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OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. 1 1
President Wilson Calls Opening
Council of League to Con Convene
vene Convene in Parife
Washington, Jan. 13. The call for
the first meeting of the council of the
league of nations, issued yesterday by
President Wilson, went to the ambas ambassadors
sadors ambassadors of the Entente nations and
will not be made public until received
from them by their governments.
The first meeting of the council will
be held in Paris Friday morning.
Paris, Jan. 13. With the opening
Saturday of the period during which
Germany must pay her debts to the
Allies, it is announced that the com commission
mission commission on reparation must fix the
amount due to Germany before May
1st, 1921. Until the amount is fixed,
Germany must deposit twenty billion
marks of gold or its equivalent in
material, ships, securities and coal.
THE HUNGARIAN TREATY
Consideration was given by the
supreme council today to the plan for
appointment of a committee of am ambassadors
bassadors ambassadors to complete details for the
presentation and signing of the Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian peace treaty and carrying
through other unfinished business of
the peace conference. A decision,
however, was left to the heads of the
governments of the principal powers.
Whether Hugh Wallace, American
ambassador, will be a member of the
proposed committee was not deter determined.
mined. determined. WILL WITHDRAW WARSHIPS
Japan has decided to withdraw her
warships from Fuchow, China, where
they were sent some weeks ago, ow owing
ing owing to maltreatment of Japanese sub subjects,
jects, subjects, according to information re received
ceived received by the Japanese delegation to
the peace conference.
PROBABLY LAST MEETING
This is Drobablv the last meeting
of the supreme council as at present J
oiganized. The council is not likely
to meet again unless action upon the
proposed ambassadorial committee is
AMERICA WANTS NONE
Ambassador Wallace told the su su-pleme
pleme su-pleme council today the United States
waived its claim to any part of the
German warship tonnage upon being
informed the council intended to
maintain the percentages previously
adopted for distribution of the ships
among the Allies.
KEEN COMPETITION IN
Rio de Janeiro. Dec. 20. (Corres (Correspondence
pondence (Correspondence of the Associated Press.)
There is a keen rivalry between air airplane
plane airplane manufacturers of the United
States, France, Great Britain and
Italy for the privilege of developing
commercial aviation in Brazil. All of
them have had representatives here
for months endeavoring to inteerst
the government in their projects or to
obtain concessions permitting them to
operate aerial freight and passenger
The British Handley-Page company
has obtained a government concession
to establish an iar line for passengers
and cargo between the principal cities
of Brazil but no British machines
have yet arrived. It is said that 2,
000,000 has been set aside to develop
air routes by this concern along the
entire coast from Pernambuco to
Buenos Aires with stations at eight
point son the way. It is stated that
powerful machines of the four-motor
type capable of carrying a ton of
freight and 25 passengers will be
used. The British company propos
ed to operate the lines until Brazilian
companies are organized to take over
the business and buy the airplanes.
One American company has two
expert aviators and four machines
here but it is not known that they
have done anything other than to
give some exhibition flights. Appli
catio nhas been made to the govern
ment for permission to establish a
limited passenger service in the vi
cinity of this city.
The best winter nog and cow pas
ture is rye, rape and oats. At Ocala
Seed Store. 13-tf
Just received, our spring garden
seed bean, cucumber, tomato and
all others. Bitting & Co.. Ocala
If it's a Kodak that is wanted, re
member that Gerig's Drug Store is
the only store in Ocala where you can
get one. All Kodaks are cameras, bu
all cameras are NOT Kodaks. 19-tf
IS TOO LATE
Unable Under the Law to Repeal
Ratification of the Prohibition
Washington, Jan. 13. State legis legislatures
latures legislatures cannot, under the law. repeal
ratification of the constitutional pro prohibition
hibition prohibition amendment, Wayne Wheeler,
counsel for the Anti-Saloon League,
declared today in a statement, dis discussing
cussing discussing recommendations for repeal
made to the legislatures of New York
made to the legislature of New York
by the governor of that state.
Former Representative Miller, the
new secretary of the republican na national
tional national committee, took charge of na national
tional national headquarters here today and
at the same time James Reynolds, re retiring
tiring retiring secretary, opened national
headquarters for Governor Coolidge,
ONE RESERVATION ONLY
Soft coal mine operators today told
the commission named to settle the
soft coal strike they would accept
with one reservation any award the
commission might make. The opera operators
tors operators said they could not be a party to
fixing coal prices beyond the period
of effectiveness of the Lever law.
ALLOW WOMEN A LOOK-IN
Washington, Jan. 13. The appoint appointment
ment appointment of a committee of seventeen,
including two women, to arrange for
the democratic national convention in
San Francisco June 28th, was an announced
nounced announced today by Chairman Cummins
of the national committee. Clark
Howell, editor of the Atlanta Con Constitution,
stitution, Constitution, is the only Southern repre representative
sentative representative on the committee.
LEND A HELPING HAND
TO TIIE HOMELESS KIDDIES
The committees which are to col
lect the 1920 contributions to the
!m:iintpnnf fund nf tVio rhiMro'a
Home Society of Florida met Monday
afternoon in the Board of Trade
com, and will meet again this after
noon. The committees will begin
heir collections in the city and coun-
No difficulty in getting Marion
county's quota of the fund is antici
pated. The quota asked for is not
arge. The Children's home Society
is doing great work. Last year
over eleven hundred children were
given a home. These were helpless,
homeless orphans, from one day to
sixteen years old. The institution is
dependent entirely upon voluntary
contributions of money, food and
HARRINGTON HALL ARRIVALS
J. W Haramann, Jacksonville; W.
Denham. Gainesville; Frank Rog
ers and wife, Atlanta; A. L. Harrell,
Columbia, S. C; J. N. Burden, Wm.
A. Shell, Jacksonville; Kelly D. Jones,
1. E. Snow Jr., Tampa; G. T. Bob-
bett, Gainesville; M. Rives, Atlanta;
S. J. Jones, Charleston; W. O. James
and wife, Philadelphia; R. C. Oarby
and wife. Atlanta; O. L. Anderson,
Jacksonville; J. S. Long. Tampa; J.
J. M. Andrews, Jacksonville; J. L.
Morrison, Raleigh, N. C; M. C. Welch,
Atlanta; Sam Klein, Tampa; M. H.
Rutledge. Atlanta; W. H. Powell,
Archer; M. N. Beatty, Bradford, Pa.;
C .C. Watkins, Tampa; John J. Math
ews, New York; C. S. Cunningham
and wife, Orlando; H. B. Baxley, At-
anta; L. T. Sapp. Palatka; F. W. Al
bert, Atlanta; J. H. Hicks, Savannah;
B. Borenstme, New York; Geo. S.
Nash, Jacksonville; H. D. Mount,
New Orleans, La.
OCALA TALENT ORGANIZED
At a called meeting of the hospi
tahty committee of the Woman's
Club yesterday afternoon, steps were
taken to organize the musical and
other talent of Ocala into a society
for mutual pleasure and benefit.
With a beautiful little club house
and the means of entertainment, the
visitors to Ocala should not feel the
lack of a place to go for an after afternoon's
noon's afternoon's pleasure, and realizing this
fact this committee of the Woman's
Club is organizing a choral society
under the leadership of Mrs. J. A.
Manly, herself a singer, and an in instructor
structor instructor well versed in conducting
efforts of this description.
Plans were made yesterday for
three musical teas by this committee
at the club house, the dates of which
to be announced later, the first of the
series to be given in the near future.
The most complete line of Thermos
Bottles we have ever displayed. Come
in and see them. Gerig's Drug
STRIVE TO SPLIT
NEW YORK STATE
Cutting Off Six of the Most Populous
Counties to Form a New
Albany, N. Y.. Jan. 13. The state
of Manhattan, composed of the coun counties
ties counties of Suffolk, Queens, Nashua,
Kings, Richmond, New York, Bronx
and Winchester, in New York state,
would be sanctioned by the legisla legislature
ture legislature if the bill introduced last night
becomes a law. The act would require
ratification by a referendum next
IN OVIEDO AND VALENCIA
Madrid, Jan. 13. Terrorist at attacks
tacks attacks were made Saturday at Oviedo
and Valencia, according to reports re received
ceived received here. At the former city a
bomb exploded in the residence of the
secretar yof the Patrons Association,
but no one was injured.
Many Arrests at Madrid
Madrid, Jan. 13. Many extrem extremists
ists extremists were arrested here yesterday fol following
lowing following the discovery of a plot to ter terrorize
rorize terrorize the capital with bombs, ac according
cording according to official information.
"FOUR MORE YEARS OF
THE FULL DINNER PAIL"
Time-Honored Cry of the Republicans
Would be a Misnomer
Pittsburg, Jan. 13 The dinner pail
is passing from the mills and fac factories
tories factories of the Pittsburg district. Res Restaurants
taurants Restaurants and cafeterias are taking its
place in the more important plants
because executives are beginning to
realize that a hot, palatable meal
makes the workman more contented
and more valuable than the cold, in indigestible
digestible indigestible food packed away in a tin
In the Homestead mills of the Car Carnegie
negie Carnegie Steel company in Munhall, a
few miles from Pittsburg, more than
11,000 men are fed in the cafeteries
every day, and the number is con constantly
stantly constantly growing. At the plant of the
Westinghoiise Electric & Mfg. Co., in
East Pittsburg, also a suburb, 1200
employees get their food in the com company
pany company restaurant, and a new dining
hall and modern kitchen is being
erected. When it is completed, the
company will be able to feed 3000 of
its workers at one time.
The American Sheet and Tin Plate
company has 22 cafeterias in daily
operation in its different plants. It i
was one of the pioneers in the move movement.
ment. movement. In the Munhall works cooked meats
and vegetable sare kept hot in steam
tables, and served as the men desire,
or as the various shifts reach their
lunch or dinner hour. Pies, cakes and
coffee, in fact many desserts of which
the workmen seem very fond, are also
available at all hours, as well as tea
and milk. The men who can thus
buy a hot meal for 25 to 35 cents, are
"Our employes are delighted with
the meals served in the plant," said
a woman representative of the West-
inghouse company, who is in close
contact with the work.
NOTICE OF MEETING
Of the State Democratic Executive
Committee of Florida
A meeting of the state democratic
executive committee of Florida is
hereby called and will be held in
Jacksonville, Fla., at 11 o'clock in the
forenoon, on Thursday, the 29th day
of January, 1920, for the purpose of
providing for the democratic primary
election on the first Tuesday after the
first Monday in June, 1920, for the
nomination of all candidates of the
democratic party of Florida for na national,
tional, national, state and county offices in the
geenral election of 1920, and for the
transaction of such other business as
may properly come before the com committee.
mittee. committee. This 8th day of January, A. D. 1920.
Geo. P. Raney, Chairman.
Attest: J. C. Sale, Secretary.
If you want Ivory Pyralin goods,
come in and inspect the large display
we hjwe. You can get a small piece or
a complete Toilet Set. Lots of odd
pieces. Gerig's Drug Store. 19-tf
We have an excellent line of Per
fumes and Toilet Waters and ask your
inspection. Gerig's Drug Store. 19-tf
Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pens on
sale every day at Gerig's Drug Store.
A few of those games left. Better
come in and get yours. Gerig's Drug
J Store. 12-tf
HOUSE MAY MAKE
Sedition Bill Reported to that Body
More severe man uiai rasa rasa-ed
ed rasa-ed by the Senate
Washington, Jan. 13. An anti anti-sedition
sedition anti-sedition bill more drastic than that
passed by the Senate Saturday, was
reported yesterday to the House.
The bill would impose the death
per.alty for agitation resulting in loss
Disfranchisement or deportation
would be the penalties imposed upon
persons who refused to testify on the
grcund that they would incriminate
Citing activities of radicals thruout
the country, the committee report in
urging speedy action on the measure
by Congress said there was a nation nationwide
wide nationwide demand for drastic legislation.
Determination of the date for the
appearance of Ludwig C. A. K. Mar Martens,
tens, Martens, self-styled ambassador of the
Russian government, before the Sen Senate
ate Senate foreign relations committee in investigating
vestigating investigating bolshevik! propaganda in
the country, has been left open, pend pending
ing pending action by the Senate on a request
by the committee for authority to
Chairman Moses, announced that
the hearings probably would not get
under way before Wednesday or prob probably
ably probably it would be later. Martens, who
will be the first witness, has request requested,
ed, requested, through former Senator Thomas
W. Hardwick, of Georgia, his counsel,
more time in which to prepare state statements
ments statements to be submitted to the com committee.
mittee. committee. A CARD OF THANKS
To our neighbors and many friends
vho came so speedily to us in our
hour of deep distress, to Dr. Lindner
and Dr. Peek, who were so untiring in
their efforts to give relief to our dear
husband and father, to those who
expressed their sympathy by sending
such beautiful flowers, we extend our
Mrs. J. Y. Purvis.
Marcus W. Purvis.
William M. Purvis.
D. W. Purvis.
ODD FELLOWS' AND
The Odd Fellows and Rebekahs will
hold a double installation of officers
az their hall this evening and ask
all their friends to be present. Ex
eicises will begin at 8 o'clock. J. W.
White, one of the best-known frater
nity 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
The Pearl Possession of the United
The outstanding feature of life in
Panama is the Panama canal itself.
As all the military stations are within
easy reach of the canal; in fact, many
look right into it, there is presented
to him who dwells there the contin
uous opportunity to witness the canal
operation, especially the locks, and to
see ships from all over the world.
Leaves and furloughs that accu
mulate during the three-year tour
may be used to advantage to visit
Costa Rica, Colombia and other Cen
tral and South American countries,
and the "States," which are only five
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
foimation write or apply to the re
cruiting officer, postoffice building,
CAESAR'S FRIEND MAKES
DR. BLITCH SORE
Editor Star: In your daily of a
recent issue you published anony anonymously
mously anonymously a short slur reflecting on At Attorney
torney Attorney General Swearingen and
signed "A Friend of Caesar." In
newspaper parlance you style this an
"anonymous political coward." Cor
rect. If this individual who seeks
aronymously to criticize Attorney
General Swearingen will come out of
hi? hiding place and persecute the
man (bwearmgen) whom he says
conspirators nor others would trust
wc will take the defensive in the
Star. Very truly,
S. H. Blitch.
Rye, rape and oats. Qet our prices
before buying. The Ocala Seed
Alleged to be Assassins of Americana
Recently Murdered Near
Mexico City. Jan. 13. Three per persons
sons persons alleged to be the assassins of
Earl Boles and F. J. Rone, Ameri American
can American oil men killed near Port Lobos
recently, have been arrested, accord according
ing according to a report received here fron the
military authorities in the Tampico
SULTAN WILL HAVE
ONLY ONE SPOUSE
Constantinople, Dec. 20. ( Corres-!
pondence of the Associated Press.)
Turkey's next sultan, Abdul Medjih,
new the heir apparent, will be the
first to have but one wife, and as
such she will enjoy the same roman romantic
tic romantic position as the celebrated Roxa Roxa-lara,
lara, Roxa-lara, the all-powerful favorite wife
rf Suleiman the Magnificent, whose
tombs for centuries have attracted
visitors to the Suleiman mosque in
Abdul Medjid is regarded as one of
the most interesting personalities of
Turkey. For 33 years he was a pris prisoner
oner prisoner in the house of his father, Abdul
Aziz, who was sultan for fifteen years
until his deposition and death in 1876.
"I was happy during these long
years," he said to the Associated
Press, "because I married early, at
twenty-four, married for love, and
then I used my time improving my
mind, drawing wisdom from the
works of the world's philosophers."
He is no longer officially a prisoner.
Since the dethronement and sudden
death of Abdul Hamid in 1908, and
the advent of the Young Turks, he
has won his way to liberty at least
so far as travel in Asia, or in Con Constantinople,
stantinople, Constantinople, is concerned, and also to
a certain freedom of speech.
"We have the makings yet of a
great people, of a people that will get
ahead in the arts of peace and indus industry
try industry under proper conditions," he said
with an air of deep conviction. "Why
don't America give us a start?" he
asked in a quick, pathetic manner
common to many of the men of the
nations defeated in the war.
Why should we have those hostile
war vessels in our harbor a year
after the armistice?" he asked, point pointing
ing pointing to the ships swinging in the
Bosphorus. "Why not settle our af affairs;
fairs; affairs; let us rest from the wars
without number which we have had?"
"Aren't the Turks anxious for an
American mandate because they
thereby see an opportunity to save
themselves from partition and the
oss of Constantinople?" he was ask
We have no means of letting the
people in America know what kind of
people we are and what we think. The
Turks want the Amreicans because
they know the Americans would treat
them honestly and help them develop
a rich country to the profit of both.
The Americans have never traveled
here much, nor gotten to know th
possibilities of our people, who are
reasonably honest and hard working.
t cannot be said that the Turks have
ever betrayed their foreign friends
so long as the latter acted in good
aith. We have a long tradition of
friendship with the liberal western
powers. After the Turkish revolution
in 1908, we were most anxious to con continue
tinue continue these relations.
"But here came our difficulty. These
powers (England and France) wished
to maintain good relations with the
Russians who, without our seeking it,
were hostile to us, and finally the
Russian influence became so strong
that every person favorable to Turks
in the French and English embassies
was drawn home by their govern
ments. I personally went to the
French and English ambassadors and
warned them that if this policy were
continued we should be driven into a,
Germa nalliance which would injure
both the French and English and
ourselves. This warning had no ef effect,
fect, effect, and the Germans began to send
us big military missions, also our of officers
ficers officers were trained in Germany, so
we entered the war on the German
"If the Americans don't come to us
now, the end of it all may be a par partition
tition partition leading to other wars in which
America may be involved. It might
be cheaper for America to risk mill millions
ions millions on us now rather than to spend
billions later on a new war."
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 Lig-gett's,
gett's, Lig-gett's, "Made in Boston." Boxes large
and small. Gerig's Drug tSore. 12-tf
BOARD OE TRADE
To Review the Work of the Past
Year and Make Plans for
The annual meeting of the Marion
County Board of Trade will be held
on Thursday night, January 22, at 8
o'clock. At this meeting will take
place the election of officers, the read reading
ing reading of the reports on the work of the
organization during the past year,
and plans will be made for the year
1920. The coming year promises to
be one of the biggest years that Flor Florida
ida Florida has ever known, and the secretary
of the Board of Trade bays that plan3
should be made accordingly. The
membersnip of the organization
should be increased, says the secre
tary, and every effort made to put
the trade body on a solid financial
The membeis of the Board of Trade
should atten dthe annual meeting,, for
the purpose of finding out what the
organization has been doing. Most
of the work of the trade body has
been given publicity in the newspa newspapers
pers newspapers during the year, but much is
forgotten front month to month and
it is important that the work be re reviewed.
viewed. reviewed. The question that is asked
of all commercial organizations is:
What has it ever done to justify its
The annual report of the secretary
will show that the Board of Trade has
more than justified its existence dur during
ing during 1919. The organization has been
inadequately financed, but, in spite
of having to stay within the limits of
too small a capital to work with, good
results have been obtained. When
th organization began the year 1919
the world war had just ended. The
city and county were seriously affect affected
ed affected by the war. The future was uncer uncertain.
tain. uncertain. But as the months have passed
a remarkable change has taken place."
This has been especially notable in
Ocala. An atmosphere of depression
has been followed by activity and a
regaining of confidence. In the spring
of 1919 there were many vacant
houses and stores in the city. At
present a vacancy is a rare thing. The
year 1920 opens with a building ac activity
tivity activity brought about by a lack of
housing facilities. Real estate is
J again active. There is more building
going on than Ocala has known for
some time. A significant fact is that
a large part of this building is in the
This winter has seen a Marion
county hog win grand championship
at the International Live Stock Show
in Chicago. This is a most impor important
tant important and most significant thing.
"Never have Ocala and Marion
ccunty had a better opportunity than
that with which they are now faced,"
says the secretary of the Board of
PETS BELOVED BY SAINTS
Dr. Douglas Hyde, in Series of Lto Lto-tures,
tures, Lto-tures, Deals Interestingly With
Medieval Irish Lore.
Dr. Douglas Hyde recently delivered
a series of lectures the Margaret
Stokes lectures In the Alexandra col college,
lege, college, Dublin, dealing with medieval
Irish lore. He told anecdotes about
the Irish saints and their love of birds
and beasts, lie traced the love of ani animals
mals animals by people in different periods
and In different countries. Even the
Irish pagans had their pet animals,
says Our Dumb Animals.
He took the three Irish saints, St.
Patrick, St. Brlgld and St. Columcllle,
and spoke of their affection for their
pet animals. St. Patrick's kindness to
the fawn was well authenticated, and
the fawn returned the love to his mas master.
ter. master. St. Brlgld had her pet dog, a most
ftthfnl animal. Sht fllsr Inverf birds.
and Uie bIrdSf esl,eclally domestic
fowls, loved her In a remarkable man manner.
ner. manner. The crane was St. Columcille's pet,
although his love for dumb animals
surpassed that of the other saints. It
was recorded In the life of the saint
that dumb animals, too, were In love
with him, especially birds, and that
some of the latter followed him from
Ireland to the Island of Iona. There
was. In proof of the love of animals
for the saint, the story of how the
horse wept on the boom of the saint
the night before he died.
Dr. Hyde mentioned a large number
of other saints, Irish and Latin, about
whom he told stories, showing their
love for animals, making special refer reference
ence reference to St. Kevin, St. Comgall, St.
Molna, St. Moling, who had made
friends of wolves, foxes, partridges and
A few of those games left. Better
come in and get yours. Gerig's Drug
OCALA EVENING StAR, TUESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1920
OCALA EVE1IK STAR
IutIlMhel Kvery IJay Kxoept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. II. Carroll, I'rexldeot
P. V. f Rvenirood, Serrrtary-TreaNurer
.1. II. Ilfiijninin, Alitor
Ocala, Fla., Jan. 5th, 1920.
The board met in regular session
vith Commissioners Rogers, Hutchins
and Talton present.
Mr. R. B. Meffert appeared and
presented bond in the sum of $2000 as
ccunty commissioner for district No. j Knight, G. W. Rush
Entered at Oeala. Fia.. jKjstoffice as
ItiiMlneKM Of fire Five-One
I'ilItorIal Depart tuent Two-Seven
ii;miii:u vssociatkd pkbss
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not otherwi.se credited in this paper ami
al.-o the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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MAYOR CIIACE OUT
MAYOR ANDERSON IN
Today Dr. J. E. Chace goes out o
the office of mayor of Ocala, which he
has held for three years, with credit
to himself and advantage to the city
Ocala has never had a better mayor
than Dr. Chace. 11b accepted, the of
fice only at the earnest solicitation of
his fellow citizens, who twice elected
him to it. He has performed its
duties with quiet, unostentatious ef
ficiency. Taking the deepest interest
in the welfare and progress of the
city, he has done all in his power to
ward those ends. Executive officer of
Ocala during the war, the most trying
period of its existence, his quiet good
sense and patriotism were of the
greatest use to his fellow-citizens
Having served his city well, he lays
down his honorable burden with
sense of relief, and can go back into
private life in the assurance that the
people of Ocala thank and esteem
him for the faithful and efficien
manner in which he has served them
Major Robert L. Anderson as
surnes office with the brighest pros
pects for a successful administration
acceptable to the people and harmon
ious with the other branches of the
city government. The beginning of
his administration marks, we believe,
the opening of an era of harmony and
good feeling greater than our city
has known in many years. His elec election
tion election was a rebuke to factionalism and
selfishness. He possesses in a high
degree the qualities necessary to
make a good mayor and if he has
the help of the council and the citi citizenry
zenry citizenry we believe Ocala will make a
record for good during his term of
The Star sincerely supported
Messrs. Chace and Anderson during
their campaigns. It is proud of the
record made by the one, and has not
the least doubt that it will have rea reason
son reason to be proud of the record made
by the other.
THE ROAD QUESTION
nell, J. P. Mattock, W. H. Proctor, A. in the amount of $200 was ordered
B. Grannis, J. W. Nichols. J. M. La-! drawn.
nier, M. M. Proctor. Communication was received from
Precinct No. 24. Dunnellon: B. J. R. H. Guerrant complaining on tax
Benson, J. F. Cocowitch, D. B. Kibler, assessment.
G. W. Neville, J. B. Brace, Geo. G. Mr. M. A. TenEyck resigned as
Hough, W. W. King, John S. Pedrick, caretaker of the courthouse clock.
Geo. P. Bridges, F. W. Johns, E. L. ; Communication was received from
i the war department inquiring if the
The road question is again up in
Marion county. The chairman of the
state road commission has notified
the chairman of our board of com
missioners that he is holding the al allotment
lotment allotment for Marion county in hopes
that the county will vote the neces necessary
sary necessary funds to build at least its section
of the Dixie Highway.
We understand that a number of
leading citizens of that part of the
ccunty lying along the road from
Evinston thru Ocala to Weirsdale in intend
tend intend to circulate a petition to the
commissioners to form the territory
on both sides of said highway into a
special road district, in which a vote
is to be taken for bonds to build the
Dixie Highway. We have also heard
that an attempt will be made to ex extend
tend extend the said district to build a
state road from Orange Springs to
Ocala via Citra and Anthony, and
then on down the Dixie Highway thru
Belleview to Summerfield to con connect
nect connect with the state road along the
Seaboard to Tampa.
Cadets at the Sewanee Militarv
Academy express themselves as be being
ing being in love with Palatka. They have
comfortable quarters, plenty of
amusement for their spare moments
and a very hospitable citizenship to
make them feel at home. Palatka
After the mud and cold that pre prevail
vail prevail in more northern states at this
time, Palatka will look like a sure
enough Gem City to the boys.
Notice is hereby given that the an
nual meeting of the stockholders of.'w. Coulter.
the Commercial Lime Company will
b-i held in the offices of the company
on the evening of January 6th, 1920,
at seven-thirty o'clock, to transact
such business as may properly come
before the meeting.
W. M. Palmer, Secretary.
1, of Marion county, which was ap
proved by the board.
The city council having asked for
a different arrangement between it
and the board for tractor and outfit
to be used in repair of the Silver
Springs road and the board after con
sideration decided to let the city use
said outfit, to be operated by its
present crew for $25 per day, the
county to pay all costs of operation
ard repair parts and in case of break breakdown
down breakdown the city to pay for time of crew
while repairs are being made.
Commissioner Davis met with the
The county commissioners drew the
names of 310 persons for the year
1920, to serve as jurors in the cir
cuit court, which are as follows:
Precinct No. 1 Ocala: J. H. Adams,
P. B. Beckham, E. C. Bennett, A. C.
Blowers, C. C. Bryant. Baxter Cam,
A. C. Cobb, E. J. Collier. N. R. De
hon, J. L. Edwards, C. A. Fort, De
Witt Griffin. J. B. Hays, S. M. Hooper,
L. T. Izlar, L. J. Knight, C. H. Lloyd,
A A. Mathews, W. Melson, B. F. Mor
rison, H. D. Mcintosh, Whitfield Pal Palmer,
mer, Palmer, P. H. Perkins, Ben Rheinauer,
C. V. Roberts, Geo. L. Taylor, R. H.
Todd, A. A. Vandenbrock, A. A.
Winer, -J. W. Akin. L. E. Benjamin,
J. J. Blalock, H. L. Borland. J. R. Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, M. M. Carter, W. L. Colbert, T.
W. Collier, E. E. Dobbs. W. H. Faus
ler, W. B. Gallagher, A. O. Harriss,
E. T. Helvenston, J. C. Howell, E. C.
Jordan, P. V. Leavengood, Lum Luff Luff-man,
man, Luff-man, G. G. Maynard, H. S. Minshall,
W. F. McAteer, Joseph Needham. G.
C. Pasteur, J. P. Phillips, J. J. Pyles,
J. A. Richey, B. Spencer, Mack Tay
lor, T. W. Troxler, Sid Whaley, L. E.
Yonce, C. C. Balkcom, C. C. Bennett,
W. C. Blood. R. L. Bridges, A. S. Bur Burgess,
gess, Burgess, R. L. Carter, Harry O. Cole,
N. P. Davis, Roger Dodd, J. M. Fen
nel, J. J.Gerig, F..E. Harris Jr.. H.
H. Henderson, O. B. Howse, T. M.
Kilgore, J. G. Lege, J. Malever, C. C.
Meffert, J. E. Morgan, J. D. McCas
kill, M. A. Oneal, W. R. Pedrick, L.
H. Pillans, M. L. Reynolds, W. W.
Rilea, H. D. Stokes. A. T. Thomas,
Edward Tucker, W. A. Wilds.
Precinct No.. 2 Reddick: C. M.
Cam, J. C. Dupree, S. L. Fridy, H. T.
Hall, H. Neidemhoef er, B. O. Webb,
C. B. Howell, S. F. Rou, S. C. Mayo,
J. M. Smith;
Precinct No. 3 Flemington: W. H.
Anderson, W. A. Benniefield, Josh
Dantzler, J. K. Harrison, H. W. Net Nettles,
tles, Nettles, F. E. Smoak, Lute Howell. J. E.
Pasley, J. H. Tyner, C. S. Mimms; V.
Precinct No. 4 Cotton Plant: New New-comb
comb New-comb Barco, John Glattli, J. F. Par Parker.
ker. Parker. J. A. Brooks, J. A. Keller, W. T.
Stricklin, Curtis Carter, George Mills.
Precinct No. 5 Romeo: C. R. Dean,
T. F. Morgan, W. H. Guilfoyle, W. D.
Young, W. H. Markham.
Precinct No. 6 Camp Izzard: T. G.
Brassell, Leonard Redding. E. W. W.
Jordan, H. A. Ross, F. H. Miller.
Precinct No. 7 Shady: J. L.
Adams, L. L. Home. W. H. Douglass,
George Johns, O. L. Gaskin.
Precinct No. 8 Summerfield: G. T.
Condrey, M. O. Linton, E. B. Erskens,
A. H. Moody, W. C. Grimes.
Precinct No. 9 Lake Weir: J. J.
Driggers, J. B. Martin, Frank M.
Joyner, W. E. McGahagin, Hugh
Knight, C. G: Rose.
Precinct No. 10 Moss Bluff: D. J.
Fort, T. B. Griggs, Joseph Stanaland,
Oliver Fort, Dillon Long, G. A. Wa Waters,
ters, Waters, L. A. Griggs, J. P. Martin, W. C.
Precinct No. 11 Grahamville: W.
C. Cason, J. E. Dudley, L. B. Griggs,
S- J. Gore, Marion C. Holly, Alonzo
Long, Eric R. Mills, I. P. Stevens, N.
C. Wall, James L. Cox, P. L. Durisoe,
W. S. Hastings, R. H. Holly, Steve L.
Manning, Wyatt McDonald, J. R.
Stevens, Oliver Yarbrough, William
Deas, James E. Gore, Chas. A. Hicks,
W. C. Holly. E. L. Mills, J. R. Peebles,
Precinct No. 12 Salt Springs: R.
L. Brinson, Albert Brewer, W. P.
Williamson, Calvin Long.
Precinct No. 13 Fort McCoy: J. S.
Giantham, W. S. Priest, Harmon Hall,
S. H. Martin.
Precinct No. 14 Orange Springs:
C. J. Rast, D. M. Waldron.
Precinct No. 15 Linadale: J. C.
Collins, J. J. Hawkins, Sam Thomas,
D. I. Drawdy. C. A. McCraney, Chas.
A. Vaughn, E. L. Drawdy. J. T. Register.
Precinct No. 16 Citra: C. W. Driv
er, Stewart Ramey, W. T. Dupree, M.
A. Rice, J. W. Hagins, D. F. Simmons.
Precinct No. 17 Anthony: E C.
Boyd, J. C. Hillman, R. E. Lindsay,
C. W. Turner, R. H. Connell, J. S.
Johnson, H. A. Meadows. W. C. Credle,
S. P. Lamb, John Seiler.
Precinct No. 18 Martin: J. H.
Kr.oblock, Matt Reiff, J. J. Knoblock,
E. P. Townsend, John Reiff, N. J.
Precinct No. 19 Stanton: W. L.
Barn, C. S. Gates, Fred M. Black, Wm.
E. Mershon, J. M. Douglas.
-Precinct No. 20 Blitchton: Beverly
Blitch, L. T. Hendrix, B. R. Blitch. J.
Precinct No. 25 Candler: Lawrence ; ccunty can furnish a right of way
Ballard, E. S. Hall, Ben D. Belcher, j fiom Oklawaha station to the Okla-
H. Matthews. W. T. Brown. j waha river for tramway to be used
All customers of Federal Bread are
satisfied customers. Ask them. tf
Precinct No. 21 Belleview: Fred
T. Brown, C. E. Crandell, Frank Gale,
J. W. Brown, Earl A. Daveport, G. A.
Carr, E. S. French.
Precinct No. 22 Mcintosh: W. R.
Brown, W. M. Gist, I. Mizelle, E. W.
Hush, J. K. Christian, B. P. Hatchett,
J. B. Neal. W. R. Dedman, B. B. Keep,
J. C Quattlebaum.
Precinct No. 23 Pedro: T. C. Con-
Precinct No. 26 Sparr: S. P. Bur
ton, L. B. Hall, J. F. Meadows, G. L.
Carlton, E. W. Luffman, D. O. Rooker,
II. D. Grantham, J. W. Luffman.
Precinct No. 27 Eureka: J. R.
Hcgan, E. F. Teuton.
Precinct No. 28 Levon: Peter Bur-
chell, J. L. DeVarn, Carl Carlso.i. W.
R. Freer, L. J. Dankwertz.
Precinct No. 29 Kendrick: E. F.
Lyles, B. C. Webb. A. S. Pickett. J. R.
Precinct No. 30 Martel: L. D.
Beck, S. A. Neal, Harry J. Clark, E.
W. Petty. J. H. Hanberry.
Precinct No. 31 Fairfield: J. H.
Carter, W. H. Leverett, M. L. Payne,
J. L. Davis, D. B. Matthews, J. W.
Smoak, F. S. Dupuis, G. A. Osteen.
Precinct No. 32 Geiger: H. H.
Horrell, G. H. Whittington. P. Rat Rat-teree,
teree, Rat-teree, W. I. Whittington, C. S. Rhodes,
A. J. Wyche.
Precinct No. 33 Emathla: Sumpter
B. Brooks, T. M. Phillips, R. W. Ferguson,-A.
The foregoing list of qualified ju jurors
rors jurors to serve during the year 1920,
was selected by the board of county
commissioners of Marion county at
its regular meeting the first week in
January, 1920, in accordance with
sections 1570 and 1571. general sta statutes
tutes statutes of Florida.
The board re-convened January 6,
with Commissioners Rogers, Hutch Hutchins,
ins, Hutchins, Davis and Talton present.
The board recommended to the tax
collector that he collect taxes on lots
1 a4nd 42 of the town of Candler upon
a valuation of $150 each, said reduc
tion being made on account of error
The board instructed the clerk to
request the A. C. L. R. R. Co. to re repair,
pair, repair, its crossing where its line
crosses the public road just south and
east of the depot at Martin.
Mr. R. F. Rogers, postmaster at
Ocala, appeared and complained of
the condition of the road between
Silver Springs and Griner Farm,
which is a post road, stating that
several roots should be cut out and
several holes filled, stating that about
$15 or $20 would cover cost of re
pairs and was authorized by the
board to have said repairs made.
Several property holders of the
Dunnellon special road and bridge
district called and discussed the road
situation in said district, asking that
at least $15,000 be spent on the road
from Juliette in a northeasterly di direction
rection direction towards St. Johns church,
and the board decided that on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, February 4th, 1920. the mem members
bers members would meet at Juliette to view
the road situation in that vicinity.
The board recommended that the
tax collector allow L. F. Risher to
pay his personal tax upon a valuation
of $100, said reduction being made on
account of error in assessment.
The board recommended to the tax
collector that he allow Turner Bros,
to pay their personal taxes on 500
head of taxes and to allow J. S. Mar
tin to pay his personal taxes on 100
head of cattle, said reductions being
allowed on account of error.
' The board of commissioners having
been shown that Mrs. W. P. Ham Hammonds,
monds, Hammonds, has paid on 25 head of cattle
more than -she owns, and it was rec recommended
ommended recommended that the comptroller re refund
fund refund state taxes on the above as an
The board recommended to the
comptroller that he allow M. F.
Sanders to redeem the west half of
east half sec 15 tp 15 r 19 e, upon a
valuation of $120.
B. F. Smith and L. B. Griggs, ma majority
jority majority of committee appointed to view
and mark out road in sec 22 tp 14 r
24, recommended the following route:
Commencing at a point on the Muscle
and Norwalk public road quarter quarter-mile
mile quarter-mile east of the nw cor sec 22 tp 14
r 24, thence south across sees 22 and
27 to the comer of old Tischler field,
there intersecting Ocala and Fort
Gates public road, which road was
ordered posted for opening.
The board recommended to the tax
collector that he allow L. W. Wilson
to pay his personal tax on 25 head
of cattle, reduction being made on ac account
count account of erroneous assessment.
The board, upon motion, appointed
Dr. J. W. Hood county physician for
the year 1920 at $50 per month, said
amount to include all medicine and
Bids were submitted in accordance
with advertisement for truck and
tractor as follows: Edward Tucker,
one Ford truck with cab for the sum
of $735, and W. J. McGehee one Ford-
son tractor complete with rims, de delivered
livered delivered to district for $871.25, which
b?ds wrere, upon motion, accepted and
warrants on road fund ordered drawn
to above named parties in above
amounts to purchase said truck and
The board approved bill of Ocala
Banner in amount of $76.66 for pub
lishing license list, and ordered same
sent to the comptroller for payment.
Contract for the purchase of lu lubricating
bricating lubricating oil with the Standard Oil
Co. was executed by the board.
The verdict of the coroner's jury
in the case of David Gordon was pre presented
sented presented and ordered filed.
Draft in favor of W. A. Sessoms,
county demonstration agent, on the
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank
in construction of locks to be built
on the Oklawaha river and the board
directed the clerk to write the de department
partment department stating that the county can
furnish the proposed right of way and
that the board would co-operate in
any way possible with the depart department
ment department in the furtherance of the above
Upon motion, the Ocala National
I'cnk was designated as county de
pository for the year 1920, said bank!
to complete Dona m tne amount oi
$30,000, said bond to be approved by
the board and the comptroller and to
be increased or decreased at the dis discretion
cretion discretion of the comptroller as funds
increase or decrease.
Warrant was ordered drawn on the
road fund favor W. C. Wall in the
amount of $60 for ferryman at Gra Grahamville
hamville Grahamville fo rthe month of December,
The clerk presented to the board
list of witness certificates drawn in
favor of state witnesses in the cir circuit
cuit circuit court, Nos. 800 to 840 inclusive,
in the amount of $241.90, which list
the board ordered approved and sent
to the county depository for payment
from the fien and forfeiture fund.
Deputy sheriff bond of C. (Ed.)
Carmichael and notary public bonds
o Mabel Akins and Frank G.
Churchill were approved.
The board received invitation to be
present at the tax assessors conven-j
tion in Jacksonville, Jan. 20, 1920.
General warrant No. 9058, favor L.
S. Light for $2 wras ordered cancelled.
Mr. W. W. Clyatt sent a commu communication
nication communication to the board stating that as assessment
sessment assessment of lot 6 Brown & Dial's
sub of Hijulius grant was in error
and the board requested that he ap appear
pear appear in person at the next meeting
and explain same to them.
Pension application of Mrs. Mary
Griggs was approved.
Warrant was ordered drawn on the
outstanding indebtedness fund in the
amount of $1144 to retire validated
road warrant No. 36 for $1000 and
coupons No. 8 on validated road war warrants
rants warrants No. 1 $36, No. 2 $36, No. 5 $30,
No. 7 $12.09.
County depository, county judge,
sheriff, tax collector, justices of the
peace and inspectors of marks and
brands filed reports.
The following warrants 'were or-
-weied drawn to cover bills duly ex-
: j i i 1 J : A
auuiieu, passeu uiiu orueieu (jaiu, iu iu-wit:
wit: iu-wit: General fund, $3643.24; fine and
forfeiture fund, $427.57; road fund,
$6162.82; outstanding indebtedness
fund, $1144.09; state aid road fund,
The board thereupon adjourned.
O. H. Rogers, Chairman.
Attest: P. H. Nugent, Clerk. By
T. D. Lancaster Jr., Deputy Clerk.
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
. LIVE STOCK,
on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc 9
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Pilous 296 1
In subdivision and sale ol
farms and plantations, also
city property, disolution of
partnership and adminstra adminstra-tfon
tfon adminstra-tfon sale
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 kiss it good-by.
Home Gf lice Ansley Motel
Jno. P. Oglesby,
Stalking Seale Difficult.
The seal's sun naps on the arctic
Ice are continually disturbed by his
dreams of his enemy, the polar bear,
or at least that seems a reasonable
way of Interpreting his behavior, for
after sleeping for 30 seconds or per perhaps
haps perhaps a minute, he will wake up, raise
his head as high as he conveniently
can, which Is 14 or 16 Inches, and make
a complete survey of the horizon. If
nothing suspicious Is seen, this survey
takes about ten seconds, after which
he drops his head on the Ice again and
sleeps a minute more, says a writer
In the Argonaut.
Sometimes the Ice Is a little rough
In his vicinity and you can crawl
up and shoot him from behind
cover, but more frequently he has
chosen a level expanse where no con concealment
cealment concealment Is possible, and you must,
therefore, approach him realizing
that he Is going to see you before you
are near enough to shoot.
Reveal Life of Old PompH.
Excavations of Pompeii in the an ancient
cient ancient "Street of Abundance" have re re-milted
milted re-milted In such extensive finds that tht
life of the street can be almost en entirely
tirely entirely reconstructed. The principal dis discovery
covery discovery Is that of a huge "thermopo "thermopo-Hum,"
Hum," "thermopo-Hum," a kind of public house. This I
In a state of perfect preservation, nd
an exact Idea can now be obtained
of a Roman place of refreshment
There Is a long row of wine jars ic
placed that It seems that the vintner
was In the act of pouring wine from
one into the other when overtaken
by the catastrophe.
alHcs When your eyes need at-
-s! tention, instead of count
ng cost, conside
what your eyes are worth
J.Yi&' to y
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician.
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Vrork for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.
The finest and purest ingredients, and excep exceptional
tional exceptional combinations, give the 44 distinctively
delicious flavor characteristic of Tiffin
"Candies of Distinctive Quality'
Th Pmirr Ph
- HV VUU1I. JL i 1 J L ill CI l Y
SIGNS OF ALL KINDS
A movement to abolish tomorrow It
cow in order. Among all the things
that cause trouble to humanity In gen
eral, tomorrow Is probably the worst;
offender. Nothing happens tomorrow j
In Just the way we expect, and in
most cases dread. The time we spend
In wondering what tomorrow will do,,
and In worrying about It in advance j
if applied to today, would fortify ui
against the unexpected more than any anything
thing anything else. Tomorrow Is the most un uncomfortable
comfortable uncomfortable place there Is to dwell in
Yet most of us live In it most of tht
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent
store, Ocala. Fla. U
Stop! Have you tried Federal Bread,
the "best bread in the world." 20-tf
Service and QaaaMHy
are the important features of our business. Satisfaction is assured
to buyers. Let us serve you. A select line of recleaned
Fulghum, Ninety-Day and Rust Prool Oats.
Now is the time to put in your orders for spring planting of
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1920
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Brick, Wood,
J. D. McCaslull
Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.
DR. G. A. EDMISTON
Veterinai, Physician and Surgeon
Phone 38 M
Ocala - Florida
Mclvcr & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 301
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
2:15 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:25 pm
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
2:15 am Manatee- 3:35 pm
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:25 pm Tampa-St. P'tersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'york 3:15 am
1:45 pm J'ksonville-Ga'nsville 3:35 pm
6;42am JTcsonville-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
10:13 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
If you have any society items,
Mrs. F. H. Dreher of Micanopy was
a visitor to the city this morning.
Mr. Allen Walkley is able to be out
after a short illness.
Mr. Cecil Clark has accepted a po position
sition position with the Munroe & Chambliss
Mrs. P. H. Whitesides and children
have returned from their holiday visit
to relatives at Crystal River.
Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Cummings of
Steen, were well known shoppers in
town this morning.
Mrs. Christian Ax and daughter,
Miss Adela Ax, leave this afternoon
for a visit to St. Augustine.
Miss Ethel B. Stiller of Allegan,
Mich., was in the city yesterday for
Mr. John Long of Tampa was a
visitor in the city yesterday, regis registering
tering registering at the Harrington.
The Eastern Star sewing circle will
meet with Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at her
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Tucker are
taking charge of Mrs. Coodey's home,
during Mrs. Coodey's absence in
Miss Lillian Livingston of Ken Ken-drick,
drick, Ken-drick, Mrs. J. G. Martin and Mrs.
Lester Wheeler of Moss Bluff were in
the city yesterday shopping.
Mrs. E. Baughman of Candler, Mrs.
C. W. Baughman and Miss Ella Con Conner
ner Conner of Lexington, S. C, were in the
city today visiting with friends.
Mrs. James Klock of Eastlake. Mrs.
W. E. Mixson and Mrs. George S.
Henderson of Seffner, were visitors
in the city Monday.
Mrs. W. H. Chambers will entertain
this afternoon at a motion picture
'party, honoring Miss Rebecca Weav-
ier, the attractive guest of Miss Ellen
Miss Beulah Morrison of Anthony,
Mrs. H. H. Perkins of Lacota and
Miss Landis Noble and Mrs. Ida Mc Mc-Daniel
Daniel Mc-Daniel of Romeo were shoppers in the
Fire sin Meat
The Old Reliable is Open
Best Steaks 30c
J. D Dawkins
The kind that insures,
Against want in old age,
Against raises in premium
The Prudential kind
See Ditto at once
F. W. Ditto.
The handsome little son who re
cently arrived to brighten the home
of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Brewer, has
been given the name of James Albert
in honor of his father.
Mr. James Bryan Jr. and Mr. Wil
liam Ball of Thomasville, Ga., return
ed to their respective homes Sunday
afternoon after a short visit to
friends in this city.
Mr. Ryland Brooks leaves for his
home at Elmodell, Ga., this after afternoon
noon afternoon after a delightful visit at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Adams
on Orange avenue.
The following Ocala Shriners ex
pete to leave in the morning to attend
the convention in Orlando, namely:
Messrs. Harry Borland, Lester Lucas,
Whitfield Palmer. C. C. Bennett, A. O.
Harriss, Joe Needham, C. E. Simmons
HEALTH IS III
Strengthens the Blood and You
Strengthen the Body
The body lives on the food brought
to it by the blood. If the body is
carrying disease germs it cannot car carry
ry carry strengthening food to the muscles,
nerves and bones.
Dr. Williams 101 Tonic is made up
of Quinine, Iro nafld Magnesia, cor correctly
rectly correctly proportioned. The quinine kills
all disease germs in the blood, the
magnesia removes all accumulated
poisons by gently acting on liver and
bowels, and the iron fills up the blood
with rich, red, strength giving cor corpuscles,
puscles, corpuscles, which are food for tired and
"Flu," Malaria, Fever. Colds, La La-Grippe
Grippe La-Grippe and Chills are all effectively
treated by Dr. Williams 101 Tonic.
During the "Flu" epidemic last win winter
ter winter the sales of 101 Tonic increased
over 500 per cent.
25c. and 50c. bottles for sale at your
drug store. Accept no substitutes.
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
all cameras are NOT KODAKS. 12-tf
, Miss Marie Ax and Miss Landman,
after a short visit in Ocala at the
home of the former's brother, Mr.
Christian Ax. left yesterday for Lake
Weir, where they will spend the win
ter at Mr. George MacKay's attrac
Mrs. H. F. Watt and daughter,
Helen, will leave this afternoon for
Long Beach, Calif:, where they will
spend the next three or four months.
Mrs. Watt's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F.
R. Coe and a sister will also spend
the winter at Long Beach, and. they
are anticipating a very pleasant stay.
The many little friends of J. D
Wilkes Jr. will be sorry to learn of
his illness at his home in the north
ern part of town. J. D. is one of the
Star's most dependable carrier boys
and the Star force as well as his
other friends hope he will soon be
Mr. Earl Hall returned yesterday
afternoon from Port Deposit. Maine
where he accompanied his brother
William, who entered Tome College
for the remainder of the year. Mi
Kail stopped at Greensboro, N. C
for a brief visit on his return home.
By ELIZABETH SMITH.
J. H. Spencer
W. R. Pedrick
Miss Daisy Dorris Smith of Wash
ington accompanied her mother, Mrs
C. E. Coodey to Madison for a visit
of some length to their sister and
daughter, Mrs. W. T. Brinson. Miss
Sii'ith will return to Ocala for an
other visit before proceeding to her
home in Washington.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Leavengood
have returned to their home in Tam Tampa
pa Tampa after a brief visit to the former's
mother, Mrs. A. J. Leavengood, and
family. This was Mr. Leaveugood's
first visit home since his marriage
about a mont hago and his many
friends gave both he and his wife a
Mary Greeley sat knitting at her
desk In a private office of the Wood Wood-worth
worth Wood-worth Manufacturing company, where
for ten years she had typed for the en engineer.
gineer. engineer. Through the opened sliding
windows In the partition, which sepa separated
rated separated her sanctum from the counting counting-room,
room, counting-room, she could plainly hear Paymas Paymaster
ter Paymaster Truesdale and Mr. Dooling, the
bookkeeper, straightening out the pay
roll. There was also an occasional
word from the traveling man, Mr.
"Oh, dearl" mused Mary, sighing, as
she caught a glimpse of herself In the
large mirror over Mr. Robey's desk
across the room. "I'm surely getting
old, yet I'd do It over again Just the
same. Anyway, mother had every com
fort while she lived, If we did live In
two rooms. There'll always be com
fort for me In the remembrance of
that. No, I have no regrets, but I can't
deny that I am very lonesome."
Mary was getting old. She had Just
ripened into full womanhood with no
more plumpness than that which be belongs
longs belongs to the well-rounded curves of
twenty-eight. Always attractive, with
her perfectly matured grace and poise,
she was now positively beautiful.
And so the young men In the count
ing room must have thought, for all
of them had proposed during her years
at the plant. On being refused, they
had one by one found a life partner
"No," Mary had told them. "While
mother lives my sole duty is to care
for her." And she had cared for her
most tenderly until the end, which was
now a year back.
"Miss Greeley," called Truesdale
through the partition windows, "have
you heard whether we're to have time
off to see the president? I believe he
Is to land at eleven at Commonwealth
"Yes," smiled Mary sweetly. "But I
hear Mr. Robey talking Just outside
our door. He has Just been to tell the
department heads. Here he Is he'll
tell you himself."
The engineer, who enjoyed the same
princely salary as the general manager,
was, owing to the absence of the lat latter.
ter. latter. In full charge. He opened the door
"They are going to knock off at 11 :30.
I advise that you go to the other end
of the works. You can see the presi president
dent president plainly from the windows there."
"All right, thank you," came from
Truesdale. "But we have a little more
Mr. Robey, a short, stout, austere ap appearing
pearing appearing little man, with steely cold
felue eyes and a closely trimmed van van-dyke,
dyke, van-dyke, now busied himself with a blue blueprint.
print. blueprint. "What a pity," thought Mary, her
eyes running casually over him. "What
a queer person he is, to be sure living
In a lovely house with no wife only a
man for cook and housekeeper. And
no golf, no tennis, no club, except the
yacht club, and only speed boats for a
hobby. Well, he is a bachelor at thirty-five.
I suppose he'll always stay
"Well, It Is 11:30," announced that
gentleman rising, watch In hand. "I
think I'll move down to the other end
of the building."
When near the office, Mary met Mr.
Robey, who smiled at the coincidence
of their both returning. "I am going
for a cigar," he explained. Then he
courteously opened the door and they
entered. Crossing the soft carpeted
floor they went to their desks for the
Mary had picked, up her knitting
and was rising to go, and Mr. Robey
had Just found his cigars, but sat
glancing at a blueprint when:
"Robey Is a boob!" It was Trues Truesdale
dale Truesdale talking.
"Nothing less," agreed Bangs.
The engineer and his secretary both
held high ideals. Although they ab abhorred
horred abhorred eavesdropping, their surprise
held them spellbound.
"Why, just think of it," expatiated
Truesdale, as he struck a light for his
cigar. "Here is a man thrown into the
dally companionship of the loveliest
and warmest-hearted ;:irl in all Boston
and he hasn't known enough in all
these years to make love to her. Ugh!
I'm disgusted with his blindness!"
"Same here!" offered Bangs. "He
sees no beauty In anything but a con confounded
founded confounded old engine !"
"If I were he," came from Dooling,
"I wouldn't wait a minute. I'd say.
Mary, will you marry me?"
Slam went the door.
As the young men's footsteps grew
fainter down the corridor. Mr. Robey
looked up from his blueprint and
across the room at Mary, who had
slumped Into her chair with her head
bent forward and her eyes resting con confusedly
fusedly confusedly on the desk.
Crossing the room the dapper little
man laid one hand very tenderly on
Mary's shoulder: with the other he
took her right hand and raising It
to his Hps declared.
"It was pretty queer. Miss Greeley,
but It was true. You heard what Dool
ing said, 'I'd say, Mary, will you marry
me?' Now I intended to ask you this.
I ask you now. Will you? Oh, will
The best winter hog and cow pas pasture
ture pasture is rye, rape and oats. At Ocala
Seed Store. 13-tf
THE OCALA GA ENGINE WORMS
Local Agents for the Old Reliable
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.
Acetylene Welding Our Specialty
SPENCER & PEDRICK, Proprietors.
" When Better Automobiles Are Built buick Will Build Them
Ocklawaha Avenue and Osceola St
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. M. Parker, 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. O.
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.
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
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
nings 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
A few of those eames ilt. Better
I come in and get yours. Gerig's Drug
I Store. 19-tf
Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E. S.t
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 FOR BIDS
On Tuesday, January 20th, 1920,
the city council of the city of Ocala,
at its regular meeting, will receive
bids for the furnishing of one
400 to 600 K. K. 80 P. F.
Steam Turbine Generator set
complete, with Steam Con Condenser
denser Condenser for same,
such bids to be mada pursuant to and
in accordance with specifications
therefor now on file with the city
clerk of the city of Ocala.
The city council reserves the right
to reject any and all bids, and the
contract will be let as soon after the
acceptance of a bid as the council in
its judgment may determine.
CITY OF OCALA,
By H. C. Sistrunk,
P. O. BOX 606
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER D1SAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
We are now prepared to give demonstrations
in the popular
& R I P P S 1FB Q O T H JX
to show, its many new and striking features.
Opposite Harrington Hall HoteL Phone 193
Advertise and get Results
If Everything Was As
Cheap As Our lee
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 ever had.
Ocafla nce-& Packing Co.
Use the Stars unclassified Column
OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY
-:- PHONE 101 -:-
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
5CALA EVENING STAR, TtESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1920
Temperature this morning', 47. At
noon yesterday, 70. At noon today,
Mrs. Roy Ster of Jacksonville has
returned to her home after a short
but delightful visit with Mrs. D. E.
Mrs. H. C. Chambers of Belleview
was the guest of Mrs. Lawton Smith
The city council will meet tonight,
to swear in its two new members,
Messrs. Simmons and Goldman.
Mr. Bruce Meffert performed his
first official duty yesterday, going out
with the commissioners to take a look
at the Martel and Dunnellon road.
We regret to learn that Mr. T. T.
Munroe continues on the sick list. Mr.
Munroe is one of our most useful
citizens and his friends sincerely
hope he will soon be out again.
Mr. Herman Dreste, a solid citizen
of Alba, Pa., is here visiting Mr. H.
A. Fausett and looking after the bus business
iness business affairs of his deceased relative,
Mr. John Dreste.
Ex-Fire Chief George Chambers,
now in Battle Hill Sanitarium, a gov government
ernment government hospital of Atlanta, sends
word to his Ocala friends that he is
feeling better and wishes to be re remembered
membered remembered to them.
Mrs. Charles McLucas and two
boys, Fred LeSuer and Ben, have re returned
turned returned from Hernando, where they
hf.ve been visiting Mrs. McLucas' sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. J. D. King and family.
Mr. Hampton- Terrell, his wife and
baby, his mother and sister. Miss
Florence, have removed to Dunnel Dunnellon,
lon, Dunnellon, where Mr. Terrell has a position
in a garage. Their Ocala friends will
The swift little yacht, City of
Ocala, leaves Silver Springs tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow morning, on its first trip of the
season to Palatka. On the 14th, the
Wekiwa will go on, and if the crowds
become too heavy for these boats to
handle, the Silver Springs will also
Rev. J. W. Windham, Mrs. H .B.
Cooksey, Mrs. Gibson and Miss
Gladys Park were a congenial party
fiom Crystal River to the city for
the day, and they were guests of Mrs.
Cooksey's and Miss Park's father, Mr.
R. L. Park of this city.
Mr. Will Denham of Gainesville, one
of the greatest insurance hustlers in
the state, is here visiting his Ocala
friends and looking after business.
He is accompanied by Mr. J. W.
Hamann, superintendent of agents,
and a live business man of Jacksonville.
One of our prominent citizens told
the Star an instance of how the road
boss system works. Coming into town
the other day over the Martel road,
h saw a husky overseer sitting in a
fence corner, watching one lone dar darkey,
key, darkey, who was toiling on the road.
Perhaps a similar or near similar ope operation
ration operation was "going on in another cor corner
ner corner of the county. That's what gets
the people's goat; also their money.
Some of our citizens kick on the
raise in telephone rates. Looks like
the joke is on them. Intention to ask
for the proposed raise was duly ad advertised
vertised advertised for five weeks, but when
members of the railroad commission
appeared here to pass on the claim,
net a single Ocala citizen showed up
to make a protest. One of the com commissioners
missioners commissioners remarked that Ocala peo people
ple people must be mighty well satisfied
with their telephone company.
DID NOT NEED LARGE PIECE
The common green frog has been
discovered to possess an insatiable
greed for wasps. This extraordinary
appetite does not seem to be In tht
least checked by an occasional sting.
The protecting coHr of the frog, which
sits motionless upon leaves, no doubt
deludes the most wary of insects Into
t sense of security.
Select Stationery in xioriday boxes
at Gerig's Drug Store. 12-tf
Did you ever think
of the quality of work workmanship
manship workmanship and material
that you get when you
patronize our job office?
STAR PUBLISHING CO.
Shopper Advises Patient Clerk She
Wanted Only Enough Linoleum
to Cover Canary's Cage.
The day was hot, the hour rapidly
approaching closing time, and the
oughly worn out
yi and tired.
X 5 CH11 ho lira a
a good salesman,
and the customer
before him a
attired in next
had all the ap appearance
pearance appearance of being
a really liberal purchaser.
Cheerfully, therefore, he unrolled
and re-rolled piece after piece of lin linoleum
oleum linoleum for her inspection. But all to
no purpose. Nothing, it seemed, could
satisfy her hypercritical taste.
"I'm extremely sorryM madam," said
the salesman, "but I'm afraid I've
shown you all tl linoleums I have
In stock. Of course, I can get some
more up from our factory; and if you
care to call again tomorrow
"Yes," broke in the customer, "per "perhaps
haps "perhaps I'd better leave it at that. You
see, I want quite a small design some something
thing something suitable for the floor of a
PURITY OF NATURAL ICE
Common Notion That Manufactured
Article Is Best Shown to Be
The common remark that natural
Ice Is not so pure as the manufactured
kind Is somewhat of a fallacy. Practi Practically
cally Practically 99 per cent of all the Impurities
are cast off by nature In the process
of freezing. The remainder of the im impurities
purities impurities that are Included in the Ice
die In transportation. Sometimes, of
course, even in a healthy flowing
stream, nature slips up and a germ
does get locked up In an ice crystal,
but this is usually the finish of the
troublesome germ, for though the cold
does not often kill him the fact he can
not roam about and search for food
brings on starvation. Some germs die
quickly, others live a week, while
laboratory tests show that the typhoid
germ lives longest Its maximum limit
of life while frozen in ice being
placed at three months. Since natural
Ice Is usually stored at least ninety
days before it is shipped to market,
the matter of its purity need not be
doubted. Many tests of natural ltfe
bave shown that It Is far more pure
than the city water of most communi communities.
ties. communities. Floyd W. Parsons In the Satur Saturday
day Saturday Evening Post.
BACON HAD A RELAPSE.
The customer eyed the rash rashers
ers rashers keenly.
"I tell you, madam," pursued
the shopman, "that bacon Is as
right as you are." 9
"I say it's bad," persisted the
"How can that be?" he rea reasoned.
soned. reasoned. "Why, It was only cured
"Well, all I can say then," she
concluded, as she turned away.
"Is that it must have had a re relapse."
lapse." relapse." London Tit-Bits.
ADVERTISEMENTS 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.
WANTED A baby carriage in good
condition. Address, Box 119. 13-3t
POR SALE A second hand Maxwell
touring car in good condition. Apply
to Marguerite Porter, phone 164. 9-tf
Suffering Described As Tcrture
Relieved by Black-Draught.
FOR SALE Pair of mures. See the
Louis R. Chazal & Sons Co., Ocala,
LOST Gold breast pin with coral.
Reward to finder. Apply to Mrs. W.
H. Chambers, Harrington Hall. 10-3t
LOST A brown velour Gage hat, rib ribbon
bon ribbon band, brown fur, pon-pon in
fiont. Return to Star office and re receive
ceive receive remard. 12-6t
FOR SALE All kinds of farming
implements, plows, harrows, cultiva cultivators,
tors, cultivators, etc. Apply at 326 North Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street. 12-3t
FOR RENT Feb. 1st, six-room
house on South Second street, now oc occupied
cupied occupied by Dr. Theirell. Phone 58 or
see Miss Meta Jewett. 13-3t
FOR RENT Six room house well
furnished or unfurnished at Anthony.
Apply to Mrs. W. W. Howell, An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, Fla. 9-3t
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, enamelware, etc. J. W. Hunter,
310, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf
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
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
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
for duty. Geo. MacKay, Ocala. 5-tf
Origin of the Loving Cup.
The origin of the loving cup Is hazy.
Some Investigators have asserted that
Its beginning was the wassail bowl, be belonging
longing belonging to festivities antedating the
Christian era, and that on the advent
of Christianity the custom of wassail wassailing
ing wassailing assumed a religious aspect. The
monks called the -wassail bowl the
"pocalum caritatis" (loving cup). The
ceremony of drinking from one cup
and passing it around was observed
at the Jewish pascal supper and on
other notable occasions.
FOR SALE At once on account of
leaving city, one piano, one machine
and household goods. Terms cash.
Call at 230 Park Lane or phone
Cali at 230 Clark Lane or phone
ZEPHYRHILLS FLORIDA Bargains.
The town with the best water in the
state. Hills 200 feet high. Sandy clay
learn soil, free from malaria, mosqui mosquitoes
toes mosquitoes and swamps. We have good
stores, new hotel, doctor, dentist,
main line S. A. L. R. R., high school,
bank, electric lights, churches, and
the best bargains in real estate to be
found in Florida. Ten acres -mile
from city, house of 7 rooms in town,
all furnished, $400, piano all for
$2000; 2 acres within city limits, 6 6-room
room 6-room house and barn, chicken house,
'orange,. peach and plum trees, $2500;
4 city lots, 3-room house, barn and
shed, $900; 7-room house, 8 city lots,
barn and hen house, all kinds shrub shrubbery,
bery, shrubbery, winter garden, orange, tange tangerine,
rine, tangerine, guava trees, strawberry patch,
asparagus bed; a corking buy, $2000;
5-room house on two city lots, 14 or orange
ange orange trees, all furnished, $1350; 4 4-room
room 4-room bungalow, screened porch .(mod .(modern)
ern) .(modern) electric lights, 30 grapefruit and
orange trees, $2000; 5 rooms, large
lot, modern, all furnished, 3 blocks
fiom depot, $2000. E. H. Blodgett,
Telephone Exchange Bldg., Zephyr Zephyr-hills,
hills, Zephyr-hills, Fla. 13-lt
AMBER FORMED BENEATH SEA
Live Near to Others.
Work the mine of your own home.
Dig deep Into the affection of the wife
and little ones. Spend more time Id
their company. Talk with them more.
Bead to them and listen while they
read. Discuss the world's big ques questions
tions questions with them. Precious metal here.
And don't be too busy to get better
acquainted with the neighbor young
folks. The man who lives near to the
heart of others, lives long, well and
Smallest Component of Matter.
An electron Is the smallest known
component of matter. Scientists have
weighed and measured electrons, and
can even estimate their number. But
they haven't seen them. They are too
tiny to appear upon the microscopic
field, although the microscope reveals
objects so minute that 125,000,000.000
of them could be crowded Into a cubic
If you want Ivory Pyralin goods,
whig in anu iu&jjcui, uie large aispiay
we have. You can get a small niece or (
a complete Toilet Set. Lotsf odd!
pieces. Gerig's Drug Store. 12-tf I
Sea-Serpent Myth Exploded.
Between 1844 and '46 there were
many reports of sea serpents having
neen seen off the coast of Canada. It
chanced, however, that a creature de described
scribed described In wonderful terms came
ashore In the Orkoeys and some of the
bones of the vertebral column were
sent to a London scientist. He was
able to declare positively that the ani animal
mal animal in questiqn was nothing more nor
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 Palmilcken, 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 pines 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 Palm-nicken
nicken Palm-nicken where amber is dug for in much
the same way as diamonds are sought
in the mines of Kimberley. In nor normal
mal normal times this one mine provides oc occupation
cupation occupation for about 3,000 amber
Rossville, Ga. Mrs. Kate Lee Able, ol
this place, writes: "My husband is aa
engineer, and once while lifting, he in injured
jured injured himself with a piece cf heavy ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, across the abdomen He was
so sore he could not bear to press on
himself at all, on chest or abdomen. He
weighed 165 lbs., and fell off until he
weighed 110 lbs., in two weeks.
He became constipated and it looked
like he would die. We had three different
doctors, yet with all their medicine, his
bowels failed to act. He would turn up
a ten-cent bottle of castor oil, and drink
it two cr three days in succession. Jie
did this yet without result. We became
desperate, he suffered so. He was swol swollen
len swollen terribly. He told me his suffering
could only be described as torture.
I sent and bought Thedford's Black Black-Draught.
Draught. Black-Draught. I made him take a big dose,
and when it began to act he fainted, he
was in such misery, but he got relief and
bega o mend at once. lie got well,
and we both feel he owes his life to
Thedford's Black-Draught will help you
lo keep fit, ready for the day's work.
Try it I NC-131
FURNISHED HOUSES FOR RENT
AT CLEARWATER ON THE GULE
Attractive place for winter sea season,
son, season, one thousand to three thousand
On Gulf, near famous Belleair
golf links. Splendid roads, good
For particulars write or wire
The most complete line of Thermos.
Bottles we have ever displayed. Come
i nand see them. Gerig's Drug tSore.
Our Own Masters.
We have been told that America is to
save the world and rescue civilization
from dissolution, but we must do it
in our way ; in the way that has made
us, 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 ask ourselves
what it is that has given' u,s 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 ; ana
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.
Ocala Auto and Garage Co.
Philadelphia, Diamond-Grid Storage
Guaranteed tor eight months and two years
Oldsmobile Pleasure Cars and Economy
Kelly-Springiieid, Goodyear and Miller
Geared to the Road Tires
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 lllus
tration 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 Gounlon le Genouilhac wore
the suit in the sixteenth century, anl
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 knights 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 tr'ed on his armor and is
said to have .nerely rattled around
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
MARBLE OR GRANITE.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
E. W. LEAVENGOOD, Mgr.
N. Magnolia St.
Not the shadow of a doubt
AiUm mkksfti s&-'Sw strifes
: mmm. m
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
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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 13, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05468
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:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1920 1920
3 13 13
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