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:
UF00075908:05471

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Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
T

EVENING

si

"AM

Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Saturday, except probably rain in ex extreme
treme extreme north portion; warmer tonight
northeast portion.
OGALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 16, 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. I I

11 iilW

THE EIGHTEENTH
AMENDMENT

Bonedry Lid Already on the Country
Will be Nailed Down at
Midnight
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 16 Constitution Constitutional
al Constitutional prohibition becomes effective at
midnight tonight.
From 12:01 a. m. the "manufacture,
sale or transportation of intoxicating
liquors within, the importation there thereof
of thereof into, or the exportation thereof
from the United States and all terri territory
tory territory subject to the jurisdiction there thereof
of thereof for beverage purposes," is prohibit prohibited
ed prohibited by the 18th amendment to the con con-stituion,
stituion, con-stituion, and the United States be becomes
comes becomes the first nation of the world to
make such a provision part of its
basic law. Congress has defined an
intoxicating liquor as any beverage
containing one-half of one per cent,
or more, of alcohol.
Actually, the advent of constitu constitutional
tional constitutional prohibition will make little dif difference
ference difference in the daily life of the people
of this country, as they have been liv living
ing living under the nation-wide war-time
ban an alcoholic drinks .since last
July. There have been eager hopes
entertained by the thirsty, by distil distillers
lers distillers and by speculators holding large
quantities of whisky for higher
prices that .war-time prohibition
would be lifted before today, in ac accordance
cordance accordance with the recommendation of
President Wilson to Congress, but
' Congress refused to do so and the arid
spell now about to begin under au authority
thority authority of the nation's constitution,
which prohibitionists declare will con continue
tinue continue in effect for all time inasmuch
as it could be revoked only in the
same manner in which it came into
existence, will permit no opportunity
for the replenishment of private cel cellars
lars cellars or the unloading of investment
stocks. There is a case pending
. in the supreme court, however, at attacking
tacking attacking constitutional prohibition. It
is brought by the state of Rhode Isl Island.
and. Island. Thousands of gallons of whisky re remain
main remain in bonded warehouses with no
chance to be sold at prevailing high
- prices. The liquor can be taken out
only for medicinal and scientific uses
with the bureau of internal revenue
exerting extreme precautions to see
that none of it is used in violation of
the law. During the last two months,
many owners of alcoholic liquors,
foreseeing no opportunity for sale in
this country, have endeavored to rush
the surplus to other countries. Lack
of shipping space prevented more
than a fraction being exported. Cuba
and the Bahamas have received most
of what was sent abroad. There were
70,000,000 gallons on hand when war wartime
time wartime prohibition went into effect. The
amount exported is not known but is
probably less than 20,000,000 gallons.
Attacks on constitutional prohibi prohibition,
tion, prohibition, began in several states, appar appar-ertly
ertly appar-ertly are not viewed with alarm by
the reform forces. After the supreme
court upheld the constitutionality of
war-time prohibition and the meas meas-uies
uies meas-uies to enforce it, Wayne B. Wheeler,
gereral counsel of the Anti-SaloonM
League of America, announced that
the t only question left on which the
wets could make a fight was whether
prohibition was a proper subject for
constitutional action and whether the
amendment had been adopted legally.
He contended there was no doubt on
the subject. New Jersey officials, who
searched state department records of
the ratification of the amendment, an announced
nounced announced they had found no variations
in language -which would warrant at
tacking it.
Enforcement of constitutional pro
hibition was lodged by Congress with
the bureau of internal revenue, which
for years has been in close touch with
distilling and brewing interests in the
collection of excise taxes and active
in running down "moonshiners." Evi Evidence
dence Evidence collected by the bureau will be
used in prosecutions by the depart
ment of justice.
Commissioner Roper has establish established
ed established an entirely separate division in the
bureau of internal revenue for the
enforcement of prohibition, headed by
John F. Kramer of Mansfield, Ohio,
as prohibition commissioner for the
United. States. He will have under
him nine federal supervisors in charge
of as many districts, a director in
each state and a mobile force which
can be shifted from place to place as
conditions demand.
Mr. Roper has made plain, however,
that enforcement of prohibition de
ponds largely on local sentiment and
has appealed to citizens of the United
States to give their co-operation to
upholding the law of the country,
Federal forces, he said, would be used
to reinforce local efforts, and where
any state officer failed in his duty,
his constituents would be informed.
Approximately $500,000,000 in taxes
has been collected annually on alco
hclic beverages, which now will have

SIS IS NOW
ON THE STAND

Admiral's Testimony Before the Sen Senate
ate Senate Sub-Committee Will be of
the Greatest Interest
(Associated Pres3)
Washington, Jan. 16. Rear Admir Admiral
al Admiral Sims, whose letter to Secretary
Daniels recently, declining the dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished service medal offered him,
precipitated the controversy over the
award of naval war-time honors, was
the first witness today on the list of
those to appear before the Senate
sub-committee. Chairman Hals an announced
nounced announced that he expects Sims' testi testimony
mony testimony would take two days.
CLEARING HOUSE FOR DRYS
The national legislative conference,
dercribed as a clearing house for the
legislative efforts of various "dry"
organizations, voted today to continue
its labors until the details of prohibi prohibition
tion prohibition enforcement have been completed.
to be obtained by the government in
some other way.
Prohibition sentiment, culminating
in the epoch-making amendment to
the constitution, has been growing
steadily in this country since 1808,
according to records compiled by the
board of temperance of the Methodist
Episcopal church. At that time, a de demand
mand demand for moderation in the use of
ardent spirits arose, t followed ten
years later by an even broader move movement
ment movement for abstinence from ardent spir spirits
its spirits and for nioderation in the use of
malt liquors. This in turn gave way,
in 1840, to sentiment for abstinence
from all alcoholic beverages.
Agitation for abolition of the prac
tice of licensing x the sale of liquors
did not come until 1847, resulting four
years later in the enactment of pro prohibition
hibition prohibition laws in Maine, the first state
to put prohibition into effect. Kansas
was second in 1880 and North Dakota
third in 1889. Meanwhile, the move movement
ment movement had grown to such proportions
that a national prohibition party was
formed at' a convention in Chicago,
September 1, 1869.
Women, always in the forefront .of
the activity to stop the sale of alco alcoholic
holic alcoholic drinks, organized for a concerted
fight after the famous women's cru crusade,
sade, crusade, 1873-4. Their association was
later to become known throughout
the world by the name of the Woman's
Christian Temperance Union, with a
little white ribbon.
Powerful influence in the fight for
prohibition came into exintence in
1S93 in the formation of the anti anti-saloon
saloon anti-saloon league. It is noteworthy that
both these organizations had their in inception
ception inception in Ohio.
The modern wave of prohibition
egislation began with Georgia in
If 07. Since that time, the movement
gained strength more rapidly than
any other reform in the history of the
work, so that 33 states already have
prohibition by state action, in 21
adopted by popular vote and in the
others by legislative hieasures. At the
time the constitutional amendment i
was submitted, 24 of the 48 states and
considerably more than half of the
territorial united states naa proniDi
ion. In states where prohibition was
not state-wide, it had been adopted
usder local option laws by many
communities. :
In addition to state laws, there
have been in effect stringent meas
ures adopted by Congress as aids to toward
ward toward winning the war, which gave a
tremendous impetus to the prohibition
movement. Studying the examples
of foreign countries, a law was pass passed
ed passed making it unlawful to provide any
man in uniform with alcoholic bev

pmo.a. Mvw of wh?ware sold can be declared a nuisance

w fttmnpri nrpr th fooH Pntnrnl
act and the sale of drinks was termi
' w
nated at midnight, last June 30. Ship
ment of liquor into any states was
prohibited by the bone-dry law.
The constitutional amendment was
finally adopted by Congress on De December
cember December 18, 1917, with a restrictive
clause, hitherto unknown in legisla legislative
tive legislative procedure, that it would be inop
erative unless ratified within seven
years. It required, only 13 months.
The vote in the House was 281 to 128
and in the Senate 65 to 20.
Submission of the 'amendment to
the states came at a time when many
lagislatures were assembling. Missis-
sinni miiplclv nnt i nrmrnvnl nn tVip
amendment and was followed in order
by Virginia, Kentucky, South Caro
lina, North Dakota, Maryland, Mon
tana, Texas, Delaware, South Dakota,
Massachusetts, Arizona, Georgia,
Louisiana, Florida, Michigan, Ohio,
Oklahoma, Maine, Tennessee, Illinois,
Colorado, West Virginia, Idaho. Cali California,
fornia, California, Indiana, Arkansas, North Car Carolina,
olina, Carolina, Washington, Alabama, Kansas,
Oiegon, Utah, Iowa, New Hampshire
and Nebraska, making the required
36 states, three-fourths of the Union,
for the amendment to become effec effective.
tive. effective. Nine more states likewise gave
their ratification, 45 in all, as follows

ET FIRST TIE
THIS DRUG

Council of the League of Nations at
Paris Elected Leon Bourgeois
Chairman
(.Associated Press)
Paris, Jan. 16. Representatives of
France, Great Britain, Italy, Greece,
Belgium, Spain, Japan and Brazil,
all members of the council of thei
league of nations, met in the French
foreign office at 10 o'clock this morn morning;
ing; morning; for the first meeting of the league.
The council organized at 10:30 by
electing Leon Bourgeois chairman and
confirming the choice of Sir Eric
Drummond of Great Britain, as secre secretary.
tary. secretary. The first official act of the
council was the appointment of a com commission
mission commission to trace upon the spot fron frontiers
tiers frontiers 'of the territory of the Saare
bo sin.
FIRST PROTEST FROM SINN FEIN f
The council of the league of nations
received the first formal protest to be
present it almost before it came into
being with today's initial sessions.4
The protest was from "envoys of the
elected government of the Irish repub republic"
lic" republic" against "unreal English simulacre
of an international league of peace."
No mention of the protest was made
during the meeting ofythe council, but
copies were handed the correspondents
after they left the foreign office.
NO TRUTH IN REPORT
Reports x that French naval forces
and troops at Toulon have mutinied
have not been confirmed and nothing
relative to the disorders there is
known at Marseilles.
BEAT OFF THE BANDITS
Our Marines Had a Picnic in Defeat Defeat-ing
ing Defeat-ing a Bunch of Haitien
Insurgents
(Associated Press)
Washington, D. C, Jan. 16. United
States marines and Hatien gendarm gendarm-eiie
eiie gendarm-eiie yesterday repelled an attack on
Port au Prince by a Hatien captain
and 300 bandits, more than half of
whom were killed, wounded or cap captured.
tured. captured. Two marines were wounded.
Wyoming, Missouri, Minnesota, Wis Wisconsin,
consin, Wisconsin, Nevada, New Mexico, Ver Vermont,
mont, Vermont, New York and Pennsylvania.
Acting Secretary of State Frank L.
Polk proclaimed the amendment as
part of the constitution under date of
January 29, 1919, but it goes into ef effect
fect effect one year from the date of ratifi ratification
cation ratification by the 36th state. As that took
place on January 16, 1919, the amend
ment is operative, according to the
bureau of internal revenue, at mid midnight
night midnight tonight.
To enforce constitutional prohibi prohibition,
tion, prohibition, Congress enacted a bill so drastic
that man can be fined or put in jail
for even displaying a picture of a
brewery or a keg. Right to store
liquor in one's own home for personal
Uie sloou "f s;
rUS attaCKS -n DOtn &enate anQ
nou?e:
Alcoholic beverages still may be
produced for medicinal and sacra sacramental
mental sacramental uses, and alcohol will continue
to be made for scientific and indus industrial
trial industrial purposes, but many safeguards
are provided that the law shall not be
violated. The home manufacture and
consumption of non-intoxicating cider
and fruit juices is permitted by law.
In the manufacture of cereal drinks,
commonly referred to as "near-beer,"
it 'was provided that other names
shall be used than beer, ale or porter.
Places where intoxicating liquors
abated as such, and the persons
guilty of maintaining them are pun punishable
ishable punishable under the criminal sections of
the enforcement law. Punishments
for violations of the law vary, accord according
ing according to the nature of the violation! and
whether it is a first or subsequent of offense,
fense, offense, the penalties running as high
as $2000 fine and two years imprison imprisonment.
ment. imprisonment. Advertising of liquors by any
means or method is prohibited.
Search for contraband liquor is per permitted
mitted permitted under warrants, except that
private dwellings may not be search searched
ed searched unless used for illegal sale or in
part for business purposes. Seized
whisky and property used in illegal
sale or transDortation are to be de-
'.stroyed, the owner having no property
rijrhts in it.
HARRY NEW GUILTY
IN SECOND DEGREE
tAssodated Press)
Los Angeles, Jan. 16. Harry New
was found guilty yesterday of second
degree murder for shooting and kill kill-in;;
in;; kill-in;; his fiance, Freda Lesser. Coupled
with the verdict was a recommenda recommendation
tion recommendation that the court order the defend defendant
ant defendant placed in an institution "for a
reasonable length of time .for obser-
rjvation as to his mental condition."

CLEiNCEAU
WILL NOT BE

A CANDIDATE

Asks His Countrymen to Re-elect
Poincare to the Presidency
of France
Paris, Jan. 16. (By the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press.) premier Clemenceau to today
day today announced he would withdraw as
a candidate for president of the re republic,
public, republic, and asked his supporters to
vote for President Poicare for re reelection.'
election.' reelection.' BRIGHTER TIMES
FOR GREAT BRITAIN
London, Dec. 28. (Correspondence
of the Associated Press.) The people
of Great Britain look forward to a
new year full of financial and politi political
cal political difficulties but with greater op optimism
timism optimism than they would have thought
possible a few months ago.
A "new world fit for heroes to live
in," which was an ideal of the war,
ha? not yet been fully attained at
home and international problems
which brought on the war still are
hanging over the head of the nation.
Yet the British people are trying to
face the future in an invincible faith
in the nation's ability to conquer all
troubles.
The most cheerful optimist of all
in Premier Lloyd George. Under the
leadership of his unflagging faith that
everything will work out for the best,
the clouds of despondency, pictured
b ythe newspapers as thickest when
the chancellor of the exchequer de declared
clared declared that the nation was heading
for bankruptcy, say Britons, have vis visibly
ibly visibly lifted.
A foremost cause for confidence is
the steady commercial revival? and
cessation of, labor troubles, which
Britons hope will continue. These
give ground for prediction by opti optimists
mists optimists that Great Britain will return
to normal conditions sooner than
other great European countries which
engaged in the war.
SENATOR TRAMMELL'S WORK
FOR SOUTH FLORIDA FAIR
Washington, Jan. 16 Senator Park
Tiammell today took up with the sec secretary
retary secretary of the navy and the chief of
the bureau of navigation the request
that the jiavy furnish battleships,
cruisers and other vessels for exhibit
at the South Florida Fair. The sen senator
ator senator is hopeful that favorable action
will be obtained.
ASKS HOLLAND FOR
THE EX-EMPEROR
(Associated Press)
Paris, Jan. 16. The supreme coun council
cil council has drafted a note to the Dutch
government, asking for the extradi extradition
tion extradition of the former German emperer.
It will probably be sent Saturday. The
ncte refers to article 227 of the treaty
oi Versailles and invites Holland to
join the allied powers in the accom accomplishment
plishment accomplishment of this act.
A BACK HOME MOVEMENT
(Associated Press)
New York, Jan. 16. Nearly 1,000, 1,000,-000
000 1,000,-000 foreign-born laborers have left
the United States for Europe since the
armistice was signed and 1,000,000
more will depart as soon as passport
regulations are made less strict, ac according
cording according to a statement issued here by
the inter-racial council of which Gen General
eral General Coleman du Pont is chairman.
Tens of thousands of aliens are re reported
ported reported to be giving up their jobs pre preparatory
paratory preparatory to returning to their home
lands, it was said, and many of these
"as the result of racial prejudices will
take back with them stories about
America which will make this country
less attractive to immigrants.
The independence that has been
tpd the countries of Europe, it
was stated, "and the fact that 30,000, 30,000,-000
000 30,000,-000 persons, women largely, are draw drawing
ing drawing aid from their 'governments in the
form of pensions are factors which
detract from the incentive heretofore
existing for foreigners to seek their
fortunes in the United States."
A nation-wide educational move movement
ment movement among 30 nationalities in this
country, having for its purpose the
endeavor to "adjust the foreign-born
to American life," has been under undertaken
taken undertaken by the council which has held
nun.erous conferences with leading
representatives of each race. More
than 400 industrial and financial or organizations
ganizations organizations of the country are said
to be interested in the council which
advocates "a liberal attitude on the
part of the public toward immigra immigration"
tion" immigration" as a result of the reported un unskilled
skilled unskilled labor shortage.
All customers of Federal Bread are
satisfied customers. Ask them, tf

ATTENTION FIXED
ON THE EAST

British Control of India is Threatened
by Advance of the Bol Bol-sheviki
sheviki Bol-sheviki (Associated Press)
London, Jan. 16. The attention of
the British people is fixed on the near
east, where recent bolsheviki suc successes
cesses successes have carried the red Russian
armies almost to the thresholds of
India, Persia, Mesopotamia and As Asiatic
iatic Asiatic Turkey. Cabinet members and
chiefs of the British army and navy
are today in Paris, whither they were
hastily summoned yesterday and are
conferring with Premier Lloyd
George on military and naval mat
ters in connection, it is believed, with
conditions in southwestern Asia.
OCCUPIED ODESSA
Bolsheviki Slowly Poshing Russian
Frontier Back to Up
Ancient Boundaries
(Associated Press)
Basel, Jan. 16. Odessa, the chief
port of Russia on the Black Sea, has
been occupied by the bolsheviki, ac
cording to newspaper dispatches re
ceived here.
REGINALD DeKOVEN
(Associated Preas)
Chicago, Jan. 16. Reginald DeKov-
en, American operatic composer and
cenductor, died here early today of
apoplexy. DeKoven was born in Mid-
dletown, Conn., in 1861.
HARRINGTON HALL ARRIVALS
Thomas Fulton, St. Joe, Mo.; C. J.
Layfield and wife, Miss Madaline Lay-
field, Chas. Lois Layfield. Scranton,
Pa.; George Hilsendegen, Detroit; G.
W. Schuyler, Cincinnati; W. H. Lan Lancashire,
cashire, Lancashire, Toledo; J. R. Long, Detroit;
R. W. Blacklock. Gaines ville; H. J.
Nolan, Atlanta; T. P. Lameraux, R.
R. Harris, Harry Brown, Wilfred
Clarkson, Tampa; Mrs. John A. Luhn,
Baltimore; J. L. Kauffman and wife,
Jacksonville; Oscar Grover and "Wife,
Frank Craft, Thomasville, Ga.; J. R.
Benard, Palatka; Leroy Joyner,
Gainesville; Maj. Wm. J. Mack and
wife, Chicago; L. S. Mitchell, Tampa;
R. L. Hodges, Birmingham; George C.
Fullinwrider and wife, Huron, S. D.;
R. H. Bazemore, Atlanta; Charles
Goddard and wife, city; G. M. Epper Epperson.
son. Epperson. Williston; H. E. Pickett, Atlanta;
F. H. Boone, Macon; M. Dreeben, New
York; R. W. Stevens, Valdosto; W.
Shayne, Tampa; R. W. Woodruff and
wife, Atlanta; John Elder, Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Harry I. Sinnott, Jacksonville;
Ben F. Blair, Sedalia, Mo.; Z. D. Hor-
din, Atlanta; C. B. Loop, Jacksonville.
FIFTEEN COUNTIES AT
SOUTH FLORIDA FAIR
Tampa, Jan. 16. Fifteen counties
are now enrolled among the exhibitors
at the forthcoming South Florida fair,
the dates of which are February 16
to 21, inclusive, and still others have
signified the intention of entering.
The latest entry is Bay, in northwest
Florida, progressive citizens of which
intend to take advantage of the ad advertising
vertising advertising opportunities given through
ho!ding the annual fair during the
height of the tourist season. Because
of the number of county and individ individual
ual individual exhibitors additional building has
become necessary.
Mrs. G. B. Reynolds, who is in
charge of the women's department,
states that the women of Florida will
be represented by exhibits in greater
variety and volume than ever before.
Women desirous of exhibiting their
handiwork are requested to communi communicate
cate communicate with Mrs. Reynolds at her home
in Hyde Park, Tampa.
In honor of the fair the railroads
and steamer lines will offer the usual
low round trip rates to Tampa, with
j s 0p-over privileges at other points,
thus assuring an unusual number of
homeseekers for the section.
The fair directors have been able to
secure free amusement acts of an even
higher class than they first anticipat anticipated,
ed, anticipated, some of the best acts in the coun country
try country having been offered for their con consideration.
sideration. consideration. INVESTIGATING ELECTION
(Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 16. Investiga
tion of the recent special election in
the Ninth North Carolina congress congress-ioiral
ioiral congress-ioiral district in which Clyde Hoey,
democrat, defeated John Moorhans,
republican, is being conducted by the
1U : 1 mnUtaa
committee
Representative Fish, chairman of the
committee, said today a final decision
would be made after the committee's
attorneys decide whether committee
funds may be legally expended for the
purpose of an inquiry.

BURIAL OF JOHN

BARLEYCORN

Obsequies of the Genial tho Some,
times Obstreperous Departed
Celebrated in Atlanta
(Special to the Star)
Atlanta, Jan. 16. With a triple
airplane funeral to mark his passing
the ashes of John Barleycorn were
scattered broadcast over Atlanta from
the air yesterday afternoon. Thou-
sands of. people stood in the streets
and craned their necks to see' the
funeral cortege, led by the John Bar Barleycorn
leycorn Barleycorn funeral special, a giant Cur Curtis
tis Curtis bi-plane, sail over the city scat scattering
tering scattering the ashes of the late unlament unlament-ed
ed unlament-ed in the form of propaganda which
has been used so effectively by the
Anti-Saloon League in the fight
against the licensed liquor traffic.
In the funeral special were John
Goldstrom of the Southern Publicity
Association, and Robb Oertel, the pilot
of the Augusta Aircraft Corporation.
In the second plane were O. B. Keeler
of the Southern. Enterprises Inc., and
Capt. W. C. Lambert,' the pilot, for formerly
merly formerly of the Royal Air Force of Can Canada,
ada, Canada, who were the official pallbearers
and chief mourners. In the third
plane, piloted by Bob Shank, was a
moving picture operator, who took
views of the start of the funeral pro
cession, including Uncle Sam pouring
a bottle of booze through a huge fun funnel,
nel, funnel, and also shot the distribution of
ashes over the city.
Following the funeral procession,
Mrs. Elizabeth Tyler, publicity direc director
tor director of the prohibition enforcement
campaign, flew over the city, scatter scattering
ing scattering campaign literature.
Wilbur Simmons posed as Uncle
Sam during the airplane funeral and
eailier in the day rode through the
city on the official water wagon,.on the
sides of which were signs reading: v
"Uncle Sam is on the Water Wagon."
The sign on the water wagon also
carrted an invitation to all Atlantans
to attend the dry enforcement mass
meeting and parade Thursday night,
which served the double purpose of
marking the advent of prohibition un under
der under the eighteenth amendment, effec
tive at midnight Friday, and also to
give impetus to the week's campaign
for funds, starting today, to assist in
the enforcement of the prohibition
laws.
The day's celebration was closed
with a big bonfire in the center of the
tity, in which a big copper still and
a barrel of moonshine liquor were
burned. The John Barleycorn airplane
special will leave Saturday for a 1000 1000-mile
mile 1000-mile tour of the southeast with Mr.
Goldstrom as passenger and Mr. Ortel
a3 pilot.
ONLY TEN PER CENT ESCAPED
Loss of the Steamer Afrique Will be
Written as One of the Greatest
Tragedies of Marine History,
(Associated Press)
Paris, Jan. 16. So far only forty forty-tin
tin forty-tin ee persons of the 474 on board the
steamer Afrique, which foundered in
the Bay of Biscay last week, are
known to have escaped.
INDUCEMENTS TO ENLIST
The Following War Department Cir Circular
cular Circular is Published for the Infor Information
mation Information of All Concerned 1
As an additional inducement to en enlistments
listments enlistments at thi stirae, authority until
March 15, 1920, is hereby granted f or
acceptance by recruiting officers and
the enlistment for three-year periods
at recruit depots, depot posts and at,
all camps, posts and stations autho authorised
rised authorised to complete enlistments, of all
qualified men for special assignment
to any of the following:
1. Line and medical organizations
of the First to Seventh divisions in inclusive.
clusive. inclusive. This includes enlistments for
infantry, field artillery, signal corps,
engineer corps and medical corps.
2. Any regiment of cavalry, in infantry,
fantry, infantry, field artillery, coast artillery
or engineers servicing within the con continental
tinental continental limits of the United States
except colored organizations.
3. Men accepted for enlistment by
general recruiting officers under this
authority will be forwarded- for en enlistment
listment enlistment to the enarest recruit depot,
recruit depot post or to one of the fol following
lowing following points: f
Camp Devens, Camp Dix, Camp
Dodge, Camp Funston, Camp Gordon,
Camp Jackson, Camp Lee, Camp Tra Travis,
vis, Travis, Camp Kearney. Camp Custer,
Camp Bragg, Camp Lewis, Camp
Meade, Camp Pike, Camp Sherman,
Camp Taylor, Fort Douglas. Utah,
Fort Sill, Okla., Fort Snelling, Minn-,
Vrr Plico To-ma Vrr-t- TTtVian A 11 On
Fort Bliss, Texas, Fort Ethan Allen,
Jackson Barracks, La., Camp Marfa,
Texas, Fort Douglas. Ariz., Fort Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin Harrison, Fort D. A. Russell,
Wyoming.
Men may enlist for any regiment
they desire in the United States.



OCALA EVENING STAR, TRIDAY, JANUARY 16, 1320

f

OCA LA EVEII1E STA R!

Poblidbed Every Day Bicept Sunday bj
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
II. It. Carroll, President
P. V. I 'avenjrooiJ, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Ilenjamln, Cdltor
Entered at Ocala, Fia., poatoffice as j
sfccond-claas matter.
tki.kphom-js
m.in ifn,J
Editorial Department Two-Seven i

Society Reporter Five-One alcohol.
3IKMKK iSi(CI.TKD IMICSS P?1"? plaCfS, WHee Ur iS SOld
The Associated Press is exclusively m violation of law to be common
entitled for the use for republication of : niusanees, abatable as such,
all news dispatches credited to it orj cMrrv, Bp:7nrp nm,.r, o-5v-.r
not otherwise credited in this paper and! &caich ana seizure powers grven
also the local news published herein. prohibition enforcement officers, ex-
if.LJifhif ZLltfr.Jt Jplclallcfcpt for the search of private dwell dwell-dispatches
dispatches dwell-dispatches herein are also reserved. i 1 , i
lir.gs unless used for the unlawful sale
domestic subscription RATES of intoxicants or in part as places of
One year, in advance $6.00 j ...
Six months, in advance 3.00 DJ.ess
Three months, in advance 1.50 1 Liquor seized to be destroyed, ve-
One month, In advance 60 hides and other property to be sold
ADVKKTisi.NG hates j and the proceeds paid into the United

consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi-
n tuai ges uii du 3. Liicit iuu less inin i
!iHi02V?hCer
based on 4-inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica-

Reading XoticeM 5 cents per line foritna term "intoxicating" is construed

first insertion: 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. 0t changre a
week allowed on readers without extra
composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates. I
The sugar bowl is becoming as ob obsolete
solete obsolete as the corkscrew.
Leapyear advice to the girls:
your popping early.
Do
The goose that laid the golden egg
would look like thirty cents these
days alongside an industrious hen.
Life presents the natural curiosity
of a small boy who asked his mother
if the men in the ballheaded row
bought their tickets from a scalper.
It is reported that Hoover says that
he is a progressive republican.- Well,
if a republican progresses far enough,
he becomes a 'good democrat.
Choosing Leon Bourgeois as chair-

man ui. me council oi we league oi i, 4.1, u mii
nations is a direct challenge to the.f fthat JV I g Y VT
bolsheviki. I lke. t0 see the ,mce ? a first"c ass

From the way Ebert has his politi political
cal political enemies shot, he seems to be a
fairly good imitation of. Bill Hohen Hohen-zollern.
zollern. Hohen-zollern. Frank Munsey has bought the New
York Herald. We are sorry. Mr.
Munsey is a good magazine man, but
his ownership always takes the pep
out of a newspaper.
When Congress railroads a bill just
to enable one illiterate Italian girl to
enter this county, to. marry a man who
war a buck private in the American
army, Congress can hardly be said to
have no heart.
Says the Miami Metropolis: An
Ocala woman deeded three beautiful
lets to the public school fora girls'
playground. They are located direct-j
ly across the street from the school
arid will be used most happily by the
lucky girls.
Talking about county offices, there
is William E. Smith, who has been
our probate judge for seven vears. He
has made a mighty good judge, and 1
the Star sees no reason whv he
shouldn't have another term.
1
The fools will be saved in spite of
themselves. The government is going
to make druggists put tartar emetic
in denatured alcohol, so now if you
see some gentleman trying to throw
up his immortal soul on the sidewalk,
you may have a suspicion of what he
has been doing.
The Orlando Reporter-Star will
please take notice that the Star, so
far from objecting to teachers having
higher wages, has always maintained
that they should.. All it objects to is
their being made a privileged class.
If a teacher was drafted into service,
it would be just to give him or her a
ten or even an eleven months' con contract
tract contract every year. But they are not
drafted. They choose their calling,
like all the rest of us do, and when
they can't make a living at it, like all
the rest of us, they should go at
something else.
The Washington Post is distressed
and wants the constitution changed,
because as the constitution now stands
the president of the United States can
prevent a treaty with another nation
being consummated, even if two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds of the Senate votes in favor of
it. If a president of the United

States ever holds up a treaty be- preens of truth and sense. The gran gran-cause
cause gran-cause he is dishonest or full of mean-ite statnte, rough hewn though it be,
ness, Congress can impeach and re-! Is far more imposing in its simple and
move him, which is a snorter road to'itern though rude proportions, than
obtaining effects than the long and Ihe plaster cast, however elaborately

difficult route
amendment.
of
a constitutional
Representative Caldwell of New
York roasts the undertakers, who he
says are trying to have the bodies of
dead American soldiers brought back
from France, in order that they may
make money out of the funerals. We
don't know whether Mr. Caldwell has
any foundation for his remarks or not,
but we think it would be a great mis-
take to try to bring the remains

home. It would be a ghastiv under-!

j taking, and we doubt that many want j
. it done. The spirits of the dead heroes i
J are as near their loved ones while'
Itlu ir bodies rest in France an thev;
would be if buried at home.
'.PROVISIONS OF CONSTITUTION
AL PROHIBITION
Constitutional prohibition, effective
at midnight tonight, and the enforce-
rucnt legislation enacted by Congress
makes the following provisions:
i Declare unlawful the manufacture
lor sale of an-v beverage containing
one half of one per cent or more Of;
States treasury.
Advertising of liquor by any method
prohibited
Fermit manufacture at home for
use of non-intoxicating cid-
r .... ,-r, ....
ers and fruit juices. While "non- m-
toxicating" is not defined specifically,
by law to mean one-half of one per
cent or more of alcohol.
Permit manufacture of alcoholic
liquors for sacramental and medicinal
uses, under restrictions.
Permit manufacture of alcohol for
industrial and scientific uses.
Permit possession of liquor in the
heme if purchased before prohibition
became effective.
Physicians prohibited from pre-
scribing alcoholic liquor for patient
: unless in good faith they believe it
will afford relief from ailment. Not
more than one pint can be prescribed
in any month for one person.
Complete records of sales, including
names of persons obtaining liquors,
required of manufacturers and drug druggists.
gists. druggists. Various penalties for violation fix fixed,
ed, fixed, the most severe being $200 fine
and two years imprisonment.
Superintendent Sheats announces
that he will be a candidate to succeed
Y.ir.nf tit -4-U it. cu-c Vma
cusmess man wno witn xne exception
of obtaining an education in them
never had anything to do with schools.
The school machinery of Florida is
rusting in its place, and there is lit little
tle little chance of improving it as long as
it remains in the hands of the teach teaching
ing teaching class. If anybody but a profes professional
sional professional school teacher will take the
job, we would prefer to see it go to
John G. Kellum of Tallahassee.
DR. BLITCH AFTER
THE WRONG SCALP
Editor Star: Dr. Blitch is either a
careless reader or cannot understand
plain English. To construe an ex expression
pression expression of satisfaction that an un unnamed
named unnamed man's middle name was Cicero
instead of Caesar, as a slur and re
flection on Attorney General Swearin-
gen, is amusing to say the least.
For the doctor's benefit and enlight
enment I will say that Cicero flourish-
ed some two thousand years ago. and
was a Roman senator at the time a
conspiracy was formed to murder
Caesar, but the conspirators after a
debate refused to invite Cicero to
join them, mistrusting him. After
the death of Caesar Rome was govern-
ed by a triumvirate, and they also
mistrusted Cicero to such an extent
that they had him put to death.
Now the good doctor charges that
because conspirators would not trust
Cicero two thousand years ago, is a
persecution of his namesake. That
Cicero was a mistrusted politician is
no fault of mine, and the doctor should
pick his quarrel with Brutus and An Antony.
tony. Antony. I said nothing about trusting
or mistrusting Swearingen, but if it is
persecution to say that conspirators
would not trust him, I am willing to
admit that it is possible that conspir
ators would trust him.
If Dr. Blitch is so eager for the de
fense of his man, let him forget this
insignificant
fei'Se was a little mild pleasantry, and
pay his respects to the Ocala Banner
and the Tampa Tribune. They are
worthy of his best efforts and they are
in the open. They have branded the
general as a demagogue, they have
quoted his words to prove it. Mr
Swearingen so far as I have seen has
not denied the charge. Go for these
papers doctor, their scalps in your
belt would be a greater achievement
than the scanty locks of
A Friend of Caesar
Must Have Proper Foundation.
The flowers of rhetoric are only ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable when backed by the ever-
rrought and gilded. Macaulay.
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-
gett's, "Made in Boston." Boxes large
and small. Gerig's Drug tSore. 12-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent
1 store, Ocala, Fla. tt

MOSS BLUFF

Moss Bluff, Jan. 15. Mrs. G. M.
Brown returned to her home in Pasco
county last week after several weeks
sper.t here with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. S. A. McKinney.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Green and chil children
dren children of near Ocala, were callers here
Sunday.
Mrs. T. H. Griggs had as her guests
Saturday afternoon Mrs. John Martin
and daughter, Edith, Mrs. Lester
Wheeler, Mrs. G. A. Waters, Miss
Martha Fort and Mrs. Waters.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Galloway and
two children were wlecome visitors
hoe Sunday.
Messrs. Irwin Roberts, Dan Hun Hunter
ter Hunter and Whig Meadows and Mrs. David
Sellers motored to Titusville Tuesday.
Misses Mabel and Helen Squires
called on Miss Martha Fort Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Griggs and
children spent Sunday very pleasant pleasantly
ly pleasantly at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Tobe
Caldwell at Electra.
Messrs. Sidney Fort,, Merton
Wheeler and Miss Martha Fort at attended
tended attended the musical comedy in Ocala
Monday night.
Mrs. Brown and children of Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona returned home Sunday after a
few weeks spent with Mrs. H. P.
Griggs.
Rev. Luter of Wildwood will fill his
appointment at the Congregational
church Sunday morning and evening.
OAK VALE
Oak Vale, Jan. 15. Mr. R. H. Red Reddick
dick Reddick and Mr. R. M. Smith went to
Williston Sunday to attend the fun funeral
eral funeral of Mrs. R. Fugate of Bronson,
who died early Saturday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. John Robinson of Ar
cher, were out to call on R. II. Red-
dick Thursday. They had with them
Miss Robinson and Miss Jessie Wal Walker,
ker, Walker, of Archer, two popular school
teachers.
Mr. Michael Clancy and sister. Miss
Lovie attended preaching last Sunday
at the Methodist church at Wacahoo-
Mrs. John Reddick and Miss Inez
Peterson of Williston spent Saturday
with the family of Mr. R. H. Reddick.
Messrs. W. H. and ArM. Anderson
were called Thursday night to the
bedside of their brother, Mr. Joe An
derson of Oldtown. They went early
Friday morning and are yet there.
They sent a message Sunday saying
Mr. Anderson had hemorrhagic fever
and was very sick.
Agnes Huggins, the five-year-old
daughter of Mr. George Huggins, who
moved from here to Williston, was
seriously and perhaps fatally burned
Friday when her clothing caught fire
from the" fireplace. Her mother's
hands were badly burned in trying to
extinguish the flames. Miss Agnes
Cording went to help them out this
mcrnmg. ine doctor naa some nope
that the child would recover.
Melvin Boyer went to Morriston
Saturday afternoon, returning Mon
day morning, bringing his aunt, Mrs.
Pearl Rozear, who has been helping
to nurse her sister, Mrs. Lawton
Priest, who has been quite sick with
pneumonia.
Mrs. H. E. Colding went to Willis
ton today to help nurse Agnes Hug
gins, who was so badly burned.
Mrs. Pearl Rozear will return to-
morro wto her home in High Springs.
Later: Messrs. W. H. and A. M.
Anderson have just returned from
Oldtown. They left their brother
very low. Just a matter of a few
days ere he will, "pass on," so the doc
tors said before they left. They will
return to Oldtown in the morning.
OCALA STOCK YARD
Next sale will take place Tuesday,
January 20th. Market better. Will
pay 12c. for tops. Get in early, as
train leaves at two p. m.
1 lG-2tdly OCALA STOCK YARD.
If you want Ivory Pyralin goods,
come in and inspect the large display
we h.cTe. You can get a small piece or
a complete Toilet Set. Lots of odd
pieces. Gerig's Drug Store. 19-tf
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, but
all cameras are NOT Kodaks. 19-tf
Mirth provoking, mysterious, per perplexing
plexing perplexing problems, astounding illus illusions,
ions, illusions, elaborate settings. Henry and
company. Spectacular performance.
Woman's Club, Monday, January 19th,
8 o'clock p. m. 15-3t
Don't fail to see Henry the Magic Magician,
ian, Magician, at the Woman's Club Monday
night with his elaborate parapherna paraphernalia
lia paraphernalia and side-splitting stunts. Tickets
at Gerig's
15-3t
LOST
Somewhere on or near the square
1 Tuesday afternoon, a lady's wrist
Iwi.tch. eRturn to Miss Caroline Har Har-iriss
iriss Har-iriss and receive reward. 1-14-tf

3i

The Junior
Client
By WALTER JOSEPH D2LAH2Y
(Copyright. 1819. by Western Newspaper Union.)
It was summer dullness in the law
courts and I was lolling in a chair at
the office window, trying to decide
upon a brief vacation away from the
dust and din of the city. I had been
In practice for a year and had done
moderately well in a money way. I
turned from my idle survey of the
Btreet as I heard a footstep in the hall
ontside. A lad of about fourteen stood
reading the inscription on my door:
'Robert Lane, Attorney at Law."
"If you please, sir," he said, advanc advancing
ing advancing timorously, "are yon Mr. Lane?"
That's my name," I replied, notic noticing
ing noticing that the boy was very pale and
6eemed laboring under some unusual
strain of agitation.
"Then I would like to ask your ad advice.
vice. advice. I have Just been discharged
from employment. They accuse me of
something I never did stealing. They
paid me and I have ten dollars In my
pocket. How much of It would you
want to tell me what I am to do?"
His eyes were fearless, his attire
neat, his whole presentation that of an
Intelligent and honest youth. I noted
how much he tried to control the quiv quivering
ering quivering Up and maintain the open manli manliness
ness manliness that seemed natural to him.
"We won't talk of a fee, my lad, at
this stage of the case," I said. "What
Is the trouble?"
Briefly he told me. He was Hal
Barton, and had been working for two
months In the wholesale Jewelry estab establishment
lishment establishment of Morse & Co. For some
time past It was current talk that the
house was missing various articles
from their stock. They had made a
search of the desks of the various em
ployees. In his own, they claimed,
they had found a watch and chain
done up In a handkerchief.
"I never saw It before, and the hand handkerchief
kerchief handkerchief was not mine," explained the
lad. "The manager was cross and ob obstinate.
stinate. obstinate. He simply told me to draw
my pay and leave. I think It very un unjust.
just. unjust. It spoils my chances of other
work, and If my sister Inez doubts my
Innocence It will break my heart.
Won't you help me with your advice?"
I rather greeted this sensational
break upon my loneliness as a panacea
for ennui and proceeded promptly to
Interrogate my youthful client. At the
end of half an hour I was fully con convinced
vinced convinced that Hal Barton was just what
he purported to be and a victim of un untoward
toward untoward circumstances. He was averse
to going home with his doleful story.
He and his sister, Inez, were orphans,
both working for a living, and I dis discerned
cerned discerned that the lad had been brought
up In the right way. I determined on
Immediate action. I went promptly to
the store of Morse & Co. and was soon
closeted with the manager.
The latter admitted that he had
acted rather harshly with Hal, but put
up the plaint that their mysterious
losses were becoming an Item that was
serious. He showed me Hal's desk
and the watch and chain and the hand handkerchief.
kerchief. handkerchief. He stared at me strangely
as I asked permission to retain the lat latter
ter latter article.
"Going to do some detective work?"
he insinuated.
"I am, if it will prove the innocence
of a lad you have wronged," I an answered
swered answered gravely. "I ask a week to act
In that capacity, but at no charge to
you."
Then I went back to the office and
offered to go home with HaL He was
overjoyed at the proffer. We found
his sister working on a dress. The
first glimpse I had of that lovely. In Ingenuous
genuous Ingenuous face a new Interest came Into
the case for me. I told my story and
that of HaL Not for an Instant did
Inez Barton doubt the innocence of
her brother, and both seemed relieved
and glad that I extended my friendly
aid. I asked Hal to call at my office
the next morning.
"Do you recall anyone with Morse
& Co. who Is given to the use of per perfumery?"
fumery?" perfumery?" I asked Hal, a man, fox
this is a man's handkerchief. And Lla
name, according to the Initial, begins
with a"
"C? Ca-r-r-Carr 1 Oh, Mr. Lane,
Instantly cried Hal, "he is our Inven Inventory
tory Inventory clerk. He wouldn't steal 1"
1 didn't say that he would, Hal,, I
replied. "The handkerchief suggests
him, though, It seems. Never mind
forget that. Tell your sister I will re report
port report progress In a day or two," and
my mind as full of Inez as cf my self self-imposed
imposed self-imposed mission, I took up the trail of
Walter Carr forthwith, learning from
Hal sufficient of his routine to map
out my plan of action.
I brought joy and relief to the
humble Barton home the last day of
that week. With eyes bedewed with
grateful tears Inez Barton listened to
my story. It was a simple one. Every
day Walter Carr went for his lunch to
the same restaurant. Every day he
was met by a young man. Every day
they hung their hats on the same
hooks, and one day I noticed that
when the meal was finished Carr took
the hat of his confrere, both of the
same size and make, and another day
I managed to make off with the Carr
hat, and nestling under Its inner band
were two fine gold chains.
It was not at all easy to forget the
Bartons. After the complete vindi vindication
cation vindication of Hal and the recovering of a
large amount of plunder from Carra
accomplice, I remembered them so so-well
well so-well that I continued my vislt3 to their
pleasant home, and In June Inez wu
all my own.

Fire
Proof

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued 011 Cotton, Automobiles, Etc. J

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.
1

WE

In subdivision and sale of
farms and plantations, also
city property disolution of
partnership and adminstra adminstra-tf
tf adminstra-tf on sale.
MJCTMM eiPM'Y
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 Office Ansley Hotel

k-4
Eugene Bention,
Contracting Agent.
" 9."fH$. When your eyes need at-i5?-J
tention, instead of count-
. me the cost, consider
-see what your eyes are worth
.wv to you.
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician.
Eyesight Specialist
SIGNS OF

HUNTER'S AUTO EXCHANGE

TOPS
Tops new, covered, patched
and coated with a patent wax
paint that makes old tops abso absolutely
lutely absolutely waterproof.
TIRES
Tires and inner tubes, any
make, put on while you wait.
Don't throw away or sell your
old car on account of the price
of fixing. We will repair it so
you can sell or enjoy it yourself
at small cost.

GAS, OILS anil GREASES j
Automobiles Bought, Sold and Exchanged :
P inters, mechanics and upholsterers will :
be on the Job Monday, Jan 19lh, to bid onS
3 our work. j
Come to Sec Me :

W. MMEK,

320 South Magnolia

r&R Lira
LONG DISTANCE SI0VWG ,:
Flione 296 1
1
CEMJ
1
Jno. P. Oglesby,
Genera Manager.
L. ALEXANDER
DO A pt?i" T irnnpvTrn
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.
ALL KINDS
PAINTED
Autoes painted any color by
an expert painter. Painted and
striped and finished in the best
of material. Prices from $6 to
$50. Matters not how old or worn
your car is, we have a price to
fit it in -tops, painting and up upholstering.
holstering. upholstering. UPHOLSTERING
We can upholster backs, seats
and cushions from the floor mats
to the embossing.
Winer
Old Metropolitan Theater.:



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JANUARY 16, 1920

TEMPLE THEATER
ONE NIGHT ONLY
Wed., Jan. 21st

25TH YEAR 25TH

The Original The Only

JOHII V. VOGEl'S

All BIG A11
New MIHSTHELShvhitc

The Biggest and Best of All

Gigantic
Company
of

Famous
Fascinating
Funsters

OCALA OCCURRENCES

WOMAN'S CLUB

I

If you have
phone five-one.

any society items,

There will be a regular meeting of
the executive board Saturday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, Jan. 17th, at 2: 'JO o'clock, at the
V. oman'.-: Club. Regular business

meeting at 3 r.

Mr. Boone of the Georgia Loan &
Trust Company of Macon, Ga., is a
prominent business visitor in the city.

MaL

Meiiert, Secretary.

NOTICE TO V

W. A.

The
meet

it the honn

the Y. W. A. will
of Miss Winnie
his evening.

Used
store.

lumber for sale.

Mr. Chalmers Johnson leaves today

for Oklahoma, after a very pleasant Hunt at 8 o'clock

ton days' visit in the city- with friends, i
'. I Mis. V'Tnie Stevens was hostess

Fishel's yesterday afternoon to the Thursday
16-6t auction club .m.-rtaining at the home

jot her aunt, Mrs. B. A. Weathers. Her
Mrs. W. H. Harrison of Citra is the 'feasts included the club members and
guest of Mrs. R. A. Carlton. I three visitor-, Miss Mabel Taylor of
(Lakeland, Miss Meta Jewett and Mrs.
Miss Cartha Pfeil of Lowell and C. H. Lloyd of Jacksonville. The

.'Mrs. E. A. Smith of Micanopy, were j games were enjoyed in tne sitting
i Thursday visitors to town. jrcom, which was made very attractive

and cozy with ouantities oi Drigrit

Headed by Our Premiers
Nat Danzig and Harley Morton
Southland's Favorite Comedians

SEE
and
Hear

Them

Steve Berrien, the
Great Knetzger,
the Victory Quar Quartette,
tette, Quartette, the Dancing
Dandies, James L.
Finning, Concert
Band.

Dr. and Mrs. E. G. Lindner and

'baby are visitors to Jacksonville.

Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Drake are in
Jacksonville for a few days.

0

Gorgeous Costumes
Sweetest of Singers
Greatest Dancers

The Pick of Funniest Comedians
Everything New in Minstrelsy
Traveling in Our Own Private Car

Concert Band
Symphony Orchestra

Parade at 3 P. M.

Concert at 7:30

SEAT SALE at
COURT PHARMACY
PRICES 77c, and $1.
PLUS WAR TAX

Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Irby of Anthony
are visitors to the city today.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. McFadden and
Mrs. J. D. Price of Mcintosh, were
well-known visitors in the city today.
Mrs. A. N. Gallant and daughter,
Virginia, will return tomorrow from
a week's visit at Salt Springs.
Mr. Ray Fore's many friends will

regret to hear that he is quite ill at

his room at the Arms House.

Miss Martha Pfeil of Lowell and
Mrs. E. A. Smith of Micanopy were
Thursday shoppers in town.

Fresh home-made pork sausage.
K. Teapot Grocery. 16-lt

O.

Mrs. Florence Bush of Battle Creek,
Mich, who is spending the winter at
Belleview, was a shopper in town this
morning.

rcses. The highest scorers for the
afternoon were Mrs. George Ford,
Mrs. Clarence Camp and Miss Mabel
Taylor. The hostess at the conclus conclusion
ion conclusion of the games served her guests to
a fiuit salad course, stuffed dates,
sandwiches and coffee. This meet meeting
ing meeting with Mrs. Stevens was an exceed exceedingly
ingly exceedingly enjoyable and informal affair.

era

The

DID NOT NEED LARGE PIECE

Shopper Advises Patient Clerk She
Wanted Only Enough Linoleum
to Cover Canary's Cage.

Mrs. F. W. Brooks, Miss Dorothy
Brooks and Mr. Edwards Brooks of
North Lake Weir, were visitors to the
city today.
The young folks of Belleview are
giving a dance tonight at their Civic
League hall and a lovely time is an anticipated.
ticipated. anticipated. Needham's orchestra will
furnish music for the dancers.

A BARGAIN
18 ROOM HOUSE
FOR SALE
To Close Out Estate
Located on quarter-acre
lot one block from Post Office
cheap at $3000.This price will

be reduced $10 per day until

sold.
If interested see me at once
Frank W. Ditto

Real Estate

Ocala, Fla.

Fresh home-made pork sausage. O.

K. Teapot Grocery. 16-lt

Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Ponder of Or Orlando
lando Orlando have returned to their home
after a pleasant two-day visit with
the former's brother and sister-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Ponder.

The many friends of Mrs. Tom
Bailey and her son and daughter, Mr.
Peyton Bailey and Miss Lily Bailey,
will be glad to know that all three of
them are able to be out after a severe
illness.

Sec Me
For All Classes iOi
Stone, Brick, Wood,
and Concrctej
Building

Miss Mabel Taylor of Cincinnati,
but spending this winter in Lakeland,
will return to the latter place this
afternoon after a few days very
pleasantly spent in the city as a

guest at the home of Mrs. B. A.
Weathers.

. Mr. and Mrs. Ausley and son and
Mrs. M. M. Proctor of Fairfield, Mrs.
E. A. Smith of Micanopy, Mr. and
Mrs. C. G. Rose of Lake Weir, Mrs.
S. L. Fridy of Reddick were well well-known
known well-known visitors in Ocala Thursday.

Fresh home-made pork sausage.
K. Teapot Grocery. 16-lt

O

D. McCaslull

Contractor
Phone 446. 728 Wenon

St

Mrs. Alison Wartman will entertain

at cards this afternoon at her home
on Fort King avenue, honoring her
sister-in-law, Mrs. Eugene Cox of At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, who is her guest this week.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Veal of Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Plant and their guests, Mr. and
Mrs. Bayliss of Miami, spent Thurs Thurs-dav
dav Thurs-dav in the citv. cmests of Mr. anH Mrs.

-
aIM. L. Reynolds. They enjoyed a visit

The day was hot, the hour rapidly
approaching closing time, and the
salesman thor

oughly worn out
and tired.
Still, he was
a good salesmau,
and the customer
before him a
lady faultlessly
attired In next
year's fashions
had all the ap appearance
pearance appearance of being

a really liberal purchaser.
Cheerfully, therefore, lie 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 sorry, madam," said
the salesman, "but I'm afraid I've
shown you all the 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
canary's cage."

PURITY OF NATURAL ICE

Common Notion That Manufactured
Article Is Best Shown to Be
Fallacy.

RAILROAD SCHEDULES
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-NYork 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
10:13 pm Leesburg. 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

to Silver Springs during the day.

The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
H. I. Turner are receiving the follow follow-ing
ing follow-ing announcement: "Mr. and Mrs. H.
I. Turner announce the arrival of
Herbert I. Turner Jr., on Jan. 14, at
9:25 a. m. Weight, eight pounds."
Mrs. J. W. McCollum is expected
home today from a delightful trip to
points on the East Coast in the inter interest
est interest of the Florida federation work. At

Miami she was a guest at the annual J
banquet of the Woman's Club and :
spoke to the club. She visited Royal
Paim Park, also visited the club at
Fort Lauderdale, and enjoyed a visit

at various other places. Gainesville

News.

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

purities 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 Ice
have 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.

J. H. Spencer

W. R. Pedrick

THE OCALA GAS ENGINE WORKS
Local Agents for the Old Reliable
BUflCM AUTOMOBILE
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

OILS

GREASE

Acetylene Welding Our Specialty

OCALA GA ENGINE WORM:

SPENCER & PEDRICK, Proprietors.
" When Better Automobiles Are Built buick Will Build Them
Ocklawaha Avenue and Osceola St. Ocala, Florida

VISIT PANAMA

The Pearl

Possession
States

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 continuous
uous continuous opportunity to witness the canal
operation, especially the locks, and to

sec 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 Central
tral Central and South American 'countries,
and the "States," which are only five

days awray.

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 in-foimation
foimation in-foimation write or apply to the re recruiting
cruiting recruiting officer, postoffice building,
Ocala, Fla.

P. O. BOX 606

STAR JOB

DEPARTMENT

PHONE 51

J L

LETTERHEADS, .BILLHEADS. CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE-BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.

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."
"I say it's bad," persisted the
customer.
"How can that be?" he rea reasoned.
soned. reasoned. "Why, it was only cured
last week !"
"Well, all I can say then," she
concluded, as she turned away.
"Is that it nmfet have had a re relapse."
lapse." relapse." London Tit-Rits.

THE REASON WHY

Explanation Given Which Explains
Efficacy of 101 Tonic
There are three important ingre ingredients
dients ingredients in Dr. Williams' 101 Tonic, each
one of which has an important duty.
They are Quinine, Iron and Mag Magnesia.
nesia. Magnesia. The quinine in the tonic clears
the blood of all influenza, malaria
or other harmful germs. The iron
builds up the rich, healthy, strength strengthening
ening strengthening blood which puts stamina into
the weakened body, and the magnesia
acts gently on the liver and bowels,
cleaning away the accumulated pois poisons.
ons. poisons. This combination is of known
worth for the treatment of Colds, La La-Grippe,
Grippe, La-Grippe, Fever, Chills, Influenza and
Malaria.
During last year's influenza epi epidemic
demic epidemic the sales of 101 Tonic increased

over 500 per cent. This is proof a a-plenty
plenty a-plenty of the value of this remedy for

the treatment of "flu." At the first

sign of "flu" or malaria use Dr. Wil

liams' 101 Tonic. A 25 and 50-cent

bottle may be procured at your drug

store. Accept no substitutes. Adv. 1

LIFE

FIRE

Fresh home-made pork sausage. O.
K. Teapot Grocery. 16-lt

Mr. Charles Cleveland of Miami, is
in the city for a few days and is kept
busy greeting his many friends. Mr. ;
Cleveland is doing well in Miami. He
is head clerk and assistant manager
of the new Tamiami hotel, which will
open formally February 1st. Tamiami
is a combination of Tampa and Mi-:
ami taken from the Indian trail that
commences at Tampa and runs to Mi Miami,
ami, Miami, where the hotel in located.

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

Use the Star's Unclassified Column.

Origin of the LoJng Cup.
The origin of the loving cup is hazy.
Some Investigators have asserted that

Its beginning was The waail bowl, be be-;
; be-; longing to festivities antedating the
; Christian era. and that on the advent
of Chi-:t!anity the custom of wassail wassailing
ing wassailing assumed a religious aspect. The
monks railed 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 ocor.hins.

Use the .Star's Unclassified Column.:

T

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 555

RESIDENCE PHONE 225

Advertise and get Results

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 fam family
ily family ever had.
Ocala Ice & Packing C0

Mclvcr MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 184. 161
OCALA, FLORIDA

r
y .jiff, ""7 r" j ill ijl
' lh ff i ill

BEST FOR HOME SHINES
SAVE THE LEATHER
THE BIG VALUE PACKAGES
PASTES AND LIQUIDS SSl&S"0"14

THE F. F. D ALLEY CORPORATIONS LTD.,

BUFFALO, N. Y.

Read the Star Want Ads. It pays



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY. JANUARY 16, 1920

LATEST LOCALS
Temperature this morning. 47. At
noon, 73.

Stop! Have you tried Federal Bread,
the "best bread in the world." 20-tf
Crystal wax white Bermuda onion
plants 20 cents per 100, .$1.25 per
1000. Bitting & Co. 7-12tdly
A few of those games mtt. Better
come in and get yours. Gerig's Drug
Store. 19-tf
Miss Blair Woodrow will give an another
other another of her enjoyable dances at the
Ocala House tonight.
The most complete line of Thermos
Bottles we have ever displayed. Come
in and see them. Gerig's Drug
Store. 19-tf
Just received, cur spring garden
sted bean, cucumber, tomato and
all others. Bitting & Co., Ocala,
Fla. 7-12tdly
Mrs. J. D. Spain has returned to her
home in Columbus, Ga., after a
month's visit to her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. S. R. Whaley.
We have an excellent line of Per Perfumes
fumes Perfumes and Toilet Waters and ask your
inspection. Gerig's Drug Store. 19-tf
There will be a joint installation of
officers of the Masonic bodies and the
Ocala Chapter O. E. S., Thursday
evening, Jan. 15th, beginning at 7 p.
m. Isabelle Wesson, W. M.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Bennett are en en-ytertaining
ytertaining en-ytertaining the girls of the industrial
school with a picture show party- at
the Temple this evening. The picture
is Marguerite Clark in "Mrs. Wiggs
of the Cabbage Patch'' about as fine
a picture as they could have picked.
- The girls walked in from the school,
and were refreshed with ice cream at
the Court Pharmacy before going to
the theater.
i.
i
Rye, rape and oats. Get our prices
before buying. The Ocala Seed
Store. 17-tfw
A few of those ames iet't. Better
come in and get yours. Gerig's Drug
Store. 12-tf
Mr. J. M. Akin of Barnville, Ga., is
in the city for a visit at the home of
his son, Mr. J. W. Akin, and family.
Mr. Akin will also visit his daughter,
Mrs. Hines, in Bradentown, while in
the state.
The best winter hog and cow pas pasture
ture pasture is rye, rape and oats. At Ocala
Seed Store. 13-tf
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
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Goddard and their pretty lit lit-.
. lit-. tie daughter, Martha, are glad to see
them again. They came up yester yesterday
day yesterday from Tampa, where Mrs. Goddard
and Martha made their domicile while
Mr, Goddard travels thru the south southwest.
west. southwest. Ocala would be glad if this ex excellent
cellent excellent family again made it '"home
here. Mrs. Goddard's friends sympa sympathize
thize sympathize with her in the loss of two of
her brave boy brothers, who gave
their lives to their country during the
war.
The .most complete line of Thermos
Bottles we have ever displayed. Come
i nand see them. Gerig's Drug tSore.
t Be sure to see Henry the Magician
at the Woman's Club Monday, Janu January
ary January 19th, at 8 o'clock. Fourth lyceum
attraction. 15-3t
The best winter nog and cow pas pasture
ture pasture is rye, rape and oats. At Ocala
Seed Store. 13-tf
ARMLING LOVELL
Mr. Armling Lovell, aged 65, died
at the Marion county hospital this
morning after an illness of only a few
weeks. He is survived by his wife
only, a son, 21 years of age, having
died just two weeks ago next Monday.
Mrs. Lovell has the deepest sympathy
of in friends in her exertme sorrow.
The funeral services will be held to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock and
interment will take place at Fort Mc McCoy.
Coy. McCoy. The Pyles & Perkins Company
will have charge of the funeral.
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.
Use the Stair's Unclassified Column.

f Think
This
Over!

Beautiful Women
of the Southland
Columbus, Ga.: "I was suffering with
inward weakne sa which had caused me to ts

xtrfciu'y nervous.
My back ached
and I had severe
pains in my side. I
was restless and
could not sleep
well. I was greatly
in need of help so
decided to try Dr.
Pierce's Favorite
Prescription and it
was just excellent
win restoring me to
i l 1..L. Tt J
uvuiiu. it maae
r,r. f I ,i:r
iNjS"ff2 ferent person."
' MRS. VIVIAN
GOINS, 311 28th St.
Suffered During Middle Life
Augusta, Ga.: "When I was going thru
middle life my health began to fail. I
Buffered with backaches, pains in my side
and I would have severe pains in the back
of my head and neck. I also had dizzy
spells and heat flashes and I was extremely
nervous. I was almost a physical wreck
when I began taking Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription and it brought me thru thi3
critical period and restored me to health and
strength. I think 'Favorite Prescription'
the best medicine a woman can take when
going thru the change." MRS. R. C.
JENNINGS, 12753 Broad St.
Suffered for Months
Atlanta, Ga.: "I suffered several month9
from woman's trouble. I could not do any
of my work. Had backaches and pains in
my side, and was a miserable wreck when I
started to take Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre Prescription,
scription, Prescription, but by the time I had taken two
bottles I was completely cured of my ail ailments
ments ailments and was strong enough to do all my
own work. And since my experience with
'Favorite Prescription' I never hesitate to
recommend it to others whom I find ailing.
It cured me when doctors had failed to give
me help." MRS. CASSIE BASWELL,
5 Savannah St.
Dr Pierce's Favorite Prescription is not
a" secret remedy for all the ingredients are
printed on the wrapper. Contains no
alcohol or narcotics. AUI druggists.
A REAL BARGAIN
Buick Six in good shape, $750 for
quick sale. Auto Sales Co., Mack
Taylor, Ocala, Fla. Phone 348 15-6t
OCALA STOCK YARD
Next sale will take place Tuesday,
January 20th. Market better. Will
payv 12c. for tops. Get in early, as
train leaves at two p. m.
l-16-2tdly OCALA STOCK YARD.
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 ad advance.
vance. advance. WANTED A baby carriage in good
condition. Address, Box 119. 13-3t
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 A brown velour Gage hat, rib ribbon
bon ribbon band, brown fur, pbn-poh in
fiont. Return to Star office and re receive
ceive receive remard. 12-6t
FOR RENT Close to town, nice fur furnished
nished furnished bedroom with fireplace, to gen gentleman
tleman gentleman only. Apply at No. 27 Wa Wa-tula
tula Wa-tula street or p hone 314. 15-6t
FOR SALE All kinds of farming
implements, plows, harrows, cultiva cultivators,
tors, cultivators, etc. Apply at 326 North Magnolia-
street. 12-3t
FOR SALE Ear corn, 90-day speckle
beans, peanut and peavine hay. Farm Farmers
ers Farmers Union Warehouse Co., Hahira,
Ga. 16-10t
WANTED Spanish and runner pea peanuts
nuts peanuts and seed peas. Quote best prices.
Address Farmers Union Warehouse
Co., Hahira, Ga. 16-10t
LOST On the streest, large check
book stub, three checks to the sheet,
bound with gray colored cardboard.
Finder please return to the Star of office
fice office and receive reward. 16-6t
WOOD It is noy Griffis Bros', wood
ynrd instead of Smoak's wood yard.
For quick service see us, or phone 146
foi all of your wood. 16-tf
FOR SALE 1918 Six Empire auto
in first class condition; four good
tiies. Car in Al shape. Apply at
Needham Bros.., phone 193. 16-6t
FOR RENT Feb. 1st, six-room
house on South Second street, now oc occupied
cupied occupied by Dr. Therrell. Phone 58 or
see Miss Meta Jewett. 13-3t
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

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bids at office of Western llnion Tele Telegraph
graph Telegraph Co. 9-6t
FOR SALE At once on account of
leaving city, one piano, one machine
and household goods. Terms cash.
Call at 230 Clark Lane or phone
Call at 230 Clark Lane or phone
493. 12-tf
FURNITURE, ETC. L buy and seU
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
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening1 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.
C. W. Moremen, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, 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.
A. L. Lucas, 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.
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.
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.
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. ra. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

- 4

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cpiiDif Satariay Jfaiiairy

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OCALA AUTO AMP GAM AGE. CO.
DEALERS IN
Philadelphia Diamond-Grid Storage Batteries,
Guaranteed for Eighteen Months and Two Years.
Oldsmohile Pleasure Cars and Economy
4 Trucks
Kelly-Springfield, Goodyear and Miller
Geared io the Road Tires

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CALVARY
t Calvary, Jan. 15. Mrs. L. L. Home
is able to be out again after a severe
spell of sickness.
We are having fine weather and
some of the farmers are planting
oats.
Ve all welcome our friends from
Shady who attended our Sunday
school last Sunday and hope they will
come often.
Mrs. Arthur Douglas and two sons,
Mr. A. R. Douglas and Barnette, and
two daughters, Misses Vivian and
Martha Douglas, attended Sunday
school at Calvary last Sunday.
Miss Edith Sneider of Ocala was a
Cslvary Sunday school visitor Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Misses Jeanette and Grace Turner
of Shady, were among the Shady peo people
ple people who attended Sunday -:ohool at
Calvary last Sunday.
We hope the people will get inter interested
ested interested in our Sunday school and join.
This work has only been going on a
little over a year and has done nicely
for such a short time.
Mr. J. W. Morrison visited his
cousin, Mr. Tid Gillis of Gaiter Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
Mr. an dMrs. M. J. Morrison visited
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson last Sunday eve evening.
ning. evening. SUMMERFIELD
Summerfield, Jan. 15. Mr. J. C.
Ledbetter, manager of the Florida
Lumber & Veneer Co., now operating
at Oxford, has leased the Farmers'!
Gin & Mill Co's. building and will be begin
gin begin operating here at once.
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Simmons have
sold their property to Mr. and Mrs.
G. O. Reynolds, who expect to take
possession next week. Mr. and Mrs.
Simmons left yesterday for Lando, S.
C, where they expect to make their
home with their daughter, Mrs. Pitt Pitt-nian.
nian. Pitt-nian. Mrs. F. L. Mayo left Monday for
Favetteville. N. C., to visit her son,
Mr. D. B. Mayo and family. Mr.!
Nathan Mayo accompanied her toj
Jacksonville. j
Mr. Tom K. Clyburn has accepted a
position as night agent with the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard here.
The Summerfield Tourist Club held
its annual meeting Tuesday at the
heme of Mrs. M. P. Irving. The club
expects to give a lean j'ear box party)
rriday night, January Zira. at tne

.. .... .. -. .. J. jm ..
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ID) CA

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home of Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Collens.
Mr. C. S. Cullen and Mr. W. T. Gary
of Ocala were visitors here this morn morning
ing morning in behalf of the Children's Home
in Jacksonville.
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.
HENRY THE MAGICIAN COMING
Henry in Magic, Mystery and Mirth
will be here Monday night. January
10th, a3 the fourth attraction in the
ljxeum course. Magicians are always
entertaining but it can be said of
Henry and company that they more
than please their audiences. Mr.
Henry carries with him seven trunks
full of material from which he un unravels
ravels unravels mystery after mystery in such
rapid succession that it is really a
marvel how he produces his stunts.
Henry is the originator of the fa famous
mous famous Sand Pictures. His art is mar marvelous
velous marvelous and has created a sensatioji
wherever he has been.
Beautiful full stage settings, beau beautiful
tiful beautiful costumes, costly apparatus' rep representing
resenting representing years of study and work
and the expenditure of thousands of
dollars are assembled together for
this entertainment.
Elaborate settings, perplexing
problems, astounding illusions, mirth mirth-provoking
provoking mirth-provoking mysteries, marvelous sand
paintings. These are what you will
see and you will be sure to have an
evening of rare entertainment if you
go to the Woman's Club next Monday
night at 8 o'clock. 14-lt
Select Stationery in .Holiday ooxes
at Gerig's Drug Store, 12-tf

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Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pens on
sale every day at Gerig's Drug Store.
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
Frog's Appetite.
The common green frog has beea
discovered to possess an insatiable
greed for wasps. This extraordinary'
appetite does not seem to be In thf
least checked by an occasional sting.
The protecting eoler of the frog, which
sits motionless cpon leaves, no doubt
deludes the most wary of Insects Into
sense of security.
Facing Changed Conditions.
Tm looking for employment, sir.
m be frank with you. Tve just been
released from prison." Ahem! One
of the model prisons?" "Yes, sir."
Well, Tm willing to give you a chance,
but every man we employ is expected
to hustle. If you think you can get
down to hard work and long hours
after the life of elegant leisure you
have doubtless enjoyed In prison, I'll
mak a place for you.
A SURE WAY TO SAVE ON TIRES
Let us vnlcanize all of ypur old used
tires which can possibly be saved in
jiis 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.
PHONE 78
Oklawaha Are Ocala, Fla.

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