reading an account of a
murder, hold-up, suiicde or some something
thing something of like nature. I only wish
they would let us clean out that
place, because I think we would make
a clean up. I have been in ten coun countries
tries countries and off the coast of several
others and now we are laid up await awaiting
ing awaiting repairs after a cruise of over 90, 90,-000
000 90,-000 sea miles.
PERSHING SAYS NO
FOUNDATION FOR REPORT
(Associated Press")
Washington, Jan. 11. Charges
made before a house wrar investigat investigating
ing investigating committee that American lives
were needlessly wasted on Armistice
day are denied in a letter from Gen General
eral General Pershing made public by Repre Representative
sentative Representative Fuller, republican, of Mas Massachusetts.
sachusetts. Massachusetts. General Pershing says the Ameri American
can American forces were acting under general
instructions issued by Marshal Foch
to all allied commanders on Nov. 9,
1918, and that orders for attacks
were withdrawn as soon as possible
after he was advised of the signing
of the armistice. He also says state statements
ments statements that American troops were or ordered
dered ordered to attack while French divisions
remained stationary are "wholly er erroneous."
roneous." erroneous." The general's letter is dated Nov.
21, 1919, and is in reply to charges
contained in a letter to Mr. Fuller
from Capt. George K. Livermore of
Winchester, Mass., formerly observa observation
tion observation officer of the 167th Field Artillery
brigade of the 92nd (negro) division.
Mr. Fuller explained that he made
the letter public in view of state statements
ments statements recently made before the inves investigating
tigating investigating committee by Brigadier Brigadier-General
General Brigadier-General Sherburns, commanding the
artillery division of the 92nd division,
pbeut which much of the controversy
regarding Armistice day losses has
centered.
General Pershing has no knowledge
that the armistice had been signed
until 6 a. m.. on Nov. 11, 1918, and
all forward movements were stopped
as soon as orders could be dispatched
to troop commanders, the commander-in-chief
of the American Expedition Expeditionary
ary Expeditionary Forces explained in the letter to
Representative Fuller.
CONSIDERING THE
ADRIATIC QUESTION
(Associated Press)
Paris, Jan. 12. Premiers Clemen Clemen-crau,
crau, Clemen-crau, Lloyd George and Nitti met this
corning to consider the Adriatic
question. The supreme council did
not meet today. The next session will
be held tomorrow.

CHICAGO

MADE A

CLEAN SWEEP
Police Raided the Entire Criminal
Class and Railroaded It
to Prison
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Jan. 12. More than six
hundred alleged criminals, police
characters and vagabonds are in the
jails today and crime in Chicago is
temporarily nullified by the nolice's
two-day drive. For the first time in
many weeks not a hold-up was re reported
ported reported from noon Sunday until mid midnight
night midnight and only five automobiles were
stolen. The round-up continued to today.
day. today. HARRINGTON HALL ARRIVALS
O. M. Eaton, Mrs. A. Eaton, Lake Lakeland;
land; Lakeland; Dr. Geo. N. Miller, Wm. Kerr
Miller, New Y'ork; J. E. Price. White
Springs; Miss Sally Nutt, Miss Billie
Woodward, John C. Bryan, J. A. Por Porter,
ter, Porter, Leesburg; B. F. Ross, Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; M. H. Sweeney, Louisville; E. H.
Hopkins,.Tallahassee; J. L. Grantham,
Fort McCoy; B. W. Bentley, Fort Mc McCoy;
Coy; McCoy; R. Homan, Indianapolis.; A. C.
Jeffries, Atlanta; Clarence H. Mar Mar-ston,
ston, Mar-ston, Washington; R. C. Norton,
Portland, Ore.; W. J. Shewmake, At
lanta; C. W. Cooper, Montgomery;
Mrs. Eugene L. Pearce, Clearwater;
Tnos. L. Phillips, Winchester, Ky.; W.
T. Townsend, Birmingham; E. D.
Funk, Bloomington, 111.; W. T. Catch Catch-art,
art, Catch-art, Sidell. 111.; Geo. T. Von Kolnitz,
Charleston; Edwin Spencer Jr., Lake Lakeland;
land; Lakeland; Joseph Bucksbaum, Savannah;
H. E. Pickett. Atlanta; R. E. Thorn Thornton,
ton, Thornton, Gainesville; J. Wilckes and wife,
Jacksonville; George Hilsendeger, De Detroit;
troit; Detroit; C. W. Chuyler, Cincinnati; C. E.
Ilunt, Jacksonville; W. H. Lancashine,
Toledo; John Long, Detroit; W. S.
Jones, Georgia; Miss Betty Small,
New York; H. M. Wells and wife, Chi Chicago.
cago. Chicago. WATER FAMINE IN NORFOLK
(Associated Press)
Norfolk, Va., Jan. 12. On account
of a water shortage here, residents
today was limited to five gallons of
water daily. City sprinklers, railway
tank cars and five boats are being
used today to bring water from New Newport
port Newport News, Portsmouth and other
nearby cities. Unless a heavy rain
falls withi nthe next few days, the
situation will be serious.
PERFECTING PLANS
The campus and equipment com committee
mittee committee of the Parent-Teacher Associa.
tion met Saturday afternoon at the
lecture room of the library to formu formulate
late formulate plans for raising funds with
which to procure playground appar apparatus
atus apparatus for the public schools of the city.
Popular subscription was the method
decided upon and already several
handsome sums have been subscrib subscribed
ed subscribed and the ladies in charge of the
work are very sanguine as to the
success of the undertaking. Mrs. E.
T. Helvenston is chairman and follow following
ing following are members of the committee:
Mrs. J. J. Gerig, Mrs. C. S. Cullen,
Mrs. Lester Warner, Mrs. H. C. Do Do-zier,
zier, Do-zier, Mrs. Harvey Clerk, Mrs. E. G.
Peek, Mrs. W. V. Newsom, Mrs. L. J.
Knight and Misses Cora Griffin, An Annie
nie Annie Davis, Mabel Meffert, Mamie Tay Taylor
lor Taylor and Mamie Shephard.
MOTOR CLUB MEETING
The Ocala Motor Club will meet to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night at 8 o'clock in the
Eoard of Trade room. The meeting
will be an important one, as arrange arrangements
ments arrangements must be completed for the con convention
vention convention of the state automobile asso association
ciation association to be held in Ocala, Feb. 3rd
and 4th. The state headquarters of
the organization is making big plans
for the convention, and is giving the
gathering much publicity. Members
aie receiving the emblems for their
automobiles. The state organization
has experienced considerable difficulty
in obtaining emblems, but now ex expects
pects expects to get enough on hand to meet
demands for sometime to come.
Crystal wax white Bermuda onion
plants 20 cents per 100, $1.25 per
1000. Bitting & Co. 7-12tdly
If you want Candy, ana want really
good candy, come and see our lines.
Nunnally's, "The Candy of the South,"
Guth's, "Made in Baltimore." and Lig Liggett
gett Liggett 's, "Made in Boston." Boxes large
anl small. Gerig's Drug tSore. 12-tf
If it's a Kodak that is wanted, re remember
member remember that Gerig's Drug Store is
the only store in Ocala where you can
get one. All Kodaks are cameras, but
ail cameras are NOT Kodaks. 19-tf
We have an excellent line of Per
fumes and Toilet Waters and ask your
inspection. Gerig's Drug Store. 19-tf

SCUTTLE THEIR
REMAINING SHIPS

In Order to Keep Them Out of Allies'
Hands, is Said to be Intention
of German Officers
(Associated Press)
Copenhagen, Jan. 12. A plan to
scuttle German warships not yet de delivered
livered delivered to the Allies is being consiedr consiedr-ed
ed consiedr-ed by officers of the German navy, ac
cording: to information received by
majority socialist leaders. Berlin
messages quote a Berlin newspaper
as declaring high a German officer
so informed the leaders.
SOCIAL NOT SOCIABLE
Saloniki, Jan. 12 Bulgarian social
ists are organizing successive demon-
st rations in order to bring about a
change in government, according to
dispatches.
AVALANCHE IN ITALIAN ALPS
Berne, Jan. 12. Porrachia, a vil
lage in the Italian Alps, was buried
by an avalanche and many persons
aie reported killed.
BE SURE TO GET
YOUR VICTORY BUTT
All ex-navy men, regulars and re
serves, who have not yet received a
victory button, are invited to write to
or call at the nearest navy recruiting
station for their button. All that is
necessary to get the victory button is
your discharge or release from the
naval service. It is considered best
to send discharges or releases by
registered mail.' Navy recruiting sta stations
tions stations are located at Jacksonville,
Tampa, Orlando and Ocala.
OCALA, 21; DUVAL, 23
The Ocala high school girls' basket
ball team lost their first game Satur Saturday
day Saturday when Duval defeated them by a
score of 23 to 21. The first half
Ocala was playing a winning game,
but Duval's captain. Ella Williams,
changed her players and the Ocala
girls seemed to lose their nerve.
However it was a close, interesting
game and the Ocala girls hope to
change the score when they play the
next game with Duval. The line-ups
were as follows:
Duval: Forwards, Elsie Hauva, El Ella
la Ella Williams; centers, Elsa Slauter,
Lena Hyde; guards, Jennie Badger,
Musette Duval; subs, Louise Norris,
Lillian Hyde.
Ocala: Forwards, Lucille Gissen Gissen-danner,
danner, Gissen-danner, Loureen Spencer; centers,
Kathleen Leitner, Mabel Lytle;
guards, Katherine Henry, Mertie Bla Bla-lock;
lock; Bla-lock; subs, Cornelia Dozier, Clifton
Sexton, Irene Henderly.
Referee: Callie Gissendaner.
Umpire: Mr. Wilbur.
ODD FELLOWS AND
REBEKAHS INSTALLATION
The Odd Fellows and Rebekahs will
hold a double installation of officers
at their hall tomorrow night and ask
all their friends to be present. Ex Exercises
ercises Exercises will begin at 8 o'clock. J. W.
White, one of the best-known frater fraternity
nity fraternity men in Florida, will be present
and deliver the address. After the
exercises are over, refreshments will
be served. It is to be hoped Odd Fel Fellows
lows Fellows and Rebekahs will be out in
force.
BRITISH REPRESENTATIVE
TO BERLIN
(Associated Press)
London, Jan. 12. Lord Kilmarnock
left London today to act as British
diplomatic representative to Beriln.
His departure marks an important
step in the re-establishment of diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic relations between Great Britain
and Germany.
FAMOUS BUILDING
DESTROYED BY FIRE
(Associated Press)
Selma, Ala., Jan. 12. The famous
Confederate arsenal here, of late
years used as a cotton warehouse,
was destroyed by fire last night. Dur During
ing During the civil war, it was one of the
most important sources of ordnance
sertngth of the Confederacy.
Just received, our spring garden
seed mean, cucumber, tomatoe and
all others. Bitting & Co.. Ocala,
Fla. 7-12tdly
The best winter nog and cow pas pasture
ture pasture is rye, rape and oats. At Ocala
Seed Store. 13-tf
Special Saturday and Monday:
Cloverbloom Butter. .73c. lb.
Kingan's Sliced Bacon, package .. 55c.
We have sugar for our patrons.
U-SERVE GROCERY;,
2tdly Cash and Carry.

SOCIALISTS SHELL
OUT SHEKELS

In Behalf of Five Members Who were
Suspended by the New York
State Assembly
(Associated Press)
New Y'ork, Jan. 12. Money to aid
in the defense of the five socialists
suspended b ythe state assembly con
tinued to flow into socialist party
headquarters today. Some checks
were received from democrats and re republicans.
publicans. republicans. It is understood the social,
ists will seek to retain Charles E.
Hugher to plead their cause before
the assembly judiciary committee
Wednesday. Samuel Seabury, former
democratic fuhernatorial candidate,
has volunteered his services.
POWDER MAGAZINE IN
VEST VIRGINIA BLOWN UP
( Associate! Press)
Williamson, W. Va., Jan. 12. The
powder magazine of the Randolph
mine in the suburbs of the city blew
up this morning. One man was killed
and another seriously injured. -The
loss is said to be heavy.
"AT WAR WITH AMERICA ONLY"
(Associated Press)
Paris, Jan. 11. Ratifications of the
tieaty of Versailles were exchanged,
and peace between Germany, France,
Great Britain and the other allied and
associated powers with the exception
of the United States, became effective
at 4:16 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
The outstanding comment on the
ceremony is that it leaves the United
States the only power which was ac actively
tively actively at war with Germany not now
on a peace basis. That was the note
sounded by Baron Kurt von Lersner,
head of the German peace delegation,
in a statement to the Associated Press
immediately after the ceremony.
J "I am naturally happy that peace
has finally become effective. Baron
von Lersner said. "My great regret
is that the United States is the only
country with which Germany is still
in a state of war. I hope, however,
that this situatiorTwill soon be chang changed.
ed. changed. "Execution of the treaty of Ver Versailles
sailles Versailles imposes upon Germany the
heaviest sacrifices ever borne by a na
tion in modern times. We lost in the
west and in the east territories that
belonged to Prussia for many cen centuries.
turies. centuries. We have assumed enormous
economic obligations. Nevertheless, I
am glad that peace is at last re reestablished,
established, reestablished, because it will give back
to Germany her beloved sons still
prisonersabroad."
Asked as to the execution of the
terms of the treaty, Baron Von Lers Lersner
ner Lersner declared that Germany was ready
and determined to do her utmost.
VISIT PANAMA
The Pearl Possession of the United
States
The outstanding feature of life in
Panama is the Panama canal itself.
As all the military stations are within
easy reachof the canal; in fact, many
look right into it, there is presented
to him who dwells there the contin continuous
uous continuous opportunity to witness the canal
operation, especially the locks, and to
gee ships from all over the world.
Leaves and furloughs that accu accumulate
mulate accumulate during the three-year tour
may be used to advantage to visit
Costa Rica. Colombia and other Cen Central
tral Central and South American countries,
and the "States," which are only five
days away.
There are five branches of the
army open for service in Panama.
Come and find out more about this
opportunity for travel and education
at Uncle Sam's expense. You can't
beat it in civil life. For further in information
formation information write or apply to the re recruiting
cruiting recruiting officer, postoffice building,
Ocala, Fla.
MRS. ISAAC W. BORING
Mrs. Isaac W. Boring died Sunday
evening at 8 o'clock at the home of
hpi son-in-law, Mr. Jim Thomas at
Span. Mrs. Boring was ill just a
short time, and it was more grief
than anything else that ended her
life, as her husband passed away just
one week previously. Mrs. Boring
was seventy-two years of age, and a
better Christian and more beloved
woman never lived. She leaves to
mcum her death quite a number of
children who have the sympathy of
the entire community in their great
loss. The funeral services will be held
this afternoon at 3:30 o'clock from
the residence. Interment will take
place at Anthony. The Pyles & Per Perkins
kins Perkins Co. have charge of the funeral
arrangements.
Rye, rape and oats. Uet our prices
before buying. The Ocala Seed
Store 17-tfw

1



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JANUARY 12. 1920

2i

OCALA EVENING STAR

I'liMlMhed Fvery Day llxrrpt Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. It. ( arroll, I'reitMent
I. V. I -a en (), Secretary-Treasurer
.1. II. Benjamin, Ilitor

Hntfered at Ocala, Fia.,
.s f ( o n 1 c la s rn a 1 1 r.

Iostoffice as

ti:lki'Honi:s
HiiHineM.H Oftite
i:i!torhi liipn rl men t

. .Five-One
.Two-Seven

Vir,MIIi:u ASSOCIATKIJ IMtKSS
The A.ssoeiau-'l Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.

spoke for the "good of the order."
This organization is having an excel excellent
lent excellent effect in Marion county. Any
farmer who joins it will most effic efficiently
iently efficiently help himself.

IJOMKVriC SUIISCIUPTIO.V RATES
One year, in advance... $6.00
Six months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60

ADVKItTISI.VG RATES

I)iitl3t Plate 13 cent.s per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 5 cents per inch. Special
position 20 per cent additional. Rates
based on 4 -inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Rending; XotleeM 5 cents per line for
first insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. 0s change a
week allowed on readers without extra
composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

William J. Bryan is the Sidney J.
Catts of the United States.

Three Americans murdered in Mex Mexico
ico Mexico last week. Some more notes.

That Jackson day dinner was a
mess.
Is the Palatka News a tri-weekly?
It comes this way only three times a
week.

It looks like Thorn of the Palm
Beach Post is trying to reform the
American language.

Mr. Bryan tells the reporters that
ho and Mr. Wilson "agree in purpose."

But he spoke without consulting the

president.

Herb Felkel's review of each week
in every Saturday's St. Augustine
Record is good enough to put in a

scrap book.
T- A 1 1

j&very time anyooay proposes a

plan for good roads, another body

comes along and pronounces it im
practicable. So there you are.

We are not so much worried about

this country being technically at war
with Germany. About all we have

to do is to sit tight and wait until

Germany comes our way.

The Florida republicans, as a con consequence
sequence consequence of a split among themselves,
are trying to break up the state pri primary
mary primary law. If they succeed, they will

do the democrats a great favor.

The determination of the Turk to

hang on to Constantinople and the un

willingness of the Allied nations to

drive him out shows that a heathen
nation, in this instance at least, is

irore courageous than the Christians.

One of our leading men, a democrat
not subject to change with wind and
tide, commenting on Mr. Bryan's

speech at the Jackson day dinner, said
Bryan is so inconsistent he can't see
his own inconsistency. Frinstance, he
ils one of the strongest of advocates
for the initiative and referendum. Yet
when President Wilson proposes to
refer the peace treaty to the Amer American
ican American people, Mr. Bryan objects.
Saturday, by a vote of 328 to 6, the
Hr use of Representatives again refus

ed Victor Berger, the socialist, pacifist
and pro-German, a seat in that body.
The copperheads who voted for Ber

ger were Mann of Illinois, Herald of
Oklahoma, Griffin of New York, Sis-

son of Mississippi, and Vought of
Wisconsin. Sabbath of Illinois voted

present." All except Mann claim to

be democrats. Immediately after hear

ing the result, the socialist committee
of the Fifth Wisconsin district again

nominated Berger.

One of our citizens, well acquainted

with the county and the people, says

the best good roads map of Marion

will be to build the Dixie Highway,
and then build into it two branch

roads one from Orange Springs thru
Citra and Anthony to Ocala; the other

from Ocala thru Fellowship and

Blitchto nto the Levy county line. He
says such a system will be the great greatest
est greatest good to the greatest number, and
that the people will vote for it.

Setting back the date of the meet

ing of the Democratic National Con

vention from June 20 to June 28 was

due to the efforts of the Florida
committeeman, John T. G. Crawford,

who desired his state to have a share

in the proceedings of the convention.

If the convention had been held on

the regular date, the Florida dele

eates could not possibly have been

present;

An Ocala man was out with his

hunting-dog a few days ago when the

clever canine "pointed" a brushpile,

and an examination of the debris dis

covered five gallons. You know what
I mean. The owner of that purp has

been offered a mighty big sum to
part with it but Editor Benjamin

emphatically declares that it shall

never leave Marion county. Nossir;

just like that. Thorn in Palm Beach

Post.

That nameless dog is making Ocala

famous.

Certain senators who proclaimed a

few months ago that the peace treaty

couldn t go into effect without Amer

ica, perhaps changed their minds
when they read the report of Satur

day s proceedings at Versailles.

vOURNEYINGS.
W a.r Journeying on through the weirt weirt-tome
tome weirt-tome heat
To a land that Is fair aa a dream.
Where the fluttering snowflakes will fall
at our feet
While the Icicles glisten and gleam:
To the land where the shadows bring si silence
lence silence and sleep
By the river all frozen and still:
So a song we'll sing and our courage
we'll keep
And we'll journey along with a wilL
And when we have come to the wonderful
place,
We will look through the window and
see
The pictures of silver the frost loves to
trace
With a touch so fantastic and free.
The ferns flaunting fine and the flowers
so fair
Will bid os regretfully sigh
And we'll thankfully take up the Journey
from there
To return to the summertime sky.
"Washington Evening Star.

GAMING UTENSILS FOR CLOCK

Checkerboard, Dominoes, Dice and
Card Characters Conspicuous In
This Odd Timepiece.

The "Gamester's Clock" would be
an appropriate name for a timepiece
which appears to have been made with
all the Implements for gaming that
could be secured. A checkerboard
tarnishes It with a face, the numbers
on which are made with dominoes of
appropriate denomination. The min minute
ute minute hand Is tipped with the figure of
a "heart" and at its short end is a

We approve the following from the
Lakeland Telegram: "The democratic
president, the democratic national
committee, a majority of the demo democratic
cratic democratic senators and most of the big
men of the country favor the league
of nations. The Evening Telegram is
willing to be caught in such company,
rather than in that of the socialists
and bolshevists, who condemn the
league of nations, and the republican
politicians whose opposition to it is
manifestly and transparently for po political
litical political capital only."

Sunday's comic papers say "Mutt

and Jeff are now With the Insurrecto
Army in Mexico." We wish they
were; also, that Carranza would
catch and shoot them. They are two
Americans who could well be spared.
The war decided one thing. It de decided
cided decided that every people strong enough
to win freedom is entitled to it. St.
Petersburg Independent.
That was decided thousands of
years ago.

A "wave of idleness" is said to be
disturbing industrial conditions in
France to an alarming degree. These
wars make a fine showing for patri patriotic
otic patriotic order while the cannons are boom booming
ing booming and everybody is cheering on eve everybody
rybody everybody else, but somehow when it is
all over and the people count the
costs patriotism doesn't seem to
ccme so easy. Or is it that in most
people's minds patriotism is confused

with flag-waving rhetoric ? Miami

Metropolis.

Correct. French should have laid

dewn and let the Germans walk over

them.

The Palatka News proposes putting
on a drive to buy round trip tickets
for Florida delegates to the National

Democratic Convention. Goode Guerry
must believe all us crackers are as

poor as he is. So far as we are con

cerned, he is right.

The people of Crystal River, with

good pluck, have gone to work to re

build the hole burned in their town a
week ago. Crystal River has suffered
from several bad fires. We hope the

new buildings will not be as inflam
mable as those which have been bum
ed.

Secretary of War Baker says that
members of the president's cabinet

should have seats in Congress; that
that will be the only way in which

they can fairly present the needs of

their deparments. Seems to us that

Mr. Baker's argument is sound, but
it would take a constitutional amend amendment
ment amendment to carrv it into effect.

Facing Changed Conditions.
Tm looking for employment, sir.

m be frank with you. I've Just been

released from prison." "Ahem! One

of the model prisons?" "Yes, sir.
"Well, I'm willing to give you a chance,
but every man we employ is expected

to hustle. If you think you can get

down to hard wrork and long hours

after the life of elegant leisure you
have doubtless enjoyed in prison, IT1
make a place for you."

Delegates from all over the county

to the Farmers' Co-operative Union"

held a good meeting in the courthouse
Saturday afternoon. Among those
present were Mr. L. M. Rhodes, chair chairman
man chairman of the Florida Marketing Bureau,
and Mr. E. W. Jenkins, district farm
agent from the federal department of
agriculture. Mr. Rhodes gave a good
talk on co-operation and Mr. Jenkins
another good talk on organization, be beside
side beside which a number of the delegates

Frog's Appetite.
The common green frog has been
discovered to possess an insatlablt
greed for wasps. This extraordinary
appetite does not seem to be in tha
least checked by an occasional sting.
The protecting rotor of the frog, which
sits motionless cpon leaves, no doubt
deludes the most wary of Insects into
a sense of security.
Greatest of Great Minds.
Shakespeare Is of no age, nor, 1
,-flay add, of any religion or party or
jprofession. The body and substance
pf his works come out of the unfath unfathomable
omable unfathomable depths of his own oceanic
Jmind; his observation and reading
supplied him with the drapery of bis
figures. Coleridge.
Novel Bean Huller.

An ingenious gardener has discov discovered
ered discovered that beans can be hulled with a
tlothes wringer. If the tension be between
tween between the rollers is slightly loosened
the beans will fall out of their pods
Mthout being broken.

.... 4ii

Novel Timekeeper.
"club." A "diamond" serves to point
the hours for the hour hand, while a
"spade" forms the butt of this hand.
The hands are fastened to the clock
with dice, while the top is ornamented
with a row of tenpins and billiard
balls. Over the top a row of short bil billiard
liard billiard cues are crossed.

WORDS OF WISE MEN.

Distrust is poison to friend friendship.
ship. friendship. To a hasty demand a leisure leisurely
ly leisurely reply.

Bacchus hath drowned
than Neptune. German
erb.
An empty bag cannot

upright.
Bring not a bagpipe to a man
in trouble.
It's the easy job that is hard
to get.
Today's decision may deter determine
mine determine your destiny.

more
Prov-

stand

Mways Judge a Man by
the Way He Does Little
Things, Says an Actor

"Always judge a fellow by the little
things. He will probably do the big
things about the way he thinks you
would like to have him do them," says
Will M. Cressy, the actor, in "Come
io Think of It," in Association Men.
But he will do the little things in his
ewn natural way, and that is where
you get his number."
He continues:
"They tell me that there are about
400 different religions In the world.
And you could never convince me that
B90 of them are wrong.
T don't know that I ever saw a re religion
ligion religion that did not have some good In
it. Now, according to the Chinese re religion,
ligion, religion, a man cannot get into heaven
until all his debts are paid. (I have
several ex-friends that I wish were
Chinamen.)
"Losing your temper is an awful
waste of time. (I know! I have lost
mine so many times I wonder that I
have any left.) You make such a fool
of yourself. You know, when it is all
.over, you can always think of so many
things you might have said; only you
were too mad to think of them. And
if you hadn't got so mad you might
have thought of them in season to
have routed the other party, instead of
getting the worst of the argument, as
you always do if you get mad.

TRANSFE

lire
Proof

6

WHITE STSkR LON

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone 296

Mother's Cook Book.

No Fleas on Monkeys.
Perhaps the most surprising Infor Information
mation Information gathered with respect to fleas
is that monkeys have no fleas. This is
an assertion that is commonly received
with astonishment and incredulity,
but, says Howard Russell, the fore foremost
most foremost authority on fleas, healthy wild
monkeys are much too clean and ac active
tive active to harbor fleas, and when they are
seen searching one another's fur In a
fashion familiar to all of us It Is only
to clear their skin of any particles of
scurf and dirt.
It may be mentioned, too, tnat only
one Instance is on record where a flea
was found on a reptile. This was on a
brown snake which was captured near
Perth, in West Australia, and which
was probably derived from some small
mammal devoured by the snake. The
flea was firmly fixed between the scaly
plates of the reptile.
The history of the flea would seem

to go back many centuries, but the
only fossil remains of a flea that have
so far been found is a single Insect in

a bit of Baltic amber. The flea is ad admirably
mirably admirably preserved by Its semi-transparent
surroundings.

He Didn't.

Part of the peace celebrations at

Little Muchcombe was a shooting

match for lads under seventeen. Al

though the Judge had his doubts about

some of the competitors, he held his

peace.

The prize finally lay between two
marksmen, and the excitement became

intense.

A small boy of ten or so, who had

crowded close up to the barrier, sud suddenly
denly suddenly called out to one of the com
petitors :

"Good shot dad! A few more of

those and you'll get the prize I" Lon
don Answers.

Worth Trying.

"What do you think of the plan to
do away with pockets In man's
clothes?"
"I think It's a good Idea," replied
the busy man. "It may be the means
of curing some people of the habit
of standing around with their hands
In their pockets and criticizing other
people who are at work." Birming Birmingham
ham Birmingham Age-Herald.

Answered.
"You know," said the lady whose
motor car had run down a man, "you
must have been walking very careless carelessly.
ly. carelessly. I "am a very careful driver. I
have been driving a car for seven
years."
"Lady, you've got nothing on me.
Tve been walking for 54 years." De Detroit
troit Detroit Motor News.

W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent
store, Ocala, Fia. tt

Special Saturday and Monday:
Cioverblocm Butter 73c. lb.
Kingan's Sliced Bacon, package. .55c.
We have sugar for our patrons.
U-SERVE GROCERY.
2tdly Cash and Carry.

n

iai 15l3tal

WE

t4

The world moves on. its progress brings
Grand reforms, undreamed-of things;

But nothing modern can fill the place

Of the dear old home and mother's face.

-Mrs. C. Jewett.
Feeding the Family.
A good, nourishing soup served with

toast, crackers or bread sticks makes
A. 1 A

a goou ineai in nseir.

Bisque of Chicken.
Cook a large chicken with three
or four stalks of celery and an onion.

chopped tine, in water to cover. When

the meat slips from the bones, skim

the soup, remove the bones and chop
the meat very fine. Return to the heat,
add the meat to the soup, thicken with
a tablespoonful each of butter and

flour cooked together, add a cupful of
milk, a pinch of soda, a tablespoonful
of minced parsley and a cupful of
cracker crumbs. Bring to the boiling
point and serve.

Chicken Custard.
Reheat two cupfuls of chicken stock
and add the beaten yolks of four eggs,
mix with a little cold stock. Cook in
a double boiler until the mixture be becomes
comes becomes soft and creamy. Season to
taste and serve. This is an invaluable
dish for an invalid.
Cream of Chestnuts.
Peel and blanch three cupfuls of
French chestnuts. Cook for half an
hour in boiling water, then add two
cupfuls of chicken stock and cook 20
minutes longer. Rub through a sieve,
reheat, season with salt, pepper and
butter and add two cupfuls of boiling
cream. Serve in cups.
Pea Chowder.
Soak over night one cupful of split
pea?. In the morning, drain, cover
with cold water, add a pinch of soda
and simmer for three hours. Fry
brown with one onion a slice of fat
salt pork. Add the drained peas, one
can of corn and a cupful of milk. Sim Simmer
mer Simmer for half an hour, season with salt,
pepper and melted butter, serve very
hot with split toasted crackers.
A cream soup of any kind may be
made using a cupful of vegetables, a
tablespoonful of each of flour and but

ter and three cupful? of milk, wltn
seasoning to taste.
One Tennessee Family

Has Six Club Workers

A Tennessee father who needed no
convincing of the value of club work
t. his children lives in White county.
He hu six children iu club work and
manages to find a place for any proj project
ect project they vih to take up. One daugh daughter
ter daughter has a flock of chickens in one barn,
and the second has a flock in another.
The third has the use of the poultry
houi and yard. A fourth dauehtej
has gees. The two older boys each
have their sheep and hogs. The boys
and ;rirls give their father a per cent
in return for the feed and housing that
he furnishes. The four trirls keep ac accurate
curate accurate records of their poultry work,

In subdivision and sale ol
farms and plantations, also
city property, disolution of
partnership and adminstra adminstra-tfon
tfon adminstra-tfon sale.
ATLANTA LAN!
AUCTION COMPANY
We are the people that sell
farms and lots of farms and
lots, my! my! If you want to
sell your farm list it with us
and hiss it good-by.
Home Office Ansley Motel

Eugene Bention,
Contracting Agent.

Jno. P. Oglesby,
General Manager.

, 1 When your eyes need at-
tention, instead of count count-H5?
H5? count-H5? ing the .cost, consider
2p what your eyes are worth
.w-v to you.
DR.K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician.
Eyesight Specialist

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.

Let us quote you prices
on a KYlonument or Head Headstone
stone Headstone to mark the last rest resting
ing resting place of your loved
ones.
MARBLE OR GRANITE.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
E. W. LEAVENGOOD, Mgr.
' N. Magnolia St.
OCALA. FLORIDA.

Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pens on
sale every day at Gerig's Drug Store.

SIGNS OF ALL KINDS

PYLES & PERKINS CO
(Successors to E. C. Jordan & Co.)
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
Calls Answered Promptly, Day or Night
Motor Equipment
117 East Oklawaha Avenue
PHONE 553 RESIDENCE PHONE 225

'

X
9
1



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JANUARY 12, 1926

TEMPLE THEATRE
OCALA
ONE NIGHT ONLY
MON. JAN-12

i
THg HAPPIEST ff'i 't GlxX e0
MUStCAl
-V- Xl-as' PRETTIEST
Ua CHORUS
40 PEOPLE 20 SONG HITS

THIS ATTRACTION IS
POSITIVELY GUARANTEED
PRICES: 77c, SI, $1.50 and $2
plus war tax. Seats now on sale.
Sec Me
; For All Classes Oi
; Stone, Brick, Wood,
J and Concrctcj
; Building
D. McCasiull
Contractor
Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.
T
DR. G. A. EDMISTON
Veterinai, Physician and Surgeon
Phone 38 M
Ocala - Florida
Iclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMB AIMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 39S
OCALA. FLORIDA
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:15 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:25 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am' Tampa 2:15 am
2:15 am Manatee- 3:35 pm
St. Petersburg
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:25 pm Tampa-St. P'tersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 3:15 am
1:45 pm J'ksonville-Ga'nsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am J'ksonville-G'nesvile 10:13 pm
3:18 am St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dun'ellon-L'kelnd 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:lSpm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE
i
Prudential
Life Insurance
The kind that insures,
J Against want in old age,
J Against raises in premium
I The Prudential kind
See Ditto at once
F. W. Ditto.
Ocala, Florida.
If it's a Kodak that is wanted, re remember
member remember that Gerig's Drug Store is
the only store in Ocala where you can
get one. All Kcdaks are cameras, but
all cameras are NOT KODAKS. 12-tf

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

OCALA

fl

If you have any society items,
phone five-one.
Mr. James Pyles is able to be out
after a week's illness.
Mr. William Long spent Sunday
with his uncle, Mr. B. D. Blackburn,
and family.
Mrs. H. A. Hilton of Belleview is in
town today, shopping.
j Mrs. J. W. Akin's friends will re re-Igrct
Igrct re-Igrct to learn that she is quite ill at
I her home on Tuscawilla street.
j Mrs. R. L. Park of Crystal River is
: in the city for a few days, visiting her
! husband.
J Mr. and Mrs. Glass, Messrs. Glenn
j Stringfellow and Robert Medley were
I prominent Gainesville visitors in the
city yesterday.
Mr. Clarence Blalock of Madison is
in the city for a few days, visiting at
the home of his brother, Mr. Joe Bla Blalock.
lock. Blalock. The many friends of Mr. T. T. Mun Mun-roe
roe Mun-roe will regret to learn that he is ill
at his home on Wenona street.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Brewer of Salt
Springs are receiving congratulations
upon the arrival of a handsome little
son.
Mrs. W. W. Harriss' many friends
will be glad to hear that she is some
better after a week's illness.
The many friends of Mrs. G. W.
Pasteur will regret to learn that she
is seriously ill with pneumonia at her
home at Anthony.
Mrs. Clem Claridy has returned to
her home in Alabama after a short
but pleasant visit with her mother,
Mrs. W. O. Massey.
The many friends of Mrs. A. A.
Hillman will be glad to learn that
she is considerably better after a
week's illness.
Di. J. H. Therrell, who recently
purchased the G. A. Liddon residence
in the second ward, is having exten extensive
sive extensive repairs made on the same.
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
C. C. Frazier will regret to learn of
the latter's illness at the hospital. It
is sincerely hoped that she will soon
be entirely well again.
Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Eaton and Mr.
Edwin Spencer, prominent residents
of Lakeland, were visitors in the city
yesterday, registering at the Harring Harrington
ton Harrington Hall.
Mr. H. L. Shearer of Fellowship
was a welcome visitor to the Star
Saturday afternoon. He is one of the
woikers in the Farmers' Co-operative
Organization.
Messrs. Everett Clayton and L. E.
Benjamin, who have positions with
the Gainesville light and power plant,
spent Sunday with their Ocala friends.
Messrs. Hayes and Guynn, who re recently
cently recently purchased the Anderson flat at
the corner of Fort King avenue and
Sanchez street, are having a cement
sidewalk laid along the west side of
the property.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Hocker and
son, Clifton, and Mrs. Hocker's
mother and grandmother, Mrs. J. C.
Montgomery and Mrs. Watkins, have
returned from a delightful trip down
the east coast.
Messrs. Harold Wall and Allen
Car-ova of Starke, returned to their
home yesterday after spending the
week-end in Ocala. They came with
the Duval basket ball team and at attended
tended attended the game and dance Saturday
evening given for them.
Curtis Connor, one of our navy
boys, who has a furlough to visit his
parents in Jacksonville, is in Ocala
for a few days. When his furlough
expires, Curtis will go on board one
of our big battleships.
The high school basket ball girls
honored the Duval high school team
with a delightful dance Saturday
night at the Ocala Country Club.
Needham's orchestra furnished the
music and the young folks enjoyed
dancing until midnight.
Mr. Earl Smith will leave this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Jacksonville, where he
will in the future reside. Mr. Smith
has been visiting his mother, Mrs. D.
S. Smith since his discharge from
the navy about a month ago and has
had an exceedingly pleasant stay in
Ocala. His many friends wish him
much success in his new home.
Mrs. J. H. Hydrick left yesterday
foi her home in Orangeburg, S. C,
after a several week's visit with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Living Livingston
ston Livingston and family. Mrs. Hydrick's visit
was cut short several weeks on ac account
count account of the illness of her husband.
She received a telegram yesterday
announcing his sickness. Their many
friends trust that Mr. Hydrick's ill illness
ness illness will be of short duration.
A few of those games leit. Better
come in and get yours. Gerig's Drug
Store. 19-tf

HAVE SIMILAR FINGER MARKS

Important Discovery Made by Cali California
fornia California Professor as to Peculiarities
of Family Groups.
Prof. J. A. Larson, instructor of
physiology in the University of Cali California,
fornia, California, announced a new discovery in
connection with linger prints which is
likely to have a remarkable influence
on many important cases that con concern
cern concern the law courts of California,
Briefly, Professor Larson's discovery
Indicates that a similarity of finger
prints among members of a family Is
sufficiently marked to enable scientists
to trace family groups and determine
positively whether a given individual
is really a member of the family to
which he claims relationship.
The importance of the discovery In
probate cases such as the Slinsby case
is obvious.
Should Dr. Larson's new discovery
be accepted by law and science, the
Slingsby 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, ''and I am satis satisfied
fied satisfied in my own mind that such a
means of identification Is possible. I
am preparing detailed reports of my
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 Chron Chronicle.
icle. Chronicle. AMBER FORMED BENEATH SEA
Natural Resin of Pines Turned Into
Precious 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 sur surface
face surface of the sea, and then, century by
century, the wood became fossilized
and the natural resin of the pine was
turned Into amber. Millions of years
were needed to transform the resin
Into amber, and the search for amber
has developed romantic and picturesque
episodes like those that have become
part and parcel of the story of gold
and diamonds. An amber mine, how however,
ever, however, is not necessarily under water,
and there Is an open-air mine at Palm Palmnicken
nicken Palmnicken where amber ijs dug for in much
the same way as diamonds are sought
in the mines of Klmberley. In nor normal
mal normal times this one mine provides oc occupation
cupation occupation for about 3,000 amber
seekers.
Our Own Masters.
We have been told that America is to
save the world ami rescue civilization
from dissolution, but we must do it
in our way; In the way that lias made
us, in a little mote than a century,
the most unified, the most virile, and
the most potent single power in the
world. And when we ask ourselves
what it is that has given u 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 Re Review.
view. Review. Giant Warrior of Middle Ages.
The pride and magnificence that
played their part in the days 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. Sieur
Jacques Gourdon de Genouilhac wore
the suit in the sixteenth century, and
Sieur 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 knigbts of the period were
not noticeably large men. and Sieur
Jacques must have seemed a veritable
giant, for a six-foot attendant at the
museum has tred op Ills armor and is
said to have Merely rattled around
In it"
Sea Moss.
Owing to the war the supply of "sea
moss," of which several hundred
thousand pounds, valued at almost
$50,000, have been imported annually,
for the mst part from France and
Germany, has virtually come to an
crl SJo TinK: fruit utiii vivpil t t h
popular name of several kinds of
small marine animals that grow in
colonies oi a oihih iiiiis:, piantiiKe 10
, i i i iiii m
rm.
Their commercial value arises from
their having a horny skeleton which
preserves tin- general plantlike shape
of the growth.
The most complete line of Thermos
Bottles we have ever displayed. Come
in and see them. Gerig's Drug
Store. 19-tf

J. H. Spencer

THE OCALA GAS ENGINE WORMS
Local Agents for the Old Reliable

MICK AOT(Q)M(0)M

Announces that they are now Handling Storage Batteries and
maintain a fully equiped service station for recharging batteries.
Complete line of GOODYEAR and UNITED STATES Tires and
Tubes. All kinds of Automobile Accessories, and a full line of
parts for the BUICK.

GASOLINE

OCALA GAS EMGIME WORMS
SPENCER& PEDRICK, Proprietors.
" When Better Automobiles Are Built Buick Will Build Them

Ocklawaha Avenue
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Stripling. C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. & S.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
W. W. Stripling, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. Clerk.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
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.
ODD FELLOWS
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 will be 8
o'clock Eastern or Ocala time. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
H. R. Luffman, N. G.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
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.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street
J. H. Spencer, E. R.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19. F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
H. O. Cole. W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
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.
NOTICE
The regular annual meeting of the
stockholders of the Marion Hardware
Co. will be held at the office of the
company in Ocala, Florida, at 8 p. m.,
Tuesday, Jan. 13th, 1920.
Signed: J. M. Thmoas.
ved&mon Secretary and Treasurer.
Must Have Proper Foundation.
The flowers of rhetoric are only ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable when backed by the ever ever-rreens
rreens ever-rreens of troth and sense. The gran gran-te
te gran-te statute, rough hewn though It be.
is far more Imposing In Its simple and
rtern though rode proportions, than
!he plaster cast, however elaborately
rrought and gilded. Macaulay.
The best winter hog and cow pas pasture
ture pasture is rye, rape and oats. At Ocala
Seed Store. 13-tf

OILS

Acetylene Welding Our

and Osceola St.
STAR JOB
PHONE 51

LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.

JWE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.

ANNOUNCEMENT
We are now prepared to give demonstrations
in the popular
& CR IPPS.TflOOTH &IX
to show its many new and striking features.
NEEBHAM BROTHERS
Opposite Harrington Hall HoteL Phone 193

If Everything Was As
Cheap As Our Ice
The cost of living would be as low as it was in the good old days.
No use worrying, however, because it isn't that way. Be glad 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's fam family
ily family erer had.
Ocala lice & Packing Co.

ARRMOCORD GUARANTEED TIRE
Price list

SUPERIOR CORD CASINGS
Size Ribbed
32x3 $31.60...
32x4 40.15...
33x4 41.20...
34x4 42.40...
33x4 46.40...
34x4 47.75...
35x4 48.80...
Guaranteed for 8000
defect in material
ship.
Size TUBES
30x3
30x3
Nonskid ?
..$33.30

.. 42.15 ;
.. 43.20
.. 44.50
.. 48.75
.. 50.15
.. 51.35
miles against
or workman workman-Price
Price workman-Price $2.75
3.00

DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
JAMES ENGESSER, Proprietor
121 W. Broadway phone 258 Ocala, Florida

Read the Star Want Ads. It pays

VV. R. Pedrick

it
GREASE
Specialty
Ocala, Florida
P. O. BOX 606

DEPARTMENT

E
ARCO NONSKID CASINGS
30x3 $11.50
30x3 15.00
32x3 21.50
31x4 22.50
32x4 23.50
33x4 24.00
34x4 24.50
34x4 30.50
35x4 31.50
36x4 32.50
37x5 42.50
Guaranteed against defect in ma material
terial material and workmanship for 5000
miles.



5C A LA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JANUARY 12. 1920

LATEST LOCALS
Temperature yesterday morning. 43.
Highest yesterday, 77. This morning,
44.

Mr. Gordon Epperson of Williston
was a visitor to the city yesterday.
Mrs. II. E. Williams was a visitor
in the city Saturday.

Mrs. C. E. Coodey is in Madison
visiting one of her daughters.
Mr. William Adams has as his
guest, Mr. Ryland Brooks of Elmodel,
Ga.

Misses Florence and Dorothy
Brooks and Mr. Edwards Brooks of
North Lake Weir, are visitors to town
todav.

Mrs. II. A. Martin and Misses Ava Ava-lee
lee Ava-lee and Meta Martin of Oxford, were
Srturday visitors in the city.

PROCURE YOUR PAMPHLETS

Special Notive to All Ex-Service Men
Recruiting Officer Kassel at the
federal building has received his
quota of copies of the neat and splen splendidly
didly splendidly written pamphlet, "To the
Homewrard Bound Americans," one of
which is to go to each ex-service man.
Each ex-soldier or sailor who wants
one of these booklets is to apply to
Corporal Kassel, bringing his dis discharge
charge discharge paper with him. or if he can cannot
not cannot appear in person he may send a
written request and the discharge
paper by a friend. These booklets
are well worth keeping by all ex ex-service
service ex-service men. Application should be
made by or before Jan. 31, as on that
date the recruiting officer must return
all the booklets he has on hand.

MRS. C. KLEIN

Mrs. W. M. Dean, Clark and Arnold
Dean and Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Walker
were in town Saturday from their
heme at Whitney.

Mr. Yonge Sage has returned to
Jacksonville after a pleasant visit
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. K.
S4ge. While in the city he was shown
many courtesies, one being a motor
trip to Orlando.

Mrs. H. A. Yealey and daughter of
Lowell, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Wilson
and Miss Wilma Wilson of Fort Mc McCoy,
Coy, McCoy, Mrs. Dora George of Lowell
and Miss Lena Allen of Milford, Ills.,
were among the out of town shoppers
on our streets Saturday.

Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Howell and
daughter, Miss Marjorie Howell, spent
Sunday with the former's 'daughter,
Mrs. Mason Tison, and family in
Gainesville.

Mr. William Hocker is expected to
arrive either this afternoon or tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow from Denver, Colo. His many
friends will be glad to have him
home again and to know that his trip
has been of much benefit to him.

The Star regrets to hear of the
death at Candler of Mrs. C. Klein,
aged 77 years. Mrs. Klein had lived
in Candler many years and her friends
were the entire community. Her re remains
mains remains were prepared by Mclver &
MacKay for shipment to Gainesville,
where they will be interred with those
of relatives in the family burial
ground.
Mr. John Needham has sold one of
those handsome and speedy Scripps Scripps-Bcoth
Bcoth Scripps-Bcoth five-passenger cars to Horace
Hinton. Mr. Hinton took a 200-mile
trip in the new carNyesterday and was

much pleased with it.
Capt. T. H. Johnson is steadily on
the mend and is able to be out riding
these sunshiny days.
We regret the departure of Mr. W.
M. Lane for Orlando, where he has a
position with the Orlando Lumber
Company. Mrs. Lane and Miss Mary
will make their home here until school
is out.

Mrs. J. R. Moorhead received this
morning a letter from her son, Wal Walter
ter Walter Moorhead, written from Texas,
and containing the information that
ho will probably go to Pensacola, in
which case he will make Ocala a
visit. Mr. Moorhead is on the U. S.
S. Lake Dymer and in the near future
will go to Europe with a cargo of
supplies.
Mr. J. H. Brinson and daughter,
Miss Myrtle Brinson, left last night
for their future home, Tallahassee.
Mrs. Brinson and children will remain
in Ocala until the school term ends.
Mr. Paul Brinson has gone to Dun Dun-nellon,
nellon, Dun-nellon, where he has accepted a posi position
tion position in the bank. Ocala and Marion
county regret exceedingly the depar departure
ture departure of this family, but the Star joins
their many friends in wishing them
happiness and prosperity in their new
homes.

Mrs. Mary C. Elliot, who for years
lived in this city or at the pleasant
village of Candler, with her sister.
Miss Call, and her much-loved son,
Duncan, both of whom lie in their
lasting sleep beneath Marion county
sod is now making her home at Sax Sax-tons
tons Sax-tons River, Vermont. She has writ written
ten written to us, sending good wishes to her
friends and asking that she be kept
in touch with them by regular visits
of the Star. Mrs. Elliot is a good ana
well-beloved woman, and her many
friends hope she may some day return
to them.

Dr. D. M. Smith has returned from
Jacksonville, where he went to attend
the last hours and funeral services of
Mrs. Frank Adams, a friend of many
years. Dr. Smith was the physician
of the Adams family when it lived in
Hamilton county, and was often call called
ed called on by it after he removed to Ocala.
Capt. O. M. Eaton of Lakeland,

formerly a much esteemed citizen of

Ocala, is in the city, having some
dental work done. Captain Eaton,
since leaving Ocala, has made a high
place for himself down in South Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. He has been mayor of Lakeland,
has represented Polk county in the
state senate and otherwise has become
a power in the community. Ocala is
always glad to see him.
FELL TO ROOSEVELT'S SPEAR

The tracks of the Atlantic Coast
Line thru this city were kept warm
with passenger trains yesterday. In
addition to the regular trains, the
Pinellas Special, owing to a block on
the West Coast, came thru here, and
the two night trains, 37 and 38, are
running in sections, two each way
every night. The Coast Line is haul hauling
ing hauling more tourists than it ever did be before,
fore, before, and the Seaboard trains are also
crowded to capacity.

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 big-game hunter Is well
known, but he was equally as adept at
killing big fish of the sea, according to
Russell J. Coles, noted big-flsh killer.
Attracted by one of Coles articles
about killing the devilfish, the colonel
appealed to him for Instruction In the
art. After taking several land lessons,
using a rpear with which he saw an
African kill a lion, he finally became
expert, and Mr. Coles formed a party
to hunt the devilfish off the coast of
Florida, in Punta Gorda, March 25,
1917. There the colonel killed his first
devilfish, hitting the huge creature,
which weighed many tons, Just two
Inches from the spot indicated on a
drawing by Coles, and driving the
6pear 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 rate 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. Coles Is a
scientist who has hunted devilfish for
more than 20 years.

.-,--!-.- ...

A SURE WAY TO SAVE ON TIRES

Let us vulcanize all of your old used
tires which can possibly he saved in
T.nis way. Our vulcanizing process

positively prolongs the life of both

tires and tubes. Figure it out for

yourself and you will see what a big
saving we can create for you in your

tire account.
BLA10CK BROS.
PFONE 7S

Oklawaha Ave Ocala, FU.

If you want Ivory Pyralin goods

come in and inspect the large display

we have. You can get a small piece or
a complete Toilet Set. Lots of odd

pieces. Gerig's Drug Store. 12-tf

Southern Folks Testify
Columbus, Ga.: "Many times during
my life Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription

haa been of much
benefit to me. I
have taken it when
suffering from fem fem-inine
inine fem-inine troubles
which had caused
me to become all
run-do v?n and when
I was going thru
middle life I de depended
pended depended entirely
upon the Pre Prescription'
scription' Prescription' to keep
me well, it being
my only medicine,
and I came thru

the change in splendid health. I can highly
recommend 'Favorite Prescription' for
weak women or those approaching the
critical time of life, it is the best medicine
I have ever taken." MRS. S. A. Mo
QUINN, 2913 4th Ave.
A Woman's Tonic and Nervine
Augusta, Ga.: "During all of my mar married
ried married life I have found Dr. Pierce's Fa'orite
Prescription to be a splendid tonic and
nervine. I was on the verge of nervous pro prostration
stration prostration when I first started to take the
'Prescription' (during the first year of my
married life) and it cured me of my ner nervousness
vousness nervousness and so built me up in health that
ever since that time I have depended upon
it toestore me to a better condition when whenever
ever whenever I have become weak, nervous and
rundown. It has never once failed to
etrengthen me and relieve me of the ner nervousness
vousness nervousness and I consider it the best medicine
in the world for women who are v.eak and
ailing." MRS. H. J. MILLER, 824
Phillip St.
Bilious Attacks and Sick-Headaches
Augusta, Ga.: "Dr. Pierce's Pleasant

Pellets are the best I have ever used. I
F've them to all members of my family and
consider them very good for children,
being easy to take, and while they are very
effective, they do not cause distress. They
act on the liver, toning it up when sluggish,
and for constipation, bilious attacks or
sick-headaches the 'Pleasant Pellets' are
especially fine. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pel Pellets
lets Pellets should be kept in every home a.? a
family medicine." MRS. W. 13. PATC H,
1333 Estes St.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c. ;three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.

FOR SALE A second hand Maxwell
touring car in good condition. Apply
to Marguerite Porter, phone 164. 9-tf

FOR SALE Pair of mures. See the
Louis R. Chazal & Sons Co., Ocala,
Fla. 1-tf-dly

LOST Gold breast pin with coral.
Reward to finder. Apply to Mrs. W.
H. Chambers, Harrington Hall. 10-3t

FOR RENT Two rooms for light
housekeeping. Phone 238, or call at
34 N. Sanchez street. 6-6t
FOR SALE At once on account of
leaving city, one piano and household
goods. Terms cash. Call at 230 Park
Lane or phone 493. 12-tf

LOST A brown velour Gage hat, rib ribbon
bon ribbon band, brown fur, pon-pon in
fiont. Return to Star office and re

ceive remard. 12-6t

FOR SALE All kinds of farming
implements, plows, harrows, cultiva cultivators,
tors, cultivators, etc. Apply at 326 North Mag

nolia street. 12-3t

FOR SALE Ford touring car in

good mechanical condition. New tires

all around. Price $350. Dixie High Highway
way Highway Garage. 7-5t

FOR RENT To desirable parties, one
nice furnished upstairs bedroom.
Terms reasonable. Also have another
house for rent. Inquire at No. 214,
Anthony road. 6-3t

FOR RENT Six room house well
furnished or unfurnished at Anthony.
Apply to Mrs. W. W. Howell, An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, Fla. 9-3t

Auberge du Pigeon.
Strasbourg, French once more, Is
unfolding, like a rose to the sun. The
old life has begun again, as It was
lived before the Interruption in 1871.
Houses are throwing open their shut shutters
ters shutters and hanging up once familiar
signs. One of them, the Pigeon Inn,
one of the glories of Strasbourg with
Its painted wood carvings. Its old
windows and curious ship decorations,
has reopened its doors. It was built
in 1331 and began its career under the
sign of "Au Pigeon." 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 taken down,
the Pigeon Blanc's hospitality ceased
and the house became the headquar headquarters
ters headquarters of a Roman Catholic society. The
days of its ecclesiastical Importance
are- happily over. The Inn becomes
the "Pigeon Blanc" once more, open opening
ing opening a new chapter of Its long history
under true Alsatian management.

-Christian Science Monitor.

IOR RENT Feb 1st, house now oc

cupied by Mr. Roger Dodd, in front of

Dr. Smith's residence. For informa

tion see Mrs. W. S. Bullock, Fort King

avenue. 6-6t

FURNITURE, ETC. i buy and se'l
second hand furniture. Experts put it
in good condition before re-selling.
Repair sewing machines, lawn mow mowers,
ers, mowers, enamel ware, etc. J. W. Hunter,
310, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf

WOOD Phone 146 for ail 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

FOR SALE 200 rejected telegraph
poles in A. C. L. yards, Ocala. They
will make good fence posts or tele telephone
phone telephone poles. Heart cypress 20 and 25
feet long. Look them over. Leave
bids at office of Western Union Tele Telegraph
graph Telegraph Co. 9-6t

Special Saturday and Monday:
Cloverbloom Butter 73c. lb.
Kingan's Sliced Bacon, package. .55c.
We have sugar for our patrons.
U-SERVE GROCERY.
2tdly Cash and Carry,
Use the Stars unclassified Column

WANTED A stenographer with

some knowledge of bookkeeping. Ap Apply,
ply, Apply, giving age, experience and sal salary
ary salary expected, also earliest can report
fm duty. Geo. MacKay, Ocala. 5-tf

The most complete line of Thermos j
Bottles wre have ever displayed. Come
i nand see them. Gerig's Drue tSore.
i
Select Stationery in Honaay Doxes

All customers of Federal Bread arc
satisfied customers. Ask them. tf

labor-saving machinery.

ipf v
t wi!
W
U

Out of accumulated capi capital
tal capital have arisen all the
successes of industry and
applied science, all the com comforts
forts comforts and ameliorations of
the common lot. Upon it
the world must depend for
the process of reconstruc reconstruction
tion reconstruction in which all have to
share.
AMES J. HILL

rpHE successful farmer raises bigger crops
and cuts down costs by investment in

Good prices for the farmer's crops en encourage
courage encourage new investment, more production
and greater prosperity.
But the success of agriculture depends
on the growth of railroads the modern
beasts of burden that haul the crops to the
world's markets.
The railroads like farms increase their
output and cut down unit costs by the
constant investment of new capital.
With fair prices for the wrork they do,
the railroads are able to attract new capi capital
tal capital for expanding their facilities.
Rates high enough to yield a fair return
will insure railroad growth, and prevent
costly traffic congestion which invariably
results in poorer service at higher cost.
National wealth can increase only as
our railroads grow.
Poor railroad service is dear at any price.
No growing country can long pay the price
of inadequate transportation facilities.
Efhidr admti&ement i& publidlied by the
SlociatioiiofSlaihoaij xccatifcj
Those desiring information concerning the railroad
situation mav obtain literature by u-riting to The Associ Association
ation Association of Railu-ay Ejecutirest 61 Broadway, New York

Safe and Insane Be Safe

Stop! Have you tried Federal Bread,1
the "best bread in the wbrld." 20-tf 1

i



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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
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Marion County (Fla.)
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