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OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1920.
VOL. 2G, NO. 21
Of Poland, Austria and Armenia are
Again Asked from Congress
Washington, Jan. 28. President
Wilson today asked Secretary Glass
to make another appeal to Congress
for authority to loan one hundred and
fifty million dollars to Poland, Austria
and Armenia to relieve their desperate
POWHATAN SAFELY IN
An official board has been appointed
by the war department to conduct a
full investigation into the cause of the
trouble aboard the Powhatan result resulting
ing resulting in the vessel becoming disabled at
sea, the department announced today.
The Powhatan was towed safely to
Halifax last night.
CHINA CAREFUL TO
PICK ON A SMALL ONE.
San Francisco, Jan. 28. The pro-
vincial government of Canton has sent
fie warships to Macao, demanding
the immediate removal of a dike re recently
cently recently built by Portuguese hf Chinese
territory in violation of treaty rights,
according to a cablegram received by
Chinese newspapers here.
Pine, Jan. 27. Miss Bessie Mae
Wyche, the efficient teacher of "the
local school, spent Saturday evening
and Sunday morning with her home
fclks near Micanopy. She was accom accompanied
panied accompanied on her return Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon by Miss Allie Feaster, Miss An Annie
nie Annie Wyche, Mr. John,K. Feaster Jr.
and Mr. Collie $nerhouse. After
spending a few hours pleasantly lit
the Peter Stanley home, these jolly I
young people motored back to their,
homes at or near Micanopy. Come
Among the visitors to Pine Sunday
was .a party of ( young people who
motored over from Fairfield and spent
an hour at the Peter Stanley home.
They were the Misses Orrei and Ger-
aldine 'Motes, of Hollister, who are .parlors of the Pyles & .Perkins Co.
visiting friends and relatives in the! Mi. Best was well known in this city
northern section of Marion county,
and Messrs. Claude Rou and Glenn
Kinard, two very popular young mei)
of Fairfield. Always glad to have the
young people. Come again, also.
Mr. J. E. Thomas, with his estima estimable
ble estimable wife and two youngest sons were
here for a short while Sunday. Mrs.
Julia l. Thomas and Frank P. Thomas
returned to Sparr with them for a few
, Mr. E. E. Harris, one of our recent
additions from Tennessee, and Grad
Martin are getting busy preparing
lands for cucumbers and other crops.
There is nowhere in the state better
truck lands than at Pine, and espec especially
ially especially for cucumbers, okra, beans and
Mr. L. J. Hall has recently purchas purchased
ed purchased 'a Ford car. He is one of our most
progressive farmers and will plant
seme spring vegetables also.
Mr. Harmon Hall is just now finish finishing
ing finishing up his big cane crop into syrup
and surely he must have made quite a
number of barrels. The cane was fine
and there was quite a lot of it.
Mr. A. P. Monroe, while hanging
sups with a crew in the woods here
the other day, found a large rattle rattlesnake
snake rattlesnake and killed it, of course. The
reptile was barricaded in a thick
clump of palmetto and being disturb disturbed
ed disturbed by the men cutting on the trees
threw his head high into the .air and
sounded its rattles before they were
within fifteen or twenty steps of it.
Rev. W. C. Blount of Florence, S.
C, after a few weeks visit with his
" sister, Mrs. A. P. Monroe, was called
home earlier than he expected to re
turn on account of sickness in his
family. He says he presumes its flu.!
Atlast accounts all were better. and
getting along nicely. Rev. Blount
made many friends during his short
stay with us. He is an able peracher
and a fine man.
Mr. A. P. Monroe is enjoying a
visit from his nephew from North
Rec. Williams of Citra, the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist preacher, is giving Pine two Sun
day afternoons a month now. Two
afternoons is better than one, but not
as good as a whole Sunday. v
Mrs.. C. G. Martin spent last week
.visiting her parents and relatives at
or near Gainesville. She brings the
alarming report that comes from all
farming sections a scarcity of farm
labor, cutting down the acreage; go going
ing going to be small production. Her father,
who would ordinarilybe operating six
to ten plows now, is only running
two. Just can't get the labor. This
is a more serious proposition than at
first appears on the surface.
Slow but Steady Spread of the Dis Disease
ease Disease but Compaartively
Washington, Jan. 28. There was
practically no change in the influenza
situation over the United States dur dur-in
in dur-in gthe last 24 hours, the health serv service
ice service announced today. A slow but
gradual increase in the number of new
cases is shown in reports from sev several
eral several states received today.
Colored Men Charged by Langford
with Guthrie Murder Did Not
Clarence Langford, in the county
jail, persists in charging the colored
men arrested Monday, with the mur murder
der murder of Guthrie. The negroes were
confronted by him this morning, and
we understand neither looked comfort-
The inquest will be held Friday, and
then more will be known.
SELECTING A JURY
IN NEWBERRY CASE
Grand Rapids, Jan. 28. Work of
selecting a jury ,f or the trial of Tru Truman
man Truman N. Newherry and his 123 asso associates,
ciates, associates, charged with violation of the
election laws begun today. yThe ex examination
amination examination of prospective jurory is
generally expected to occupy the first
week and some predicted that taking
of testimony, would; be delayed at least
W. W. BEST
Mr. W. W. Best, aged 76 years, a
resident of airfield, died in this city
ed by his daughter, Mrs. W. Reynolds
of Fairfield, two sons, Messrs. M. A.
and L. W. Best of Branford. The
funeral arrangements will be announc
ed later, on the arrival of the sons.
Tht body is now at the undertaking
and friends of the family deeply sym
pathize with them in their sorrow.
HARRINGTON HALL ARRIVALS
L. M. Futch, Lakeland; James R.
Weeks, Plant City; C. W. Rainey,
Lakeland; E. W. Polk, Baltimore; C.
F. Dunn, New York; W. H. Powell,
Arehet; F. P. Bullington, F. L.
Shankling, W. B. De LaPorte, Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; J. G. Henderson, Atlanta; L.
G. Perry, Tampa; M. Corkhill and
wife, Newark, N. J.; E. R. Hencks and
wife!, Miss Ruth Hencks, Mrs. E. H.
Horne, Pennsylvania; C. O. Asborn
and wife, Chicago; Troup Howard and
wife, New York; Miss Carnet, Mrs.
Fowler, New York; L. T. Higgins,
Memphis; W. P. Gaillard, Tampa; H.
H. Paitner, Washington; R. E. Boni-
field, Jacksonville; E. J. McKearney,(
Philadelphia; C. C. McManus, Chi Chicago;
cago; Chicago; J. C. Phillips, Jackson, Tenn.;
Frank Snellson, Gainesville; F. A.
Wrench E. G. Baxter, Gainesville;
Charles Chambers, Oakton, Ky.; T, W.
Dantzler and wife, Matthews, S. C;
Mrs. M. A. Dantzler, Miss Annie
Dantzler, Orangeburg, S. C; Miss
Edna Kuderling, Minneapolis; Miss
Lilla M. White, St. Augustine; Charles
Kingsell and wife, Philadelphia; E. S.
Tremper and wife. New York; J. T.
Neimn and wife, Middletown, Ohio; J.
E. Folsom, Jacksonville; W. J. Bled Bled-sht,
sht, Bled-sht, St. Louis; W. P. Cauklin and son,
New York; E. K. Nelson, Tampa; H.
S. Helfund, New York; Charles Doll,
Jacksonville; J. B. Darby, Palatka;
M. H. Baxley, R. W. Tankersley, W.
T. Bodiford, Gainesville: George Du-
bois, Homosossa; C. Samson, New
York; F. H. George, Jacksonville; H.
N. Wells and wife. Chicago: F. A.
Mason, W. Nneil, Jacksonville; B. F.
Monroe, Coleman, Fla.
A FORM OF NOTORIETY
London, Jan. 11. (Correspondence
of the Associated Press.) A wax fig fig-uie
uie fig-uie of W. E. (Pussyfoot) Johnson, the
American prohibition worker who re
cently sacrificed an eye to the "dry"
campaign in England, has been placed
among the "immortals" in Madame
Tussaud's museum of wax figures. The
figure representing Mr. Johnson has a
patch over the injured eye. Madame
Tussaud's establishment, which has
been running for more than half a
century, has come to be almost a na national
tional national institution. In it are to be
found the busts and statues of people
of all periods who have-achieved fame
For Rheumatism, take Mystery
Red Drops. 19-lm
Lettish Soldiers are Proving the Claim
,of Their New-Born Nation
Copenhagen, January 28. Lettish
troops have captured Guzyn, the last
town in eastern Letvia occupied by
the bolsheviki and have reached the
Lettish-Russian frontier at many
places, according to a Lettish official
report. The "bolsheviki on the Lettish
front are retreating eastward arid
many detachments have been annihi annihilated
lated annihilated in recent fighting, it is added. .-
CONDITION OF ERZBERGER
Berlin, Jan. 28. The condition of
Mathias Erzberger, vice premier and
minister of finance, who was shot Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, was somewhat worse today. An
X-ray examination yesterday showed
the bollet lodged in his shoulder blade.
Another consultation in the case will
be held tomorrow.
CONVICT CAMP CLOSED
St. Petersburg, Jan. 28. At the
suggestion of County Judge Leroy
Brandon, who declared "booze r has
gone and there will probably be no'
more convicts," the board of commis commissioners
sioners commissioners of Pinellas county, one of the
most populous counties in Florida, has
closed the county convict camp and
has Under consideration a proposal to
lease it for farming purposes. This
action was prompted when it was dis discovered
covered discovered not a convict was in the camp
A NEW INDUSTRY FOR OCALA
The Vego Hair Manufacturing Com
pany of Palatka is opening a branch!
at Ocala in order to facilitate the
shipment of moss to their plant at
Paaltka. It is the object of this com company
pany company to erect a plant at Ocala as soon
as a deal for a suitable location has
been closed. The plans for this plant
call for a modern moss ginnery in
every respect. The necessary equip equipment
ment equipment has been designed and is now
being assembled preparatory to ship shipping
ping shipping it here.
The Vego Hair Manufacturing Co.
expects to make this their second
plant every bit as large as their main
plant. Quantity output being one of
the main considerations with a plant
of this kind the city of Ocala was
chosen on account of its railroad fa facilities
cilities facilities as well as the nearness of the
When this plant is built and run running
ning running at full capacity there will be a
force of at least forty people employ employed,
ed, employed, exclusive of the necessary office
A question that has often been
asked and will be asked many times
again is: How can money be made
gathering moss? The actual revenue
to the people of Florida in dollars and
cents from the whole moss industry
amounts into several figures. But this
is not the only consideration. The
damage done to standing -Umber by
growing moss amounts to many times
these figures. Also the frequent fires
in wooded sections that annually dis disturb
turb disturb the normal growth of vegetation
are to a great extent due to fallen
Mr. E. M. Wenzel of Palatka is in
the city making arrangements for the
establishment of this plant, and he
has placed an ad. in another column
of the Star.
Calvary, Jan. 26. Miss Dolly Mor Morrison
rison Morrison was the over-night guest of Miss
Effie Sherwood and Mrs. Fred Buh
one night last week.
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Horne and Miss
Effie Sherwood attended Olivet church
We have had some rain after the
long dry spell and cool weather is ex
The farmers are breaking land pre
paring to plant their spring crops.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison at
tended the funeral services for Mr. Z
C. Chambliss Saturday.
Miss Dollie Morrison spent Satur
day as the guest of her friend. Miss
Edith Sneider of Ocala.
Mr. J. W. Morrison made a business
trip to the home of Mr. J. I. Smith at
Shady one day last week.
Miss Dollie Morrison spent Sunday
the guest of her brother and sister-in-
law, Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Morrison and
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.
WILL TAKE AT
' LEAST A WEEK
Impanneling a Jury at Monte Sano,
Wash., is a Long-Drawn
Monte Sano, Wash., Jan. 28. Only
two jurors have been accepted tem temporarily
porarily temporarily for the trial of eleven alleged
Industrial Workers of the World,
charged with murder in connection
with the killings at Centralia, Wash.,
during the Armistice Day parade. It
is predicte dthe jury will not be com completed
pleted completed in less than a week.
A NEEDED REFORM
Old Fashioned Dances Are to Dis Displace
place Displace Buzzard Lope and Other
New York, Jan. 28. Old fashfoned,
keep-your-distance dances are Jto dis displace
place displace the modern jazz steps, if the
nation-wide reform movement under undertaken
taken undertaken by the American National As Association
sociation Association of Masters of Dancing
proves successful. The dancing mas masters,
ters, masters, it is announced here, count upon
the support of mothers, fathers, sons,
daughters, dance ,hall proprietors,
dancing teachers and hostesses and
if necessary the police department
to exterminate the "half-Nelson,"
"body hold," shimmy lock" and other
imported ballroom grips which are
practiced by some dancers.
Cheap and vulgar music is also to
come under the ban arid, according to
a circular just issued by the associa association,
tion, association, those in charge of community or
public dances are urged to show their
opposition to undesirable dances by
distributing "bu will please leave
the hall' cards to those who persist in
The women, it is charged are often
as much to blame as their partners
and, in some cases, dance hall proprie proprietors
tors proprietors are advised to pick out ten or a
dozen objectionable couples and, if a
warning is disregarded, to oust them
"You will soon see," the circular
roads, "that you have raised the stand standard
ard standard of your establishment and that the
loss will be more than made up by
double the number of persons who
have respect for you and your dances."
"Steps or movements that cannot
bo controlled should not be taught by
dancing teachers. Short-side steps,
first right, then left, when done con
tinuously, are not conducive to refined
dancing and should not be permitted.
'Shimmy dancing, a shaking or jerk
ing of the upper, part of the '" body
while taking short steps or standing
still, should not be tolerated.
"The proper dancing Steps should
bo the same as a natural walking one
except in exhibition dancing, which
properly belongs to the stage, not the
ballroom. Exceptionally long or short
steps are not in good form.
"Dancing should be from the waist
down, not from the waist up. Copying
of the extremes used on the modern
stage is in bad taste. Remember that
the majority of dancers desire to
dance according to the best accepted
standards, that is, without the slight slightest
est slightest trace of offense to dignity or de
BERNARD WAS NOT SUCCESSFUL
Los Angeles, Cal., Jan. 27. Joseph
F. Bernard, explorer and former resi
dent of Los Angeles, is returned from
the North American channel, accord according
ing according to word just received here, after
an unsuccessful effort for three years
to force his way from the Pacific to
the Atlantic ocean, north of the Am American
erican American continent.
Bernard has twice defied the ice
fields in a ten-ton schooner, the Teddy
Bear, accompanied by only one man.
On his first trip in 1908 he went to the
Siberian coast and was absent for
nearly five years. His assistant died
on this voyage and the explorer sailed
his boat to the ice fields alone.
In 1916 he again sailed north in the
Teddy Bear, this time in the hope of
drifting from the Pacific to the At
lantic. Recently David H. Hurley, a
friend of Bernard here received word
that the Teddy Bear had been sighted
by natives near Banksland and that
Bernard was once again headed south
apparently unable to negotiate the
passage between the two oceans.
BOOTH'S TOOTH PASTE has no
superior and it costs only 50 cents for
a quarter pound tube. The Court
Use Deam's Liquid Meat Smoker. $1
a quart, at the Court Pharmacy,
phone 284. 27-Ct
All customers of Federal Bread are
satisfied customers. Ask them. tf
Cast Ninety-Nine Per Cent of Vote
in Sunday's Election in Favor
of a Kingdom
Budapest, Jan. 28. It is estimated
the monarchist vote cast in the elec election
tion election Sunday and yesterday approxi approximated
mated approximated ninety-five per cent of the total
ballots cast. Speculation is said to be
centered on who will be king and
guesses range from Hapsburg princes
to scions of European, ruling houses
and American multi-millionaires.
APPONYI SAYS IMPOSSIBLE
Budapest, Jan. 28. Count Albert
Apponyi is engaged in writing Hun
gary's answer to the peace terms sub submitted
mitted submitted at Neuilly by the peace confer
ence. He said today that many of
th( clauses were impossible of fulfill fulfillment.
ment. fulfillment. OTTO THE FAVORITE
Berne, Jan. 28. Prince Otto, the
oldest son of former Emperor Charles
of Austria-Hungary, is favored by the
legitimists as the future king of Hun Hungary,
gary, Hungary, according to Budapest advices
Business and Professional Women
Should Meet Miss White at
Board of Trade Rooms
Miss Lilla M. White, president of
the Florida Federation of Business
and Professional Women's Clubs, will
meet with the business and profession professional
al professional women of Ocala this evening at
8:30 o'clock at the Board of Trade
rooms. All business and professional
women are urged to 'come and meet
Miss White and hear her tell what is
being done by the business women in
the other towns and cities of the state
This organization stands among the
business and professional women for
what the boards of trade and Rotary
clubs do among the men and the men's
organization have been most cordial
in welcoming and recognizing the bus business
iness business and professional women's clubs,
as they stand for greater efficiency,
co-operation and comradeship among
Monday evening Miss White met
with the Gainesville Business Women's
Club. They have twenty active mem members
bers members and after the business meeting
they had a most delightful social time.
Pensacola, Jacksonville, St. Augustine,
Daytona, West Palm Beach, Miami,
Arcadia and Tampa all have flourish flourishing
ing flourishing clubs and they are found in all
the leading cities of the country. Miss
Gail Laughlin of San Francisco, is na national
tional national president. Miss White will be
at the Board of Trade rooms and
commence speaking at 8:30.
Anthony, Jan. 27 Mrs. J. A. Per
kins of Ocala, who spent Friday and
Saturday in Anthony last week, was,
accompanied home by her mother,
Mrs. A. B. Moore, who. returned to
Mrs. A. P. Baskin after a visit of
several weeks to her son, Dr. J. G.
Baskin of Dunnellon, returned home
Mrs. N. K. Higginbotham and little
daughter returned to Gainesville Sun
Rev. and Mrs. W. F. Shoemaker and
Mr. Randall Shoemaker have been
Visiting relatives in Conner for the
Mrs. B. K.- Padgett spent Saturday
and Sunday as the guest of her sister,
Mrs. Lila Perry of Jacksonville.
Mr. Arthur" Martin has lately pur
chased a Maxwell car.
Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Haymaker gave
a dance at their home Friday evening.
Mr. O. J. Wooten, who has been
staying in Gainesville, spent Saturday
and Sunday with his family in An Anthony.
thony. Anthony. Miss Louise Martin had for her
guest Saturday Miss Pauline Martin
of Fort McCoy.
Mrs. H. Wester and Miss Jewell
Wester returned to Jacksonville last
Thursday and took with them little
Miss Lottie Mae Wester.
Every one please remember Rev.
W. F. Sshoemaker will preach at the
Methodist church next Sunday morn morning.
ing. morning. Mr. and Mrs, C. C. Priest and family
were visitors in Conner last week."
I have re-purchased the Griffin
Brothers' wood yard, known as the
Smoak wood yard, and same will in
the future be known as; the Hadsock
Wood Yard. Phone orders to Smoak's
shop, 146. 26-6t B. W. Hadsock.
Use the Star's Unci ass ined Column.
POLLY TICKS AND
There is Danger that the One Will
Eradicate Must of the Good Work
Being Done Against the Other. ?
Montgomery, Jan. 28. Cattle tick
eradication in southern states is now
ir. a somewhat critical condition, Dr.
R. A. Ramsey, chief i tick eradica eradication
tion eradication of the department of agriculture's
bureau of animal industry, told the
Southern Cattleman's Association to today,
day, today, and an energetic drive, he said,
should be made, especially in states
where tick eradication is nearly com completed,
pleted, completed, to speedily finish the job. The
possibility of politics interfering with
the work was pointed out by Dr. Ram Ramsay.
say. Ramsay. "There is imminent danger," he
said, "when any state becomes care careless
less careless about discontinuing tick eradica-.
tion when ther are still 'a few counties
or localities or small centers where
tick infestation exists. The infesta infestation
tion infestation in these centers, if not complete completely
ly completely eradicated, is going to spread. Fur Furthermore,
thermore, Furthermore, these small centers are lia liable
ble liable to be used by politicians for pur-x
pose of .barter. This has been dem demonstrated
onstrated demonstrated in Virginia where three tick
infested counties still remain in quar quarantine
antine quarantine because certain state officials
and live stock sanitary officials saw
proper to trade off tick eradication for
a few votes on some other legislation."
Dr. Ramsay said southern cattle
men could relieve men directly engag
ed in the actual work of tick eradica
tion of the responsibility of obtaining
appropriations and enlisting the moral
support of state legislators dnd ex executives.
ecutives. executives. He suggested two members
of the association should personally
visit each. state legislature and discuss
with the various committees and the
governor Ihe needs of tick eradica eradication.
tion. eradication. The work of the cattlemen's associa association,
tion, association, he said, had been of great as assistance
sistance assistance in the past and the cattle tick
has been eradicated from 509.034
square miles, or 70 per cent of the
area infested. There still remains
219,581" square miles under quaran
FALLING FURTHER OFF
New York, Jan. 28. English ex-
change rates dropped to a new low
level today when demand bills on, the
pound sterling fell to $3.52.
TAKE A VACATION'
(Associated Press) -Paris,
Jan. 28. Former Premier
Clemenceau will leave Marseilles Feb.
3rd for Egypt, according'to Figaro.
Y. M. C. A. PROGRAM
Following is the Y. M. C. A. pro
gram for tomorrow:
8 a. m. Breakfast. Devotions by
9:30 a. m. "Fundamentals of Coun
ty Work" Howard Hubbell.
10:30 a. m. -"Father and Son
Week" and other county-wide events,
hj Howard Hubbell.
11:30 a. m. Open forum.
12:30 p. m. Dinner. "What the
Florida Men Need Most" Howard
2:30 p. m. P. C. C. T. program.
Open forum: W. F. McCanless.
4 p. m. "Recreation and Games"
E. J. Mileham.
6:30 p. m. "A Business Man's Part
in the Boy Problem of His Commu
nity" Chas. S. Hayes.
ESTHONIA AND RUSSIA
WILL MAKE UP
(Associated Press) s
London, Jan. 8. The peace treaty
between Esthonia and the Russian
soviet government will be signed to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, according to a Riga dispatch
to the Exchange Telegraph Company.
Ehtonia is to receive financial and
other material help under the peace
OFFERS FROM ITALY
Paris, Jan. 28. The Jugo-Slav re reply
ply reply to the allied ultimatum regarding
the Adriatic question, received in
Paris this afternoon, amounts to a"
virtual refusal of the compromise of offered
fered offered by the Italians. The reply, it
i3 believed, suggests a new basis of
If you want Ivory Pyralin goods,
come in and inspect the large display
we hive. You can get a small piece or
a-complete Toilet Set. Lots of odd
pieces. Gerig's Drug Store. 19-tf
OCALA EVfcMKG STAR, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2, 1920
OEMS EVEIIIIIG STAR
Published Eery D7 Except Sunday by
&tXk IJT&LISHING COMPANY,
lOF OCALA, FLA.
R. R. Carroll, President
M V a
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofftce as
Buslnea Office Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Society Reporter Five-One
MEMBER. ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for'republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $6.00
Six, months. In advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One anonih, in advance 60
DUplay Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 5 cents per inch. Special
position 20 .per cent additional. Hates
based on 4 -Inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Readlnnr Notice 5 cents per line for
first Insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent Insertion. O-e change a
week allowed on readers without extra
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
The real reason why a lot of people
don't, want preparedness is that they
are too. darned lazy to drill.
II you don't get the Evening Star
next week it's probably, because you
have not paid up your subscription.
Hoover ought to be a favorite with
the people. The old political stiffs of
both parties are against him.
The City of Ocala of the Daylight
Line has been doing good business on
the Silver Springs-Palatka run, and
il. ttti: 4.1. i: ,:n
lilt? ,n&iwa ux me same line win go
on duty Saturday.
If all the useless public offices were
abolished and the officeholders com compelled
pelled compelled to work or. starve, the state of
Florida could pay its teachers better
You could generally respect a bar barkeeper;
keeper; barkeeper; outside his. business he was
almost f always, : Sk good citizen. But
moonshiners ami bootleggers are low lower
er lower .in the same scale of creation than
a chicken thief.
Says the DeLand News: "In the
deaths at;. Ocala of Z. C. Chambliss,
bonker and stock raiser, Florida has
lost one-of its greatest boosters. Mr.
Chambliss was among the first to ad advocate
vocate advocate stock-raising in Florida."
No tears you shed at his demise,
you laid. no. flowers on his bier; but
wouldn't you like, to bring back just
one ice cold bottle of beer? Palatka
. New eared much for beer; wouldn't
mind bringing back a pint of Mary Mary-fend
fend Mary-fend Club.
At the present price of paper' and
the difficulty of securing it at any
price we will not send the Star to any
except those who pay for it. On Feb February
ruary February first we shall revise our list and
those in arrears will be cut off with without
out without further notice. You know whether
this means you or not.
The lily white wing of the repub republican
lican republican party has practically nominated
W. L. Van Duzor for governor and
J. E. Merrill for Congress to oppose
the democratic -nominees. Palatka
We may have heard of the gentle
men named some time, but we have
forgotten what they do and where
The Florida, supreme court has de
dared unconstitutional and void the
legislative act creating the Florida
Purchase Centennial commission. The
opinion is based on the fact that the
act name.d the, commissioners and
gave; them authority to fill vacancies,
while the constitution provides that
ail officers shaJI be either elected by
the people or appointed by the gov governor.
ernor. governor. The Times-Union truthfully says:
"The death of Z. C. Chambliss, banker,
farmer, registered live stock breeder
and Florida enthusiast, will be mourn mourn-ec
ec mourn-ec by the entire state, but more espec especially
ially especially by Ocala. and the adjoining sec section
tion section where he was a power for ad advancing
vancing advancing development. His efforts and
s example are well worth emulating and
those who knew him best will miss him
most as he was a good man and a
good friend." ri i
The last legislature has given a
good illustration of how not to do it
in its act creating the Florida Pur Purchase
chase Purchase Centennial Exposition commis commission,
sion, commission, which the supreme court has just
declared unconstitutional and void. The
court found the act as full of holes as
a skimmer, and ther.e is nothing for
the commission to do now but wind up
ita affairs and go out of business.
Pensacola can go ahead with her
show if she wishes to, and celebrate
the Florida centennial all by herself.
The 'farmers-' and business men ofi
Florida should go to work to make a
cer.tennial exyposition with their own
work and their own money, and hold
it in Jacksonville, the only logical
place for it. Individual effort and pri private
vate private capital can carry out this enter enterprise
prise enterprise if they will. The state is too
heavily burdened, to finance such an
A NEGLECTED GRAVE
ON THE HILLTOP
On our trip to Lake Kerr last week,
we found something of special interest
which tho we have lived twenty-seven
years in this county we had not
heard of before.
About three miles from the Lake
Kerr postoffice, on top of a hill, near
the residence of Mr. W. P. Williamson,
Mrs. Gallant suddenly stopped her car
ami showed us the head and foot
stones of a grave protruding from the
sand, and told us they indicated the
last resting place of a Confederate
soldier buried there many years ago.
Later in the day we met Mr. W. P.
Williamson, who told us the full story
of the grave. It is that of Lieut. Wm.
II McCardle, a gallant soldier who
served in Dickison's cavalry, the com
mand in which our county was most
interested during the Civil War. Lieut.
McCardle lived in a little house not
far from the' grave. He contracted
consumption, and one day during a
fierce storm he died. Mr. Williamson
and some other friends who were with
him when he passed away, prepared
his body for burial, but the storm was
too severe to carry the remains to the
cemetery some miles away or have a
grave dug there. After waiting as long
as possible, they dug a grave on the
hilltop and gave the departed what
he would probably have preferred a
soldier's funeral. The body was hastily
laid away and a prayer said, and then
the dead man's friends sought refuge
from the storm, which that night sung
a dirge over the grave.
This was. in 1871, six years after the
war. The body rested in its unmarked
grave for some time, and then the U.
C. V. post in Ocala raised the funds
to have neat and durable headstones
put over the grave. But the sand has
drifted until the stones are almost
The Star thinks the U. C. V. post
and the U. D. C. chapter of Ocala
should try with the help of friends to
raise money enough to put a durable,
concrete-based iron fence around this
grave, so the neighborhood could pre
serve it from negleet. The old sol
diers are growing scarce and feeble
near Lake Kerr as elsewhere, but
there are a number of ex-O. D. boys
to catch the .torch of patriotism when
it falls from their hands.
Sumter county voted strongly for
$750,000 of road bonds last week, in
stead of $250,000 as was inadvertent
ly stated in the news items and edi
torial in the Times-Union. Sumter is
one of the smallest counties in the
state but it is no piker when it comes
to the road question. It will spend
$560,000 on a 38-mile road from the
north to the south boundary of the
ct unty, which will be one of the finest
boulevards in the state. Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. If little Sumter can vote $750,000,
big Marion should be able to stand for
A striking cartoon, in the New York
Times illustrates t&e position of the
representative American toward the
socialists. In the middle of the pic
ture, is seen tke socialist, a shifty shifty-eyed,
eyed, shifty-eyed, pie-faced; little runt. Off to one
side is a group made up of a bolshe bolshe-vist,
vist, bolshe-vist, an I. W. W. and a communist,
three as ornery-looking cusses as ever
lived. Above the socialist towers the
grim, gaunt figure of Uncle Sam, look looking
ing looking perfectly capable of whipping the
entire crowd with one hand tied. Uncle
Sam points to the anarchist group
and says to the socialist, "You can't
be my friend and theirs, too." It may
be said in this matter that the genuine
American has begun to understand the
meaning of that saying first made
nineteen centuries ago, "He who is not
for me is against me."
Japanese Paper Underclothing.
An excellent and durable quality of
underclothing aaa been made of a fine finegrained
grained finegrained paper by Japanese manufac manufacturers.
turers. manufacturers. After the paper has been cut
to a pattern the different parts are
sewn together and hemmed, and the
places where the buttonholes are to
be formed are strengthened with cali calico
co calico or linen. The paper is very strong
and at the same time very flexible,
After a garment has been worn a few
hours, ft will Interfere with the pers
piration of the body no more than do
garments made of cotton fabrics. The
paper is not sized, nor is it Imperme Impermeable.
able. Impermeable. After becoming wet the paper Is
difficult to tear. When an ndeavor
is made to tear It by hand it presents
almost as much resistance as the thin
skins used for making gloves.
Found Ancient Texas Fort.
The fort built in Texas by the lost
colony of the explorer. La Salle, was
not" located on the La Vaca river, as
has been commonly believed, but was
further west on the Garcia river, Dr,
Herbert E. Bolton, history professor
at the University of California, an
Doctor Bolton, while doing research
work, found a map which confirmed a
theory he had developed that the col colony
ony colony was not located on the La Vara.
He went to the spot Indicated and
found the remains of the old fort. It
was 00 feet square with walls 2 feet
thick of red adobe bricks. The" ruins
were almost completely burled.
By ANNA M. CORDON.
(. 1S20. by McClure Nwaayer Syndicate.)
Somewhere in the prosaic little town
of Ironton, there lived a likely lad by
the name of David Glen, to be exact.
David never had been a handsome boy,
and two years of trench life had added
no new beauty to his appearance. His
deep gray eye? were still weak and
watery from the blinding effects of
gas; there had grown a slight stoop
In his thin shoulders; and patches of
Iron gray hair had mingled with the
black along his temples. Not one per person
son person In a hundred would throw more
than a casual glance in his direction
on passing him in the street. Blue Blue-eyed
eyed Blue-eyed Hazel did, though, and now Da David
vid David doesn't want anyone else to, that
Is, not In the me way.
Back In the daf? of the world war
not a handful of people had ever given
David Glen a thought. On his return
from France he found that his repu
tation, running ahead of him, had pav
ed a royal road for his feet to travel
as he marched Into Ironton. Build Buildings
ings Buildings were decorated with banners;
speeches were being made and crowds
of people thronged the streets.
In the midst of it all, David was
homesick and lonesome, until a slen slender
der slender girl, stopping by his side as he
rested from the march, rewarded him
with her praises and with the light
of her eyes for all the hardships
through which he had passed.
That is why David Glen sat every
pleasant evening- on blue-eyed Hazel's
piazza by Hazel's express command,
and Invitation. Under ordinary cir
cumstances they might never have met.
for Hazel was as rich as David was
poor. This fact caused Aunt Caroline,
Hazel's guardian, many sleepless
nights, and as yet she had arrived at
no definite conclusion regarding how
to dispose of David.
For that matter, David's concerns
were even then bothering him quite
as much as they were bothering Aunt
Caroline. Totally oblivious of any
thing or anybody save himself and
Hazel he. discussed them. Two hours
they had sat on the wide front piazza
of the red brick house talking over
plans, and the topic was still fresh.
The afternoon sun had clipped
away; dusk had fallen; a solitary
woman coming into the house by the
side entrance, and passing through the
hall had paused by the screened pi
azza door unnoticed. Still the young
people continued to discuss plans for
"I can understand, Hazel, Just how
you feel," said David. "You want to
hire this new house beside Aunt Caro Caroline's
line's Caroline's and furnish It well, because
Aunt Caroline has a big house."
At the words "Aunt Caroline" the
quiet woman Inside the doorway gave
a slight start. A puzzled smile
wreathed her mouth as she listened.
Then, deliberately standing farther
back In the shadows, she cupped her
hand over her left ear that she might
hear a little plainer.
"Now, I say," continued David;
let's start honest. Let's live our own
lives where I can afford to. You know
I lost what few clients I had when I
went to war."
The quiet woman In the doorway
leaned breathlessly forward awaiting
the reply. It came at last, slowly, but
"I know you're right, David, but
Aunt Caroline has been like a mother
to me, and the new house Is a dream.1
Try as hard as she could, not an
other coherent sound could the listen
ing woman hear. As for the incoher
ent ones they were not meant for
"So they plan to leave me," she
sputtered, all indecision about' David
flown. "They plan to leave me all
alone In this big house no honest;man
to advise me about my property no
little girl to help me fix my clothes de
cently those two, out there the only
man Tve ever heard talk honest and
the little girl I've brought up from a
baby. Not much I Not If I know it!"
Back through the hall Aunt Caroline
hastened. Opening the door with a
bang she confronted the guilty mis
"You come in here with me, both
of you," choked she. "We'll soon make
some headway about your affairs
Blinking painfully at the bright light,
David and Hazel meekly followed af after
ter after the Irate little woman along the
hall to the living room. There, stand standing
ing standing hand In hand by the round center
table, they surveyed her with question
- "Now children," she ejaculated, ges gesticulating
ticulating gesticulating with both hands. "I'm an
old woman, and one who must have
her own way. Don't Interrupt me un until
til until I finish. That new house on the
right has come Into my possession, and
I Intend, Just as soon a? I can, to make
It over to you for your wedding pres present."
ent." present." "We thank you but we can't afford
to live began David.
"Wait until I finish," commanded
Aunt Caroline. "111 give you this
house on one condition that David
takes me as his client. I want to be
relieved of my business worries. I am
going to take a rest."
With her hand on David's shoulder.
Aunt Caroline anxiously watehed the
results of her maneuver.
Then David looked gleefully down
at Hazel, and Hazel, patting his gray
coat sleeve, looked almost jealously
at Aunt Caroline. Not for one moment
did she doubt but that Aunt Caroline
jaw David as sh did hero, glgan-
Columbus, Ga.: "I can highly recom
mend Anuric to all persons Buffering with
rheumatism and kidney troubles. For a
number of years I suffered with rheumatic
Eains; also the kidney secretion showed a,
rick-colored sediment and I was disturbed
many times during the night. I also had
continuous backache. I had so little rest
at night and so much pain and misery that
life was becoming unendurable. Then I
learned of Dr. Pierce's Anuric Tablets and
bought a bottle. The first few doses cave
me more relief and comfort than I had
known in years and before I had finished
that first bottle the backache and rheuma
tism had disappeared and the kidney secre secretion
tion secretion cleared, as if by magic. I was able to
rest better at night and life seemed worth
.while once more. That was a year ago and
my kidneys are etui in a normal and healthy
condition. I do not have any distress with
my bidder nor any symptom of kidney ail-
menu x nave me mguest .praise ior ut.
Pierce'a Anuric Tablets as well as for Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, which I took for
the liver while taking the kidney medicine."
MRS. M. E. ROGERS, 3009 Second Ave.
Killed by Poisons
"AD scientists acree that poisonous pro
ducts in the blood are eliminated by the
kidneys and liver. The kidneys act as a
kind of filter for these products. When the
kidneys are changed or degenerated, by dis
ease or old age, then these poisons are retain
ed, in the body. Dr. Pierce of the Invalids
Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., says that you should
drink plenty of water to flush the kidneys.
Then procure Anuric. This Anuric drives
the uric acid out. Scientific men have learned
that in gout, also-rheumatism, poisonous
uric cid crystals an; deposited in or about
wie joints, in the niuacies where lnilamma lnilamma-fcon
fcon lnilamma-fcon is set up.
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
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 7:30 p
rn. 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
nings of each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's afld 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.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
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. Lillian Simmons, W.JVI.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
MIRIAM REBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve
ning 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.
H. S. Wesson, 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. m. 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.
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. 19-tf
Iclvcr & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. IQl
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent
store, Ocala. Fla. tf
We have an excellent line of Per Perfumes
fumes Perfumes and Toilet Waters and ask your
inspection. Gerig's Drug Store; 19-tf;
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc ?
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
B 13 ffz&Z 1J nil ZteSZ
A TYPE of body for all requirements
Pneumatic Cord Tires Standard Equip Equipment
ment Equipment v
Service and Satisfaction In-Built at Factory
Uniformity of Quality Simplicity of De Design
sign Design Thousands' in service producing profits for
THE COMMERCE MOTOR CAR COMPANY
m, n-rr w .... ...
OCALA MOTOR COMPANY
Dealers in Commerce Trucks and
We arc now prepared to Contract for House
Painting and Decorating
HUNTER'S AUTO EXCHANGE I
TOPS New, covered, patched and coated with a S
' patent wax paste that makes old tops absolutely
PAINTING Autos painted, striped and finished
in best of material.
UPHOLSTERING We are prepared to give you
satisfactory service in upholstering backs, seats
or cushions. J
TIRES, TUBES, GAS and OILS t
Let us repair, paint and npliolster your car, i
so you can enjoy it yourself, or sell to an
AUTOS BOUGHT, SOLD and REPAIRED :
J. W. MUOTEM S
nistcfelc SOUTH MAGNOLIA STREET Plnifi
Ccild OLD METROPOLITAN THEATER a 1U1L Slid
LONG DISTANCE MOVING :
Pltarac 2SS :
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 28, 1920
i ', ( Z
18 ROOM HOUSE
To Close Out Estate
Located on quarter-acre
lot one block lrom Postollice,
cheap at $3000. Price will
be reduced $10 per day until
PRICE TODAY $2900
If interested see me at once
FRANK W. DITTO
If you have
any society items,
Mr. Raiford Simmons has returned ;
from a business visit of some length
Mrs. T. S. Trantham will entertain
this afternoon at her home on Sanchez
street, honoring her mother-in-law,
who is spending the winter with her.
A few of those games left. Better
come in and get yours. Gerig's Drug
Store. i 19-U
and Tires for Small
A. E. GERIG
For All ClassesJOif
Stone, Brick, Wood,
J. 1. McCasMH
! Phone 446. 728 Wenon St.
The Wednesday afternoon auction
club will not have a meeting this aft
ernoon on account of other social
Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pens on
sale every day at Gerig's Drug Stora.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Simmons and
little daughter. Mary Elizabeth. Jeft
last Sunday afternoon for a short visit
I to Statesboro, Ga.
Mr. E. H. Martin has returned to
his home in Atlanta after several
weeks spent pleasantly in the city. Mr.
Martin is sl great nephew of Col. J.
M. Martin of this city.
A few of those games left. Better
come in and get yours. Gerig's Drug
Dr. and Mrs. J. C. Montgomery are
visiting friends in St. Petersburg and
P,iss-a-Grille and will return to Ocala
Saturday for another visit with their
i daughter, Mrs. Frederick Hocker.
BOOTH'S TOOTH PASTE has no
superior and it costs only 50 cents for
a auarter Dound tube. The Court
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Koch of Ur Urbane,
bane, Urbane, 111., but wintering at Tavares,
are visitors to the city for several
days. Mr. Koch is a representative
or the Speedoline Company of Dallas,
OAK and PINE
Cut to Any Length
GILES WOOD YARD
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Rat ANNIHILATOR is guaranteed!
Your money back if it fails; 25 cents
a package. The Court Pharmacy. 27-61
Mrs. Fred Hall of Frederickshall,
Va.. and daughter, Mrs. George Smith
of Franklin, Va., will arrive this aft
ernoon for a visit to the former's
brother, Mr.. F. B. Beckham, and fam
Sister Esther Carlotta, past presi
dent of the U. D. C, will arrive this
afternoon and will be the guest of
Mrs. E. L. Carney for several days.!
Sister Carlotta is coming to work up
more interest in relief for the Armen
Stop! Have you tried Federal Bread,
the "hest bread in the world." 20-tf
Enormous resources and scrupulous care
have produced in Goodyear Tires for small
cars z. hizh. relative vsl'jie -net exceeded even
in the famous Goodyear Cords on the
world's highest-priced automobiles.
In addition to icslafgersizes, Goodyear manu manufacturer
facturer manufacturer en average of 20,000 email car tires
a dy 2.1 l2:e world's largest tire factory
devoted solely to the 30x3-, 30x3V- and
Last year more small cars using these sizes
were factory-equipped with Goodyear Tires
than with any other kind.
Their extreme worttws available for your
Ford, Chevrolet, Dort, Maxwell, or other
small cti:9 at the nearest Goodyear Service
Station. Go the fie. for these tires and
Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes.
3VZ G. LcrDoablcCure $9AOO
ic, AI.VwhcrTrcd L$J'
30x 3 J '-' year Single-Cure -165
Fabric, A r.i M Aid Tread 1 (
Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes arc built to protect casings.
Why endanger a good casing with a cheep tt.Lsc? Goodyear
Heavy Tourist Tube cost little more than tubes of 290
less merit. 30x3 size in waterproof bag. O"-""
The ladies' Bible study class meets
with Mrs. J. P. Phillips tomorrow
Thursdav afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Subject, "Christ the Great Teacher.
All Bible students are cordially in
All customers of Federal Bread are
satisfied customers. Ask them, tf
Mrs. M. A. TenEyck has returned
from a pleasant week's visit in Jack-
sonville with friends. She went espec
ially to meet -her sister, Mrs. M. E.
Work for the Monev than any other Williams of Champaign, 111., who re
contractor in the city.
turned with her to spend
mainder of the winter.
-.u. There are verv. very few
frlUlr ZA ir TtAiinn
3 xv cases uii icwlu i tw.
, glasses broken even by a
J. II. Spencer
W. IL Pedriclc
A 1 1
U cl u poweriui Diow nave
yy ev jured the eyes.
" DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician.
guests at the Harrington, have just
Arrival nnA TJenarture of nasseneer I returned from a delightful trip down
trains at OCALA UNION STATION, the east coast and to Cuba. They are
The following schedule figures PUD- ohnrmoA with Florida.
f V i xj 1 -.4. I
: lisneu as miormauoa auu uut, bum'
Get rid of those aches and pains; a SURE WAY TO SAVE ON TIRES
take Mystery Red Drops for Rheu Rheumatism
matism Rheumatism and Blood Disorders. At the Let us vulcanize all of your old used
Anti-Monoply Drug tSore. 19-lm tires which can possibly he saved in
juiis way. Uur vulcanizing process
Mrs. L. O. Dantzler and daughter,! positively prolongs the life of both
Miss Emmie Dantzler of Orangeburg, tires and tubes. Figure it out for
S. C, are attractive guests at the yourself and you will see what a big
home of their cousin, Mrs. W. W. Har- saying we can create for you in your
riss. They, in company with Mr. and tire account.
Mrs. Thomas W. Dantzler, who are! ... v
nil a n a m v n m w V f 1TF V I II Y" A W
bhfiUVMW Mil Llrtt ItiULltUAU jU(3ge Oscar Thompson, W. R.
Leave Arrive Thompson and Miss Sara Thompson,
2:15 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am are expected to arrive today
A GOOD FRIEND
St. Manatee-St. Petersburg
4:25 pm Tampa-St. P'tersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD Woman's ciub was
A good friend stands by you when
in tip or? Orals npnnlp tell how Doan S
from I tfirlnoTT Pillo hnvp srnnH the test. C.
i:iupm Boston to spend the remainder of theF. Hays, runs wood yard, of N. Mag Mag-4:5
4:5 Mag-4:5 pm wjnter fare. They are owners of the nolia St., Ocala, endorsed Doan's elev-
Oklawaha river Hart Line, but it is en years ago and again connrms me
undecided as to whether the boats will st017- 9ouJ.d youask for more con
i.s xt vmcmg testimony?
"I think heavy lifting caused my
Virlnevs tr bppnme 'weak." saVS Mr.
The hospitality committee of the 1 iays. i suffered greatly from se-
could haraiy ao
. torrinw aftmnnn nt. the 'lemnie tne-1 so stilt ana lame. 1
IMJKmv , If tt r I rv.Tr wnrk- I 1 1on hori fronilPtlt. SPVe
,9,19.- Taol'cnnville-N'Ynrlc S'ISatti aier ine cnairman, ivirs. su. v. j"j
IMlm SnGaWille lislpS Bennett. After witnessing the pictures ches A fnend told me abont
6:42 am J'ksonville-G'nesvile 10:13pm tho guests repaired to the sitting ,,.u5ldneX..Sl. i-t- S
3:18 am St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am room of the theater, where jlans were ,iief than all the
3:35 pm St-Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm discussed to perfect the entertain- took and I eladly
7il0am Dunnellon-Wilcox .i ttt iu r rpL. r
other medicines i
7:10 am DUnnellOn-WllCOX I menf t Wrvmon'e 1K fnr vii.fnra TV. roc erirpn
7:25am .Dun'ellon-L'kemd 11:03pm!- T. Mr KT iq ionc Anrii i iqir
Thnro- fi-42 am visitor in the city and. of course, all r. toays aaaea: "i giaaiy repeat me
r.rZTJ '.ti. tna foU-o w;n Qo;i fVocoic statement I made in praise of Doan's
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
JrtrnnZ U V ;C. Kidney Pills. I haven't had occasion
of the opportunity and go to the L us this medicine since, for it has
woman s L.luo tomorrow afternoon at 1 0fTof0-i
4 o'clock to hear the good music and! Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
If you want Candy, and want really! enjoy the other attractions of the aft-1 simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Hays had. Foster-Milbum Co.,
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. C7
good candy, come and, see our lines. J enoon.
Nunnally's, "The Candy of the South,"
Guth's, "Made in Baltimore," and Lig- If you want Ivory Pyralin goods,
gett's, "Made in Boston." Boxes large come in and inspect the large display
and small. Gerig's Drug tSore. 12-tf we have. You can get a small piece or
a complete Toilet Set. Lots of odd
Use the Star's Unclassined Column. I pieces. Gerig's Trug Store.
THE OCALA GAS EMGIME WdDMMS
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.
A11 kinds of Automobile Accessories, and a full line of
parts for the BUICK.
Acetylene Welding Our Specialty
OCALA GA EMGME. WOESKS
SPENCER PEDRICK, Proprietors.
" When Better Automobiles Are Built Buick Will Build Them
Ocklavvaha Avenue and Osceola SL Ocala, Florida
The Woman's Club birthday party
which was to have been held Friday
night has been postponed.
The most complete line of Thermos
Bottles we have ever aispiayed. Come
and see them. Gerig's Drug
Use Deam's Liquid Meat Smoker. $1
a quart, at the Court Pharmacy,
12-tf I phone 284. 27-6t
If it's a Kodak that Is wanted, re remember
member remember thct Gerig's Drug Store Is
the only stcie in Ocala where you can
get one. All Kodaks are cameras, but
all cameras are NOT KODAKS. 12-tf
If EwFyttiliiji Was As
- Ctieap As tip Ice
The cost of living would be as low as it was in the good old days.
No use worrying, however, because it isn't that way. Be glad that
Ice is helping to keep down the cost of living, besides giving you
better food and a greater variety of it than your grandfather's f sa sally
lly sally ever had.
Ocala See & PacMimg-Co.
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1920
Temperature this morning, 57; at
Desirable farm and city property
xor sale by W. W. Condon, owner. 6t
Mrs. Percy Perkins, who has been
quite ill, is able to be up again.
Mr. T. T. Munroe, who has been on
the sick list for several weeks, is able
to be at his desk in the bank again.
VICTORY DAY AT
THE WOMAN'S CLUB
Miss Daisy Smith returned yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon from a delightful visit
with her sister at Madison, Fla.
Mr. E. K. Nelson of Tampa is a
well known business visitor in the city
Mr. T. J. Williams of Sumterville,
county commissioner of Sumter coun county,
ty, county, is a visitor in town today.
The most complete line of, Thermos
Bottles we have ever displayed. Come
i nand see them. Gerig's Drug '.Sore.
Miss Dorothy Schreiber arrived
home last night from the Woman's
College, Tallahassee, to spend a week
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. T.
Walter Perkins, appointed some
weeks ago as deputy sheriff by Mr.
Galloway, is making good in that posi position.
tion. position. He is a careful and vigilant
Mr. Carroll Fraser was glad to hear
today that the transport Powhatan
was safe. He served aboard her dur during
ing during the war, making nine round trips
between America and Europe.
Robert Hall has hustled until he has
filled nearly all the advertising space
of the High School Annual. It will
be printed by the Pepper Company of
Gainesville, and is going to be a
mighty interesting publication.
Mr. John W. Weidner and Miss
Mary Ann Whyte, both of Pedro, were
joined in wedlock by Judge Smith at
his office in the courthouse this morning.
The hospitality committee
cordially invites every patriotic
person to spend
the Woman's Club
4 o'clock, Thursday, 29th, 1920
The recently organized choral club
will furnish music. No admission will
be charged but a silver offering will
be accepted, the proceeds to be used
in the development of Memorial avenue.
Rat ANNIHILATOR is guaranteed.
Your money back if it fails; 25 cents
a package. The Court Pharmacy. 27-6t
Messrs. W. W. Stripling. Jake
Brown, W. M. Parker. W. W. Rilea
and Holstein, all members of the
Ocala Lodge K. of P., .went to Ken Ken-drick
drick Ken-drick yesterday morning to attend the
funeral of Mr. J. J. Guthrie. They
accompanied the remains to Windsor,
where they were laid to rest. Mr.
Guthrie joined the Ocala knight only
a few months ago.
That very good lady and staunch
friend of the Star. Mrs. Sue Frink, is
home from an enjoyable visit to Alabama.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 2.5c. ;three times, 50c; six times
75c.; one month $3. Payable in advance.
Minnie Ardish was arrested by one
of the sheriff's deputies yesterday, on
the charge of keeping a disorderly
house. She was bound over to await
the action of the grand jury.
Mr. Carroll Fraser took the initia initiatory
tory initiatory degree in Odd Fellowship at the
meeting of Tulula Lodge last night.
Miss Mary Marshall, Dr. E. G.
Lindner and Dr. Harry Dozier return returned
ed returned yesterday afternoon from Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, where they accompanied the re remains
mains remains of Mr. T. I. Arnold for burial.
, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Haviland ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Mrs. J. W. Nelson, Mrs.
II. W. Weaver and Mr. C. A. Tremere
motored to the city this morning to
attend to business.
The girls of the Ocala high school
basket ball team will entertain the
Gainesville team, at a dance Friday
night. Full arrangements have not
been made, but the event is being an anticipated
ticipated anticipated with great pleasure by the
Mrs. T. I. Arnold and Mrs. H. B.
Clarkson are expected home tHrs aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon from Jacksonville, where they
went on the sad mission to bury the
former's "husband, Mr. T. I. Arnold.'
It is sincerely hoped that Mrs. Arnold
will decide to make her home in Ocala,
where her husband was much beloved
by hosts of friends and where she has
If you want Ivory Pyralin goods,
come in and inspect the large display
we have. You can get a small piece or
a complete ToiHt Set. Lots of odd
pieces. Gerig's Trug Store. 12-tf
Get rid of those aches and pains;
take Mystery Red Drops for Rheu Rheumatism
matism Rheumatism and Blood Disorders. At the
Anti-Monoply Drug tSore. 19-lm
Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pens on
sale every day at Gerig's Drug-Store.
PLYMOUTH ROCK EGGS Have a
limited quantity for hatching; $1.50
for 15. R. N. Dosh, phone 304. 276t
.ill.':! if 7-..-
soft Q3 the
loss of n:oo.i!Lgfit
C..si CIS CL
s f ti :
UNDERTAKING We are prepared
to do undertaking and embalming on
short notice. J. H. Bonner & Co., 201
and 218 East Adams street. Phone
FOR SALE Registered pigs; four
Poland China boars, 4 months old, five
Duroc Jersey sows and five boars, 4 to
6 months old. Prices reasonable, in inspection
spection inspection invited: College of Agricul Agriculture,
ture, Agriculture, A. W. Leland, Farm Superin Superintendent,
tendent, Superintendent, Gaainesville, Fla. 24-6t
FOR SALE Very fine caTbbage plants
25c. per hundred of $2 per thousand.
Phone 220 or address Box 85. 27-3t
FOR SALE New "Florence" wick-
less four-burner oil stove with oven
at 315 N. Magnolia St., or phone No.
127. 27-3t x
FOR SALE Our seeds are carefully
selected and tested for Florida. Send
for our special price list for farmers
and gardners. Mann-Hodge Seed Co.,
Palatka, Fla. 1-27-lm
FOR SALE Pair of mutes.' See the
Louis R. Chazal & Sons Co., Ocala,
WANTED To buy good milch cow.
State cash price. Address "D," care
Star office. 21-6t
$30 PER DAY LESS See Ditto's ad.
of 18-room house and beat 'em to it,
as some one may pick this .us any
FOR SALE Eggs for hatching-
Single Comb White Leghorns. (Yards
at North v Lake Weir). Address S.
Appell, Oklawaha, Fla. 27-12t
FOR SALE Three Jersey cows with
young calves. J. B. Burry, Orange
Lake, Fla. 26-2t
LOST One suitcase on Jan. 9th be between
tween between Gainesville and Ocala, contain containing
ing containing two sweaters, pair, man's shoes,
case Rogers silverware, two gingham
house dresses and other articles. Will
son, care Atlantic Hotel, Tampa. It
Jwdsr Wiih, a jra-
i rom mo.
er fields jof
in. Lie blue
diamond shaped conlairmr
CALA AUTO AMD G AM AGE CO.
Philadelphia Diamond-Grid Storage Batteries.
Guaranteed lor Eighteen Months and Two Years.
Oldsmobile Pleasure Cars and Economy
Kelly-Springfield, Goodyear and Miller
Geared to the .Road Tires
O "X-S T-- O 2r- t O y. o . o r?.
O ?s -3-- Ts t- & -T.- Z- 3- trt: : V
ceQ that id
the Success onm
producer, thereby saving the profits
of the city wood yard. Orders filled
anywhere' in the city. Phone 39 M. C.
x ituncu, JtliX. U-IX1
Wr ANTED To exchange a desirable
city .lot 60 x 120J(feet, all fenced, for
Ford touring car. t Must be in Al con condition.
dition. condition. Apply to L. E. Yonce at Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Repair Shop. 24-6t
FARM HELP WANTED On truck
and stock farm adjoining town of
Ocoee, Orange county; wages $2.50 a
day. Steady work. Marshall's Farms,
Ocoee, Fla. 1-17-sat-wed tf
FOR RENT Well furnished house.
all improvements, eight rooms and
two sleeping porches. L. M. Murray,
Ocala, Fla. 24-6t
FOR SALE OR TRADE Young
horse, $200second hand one-horse
wagon, $40; Empire corn planter, $5.
Address D. N. Mathews, 609 E. 2nd
St., Ocala, Fla. 24-6t
WANTED Middle aged woman as
housekeeper for six in family. Any
unattached woman can have comfor comfortable
table comfortable home and manage house in her
own way. Every convenience and all
expenses paid. Address, Housekeeper,
P. O. Box 357, Ocala. 24-6t
FOR SALE (Wood Cut to Order.)
Reduce the high cost of keepiner com
fortable this winter by buying your FURNITURE, ETC. i buy and se1!
wood cut read to burn direct from the! second hand furniture. Experts put it
Qaffea that uSBBUJLXA Ift WR
V 11 T -Vint riQtfiL4 M-JUl fr liJiMf&feBH
1 1 jl
J Coed to th..UrtDrop. lT jT( S
5 ffl. 7J. Va J 1 l-ip
C! (J lony. puct j T.!3fz
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
DESK ROOM FOR RENT Excellent
location on ground floor in large, well well-lighted,
lighted, well-lighted, .office. All conveniences. Suit Suitable
able Suitable for insurance or real estate agent,
broker, contractor, salesman, collector,
etc. See TAYLOR PRINTING COM COMPANY.
PANY. COMPANY. 23-6t
WANTED Spanish and runner pea peanuts
nuts peanuts and seed peas. Quote best prices.
Address Farmers Union Warehouse
Co., Hahira, Ga. 16-10t
FOR SALE Ear corn, 90-day speckle
beans, peanut and peavine hay. Farm Farmers
ers Farmers Union Warehouse Co., Hahira,
FOR SALE One pair of first class
mules in perfect condition. Cheap for
cash. See Magnolia Meat Market,
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.
I s ;li 1 n
Famish your home with a
R U U.D
and always have hot water at
small cost. We have them in all
sizes and styles. Let us show you.
THE GAS CO.
Harrington Hall Block, Fort King Acenue
.1 imjf .iCj....
un airs nnnUeffesteci M MmyMm a
Kfew .Gaur- Pmi9l WsM II
J. B. ARLEY, ealer
Call Harrington Hall Hotel
PYLES & PERKINS GO.
(Successors to E. C. Jordan & Co.)
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
4 Calls Answered Promptly, Day or Night
117 East Oklawaha Avenue J
PHONE 555 RESIDENCE PHONE 225 J
MOSS! MOSS! MOSS!
We have opened a warehouse in Ocala and
will buy All the cured moss brought to us.
SELI YOUR MOSS
On Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays
OCALA MOSS FACTORY
(Branch Vego Hair Manufacturing Co., Palatka.)
Orange Street, Near Seaboard Depot.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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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 28, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05481
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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