The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
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:

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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
Weather Forecast: Rain tonight and
VOL. 2G, NO. 25




No Bids for the Thirty German Pas Pas-fienger
fienger Pas-fienger Liners Now in Hands
of Shipping Board
( As- jc iaU d Press)
Washington, Jan. 29. None of the
bids for the thirty former German
passenger lifters offered for sale by
the shipping hoard have yet been ac accepted.
cepted. accepted. Chairman Payne declared to today,
day, today, and the necessity for further
consideration of proposals probably
will delay action until Monday.
A reduction of twenty-five million
in the one hundred and fifty million
dollar loan proposed for food relief in
Poland, Austria and Armenia was
made today by Secretary Glass, ap appearing
pearing appearing before the House ways and
means committee.
Negotiations between democratic
and republican leaders of the Senate
who apparently approached a dead dead-loci:
loci: dead-loci: on the peace treaty compromise,
will be resumed tomorrow. The meet meeting
ing meeting of the bi-partisan committee plan planned
ned planned today was postponed on account
of the absence of Senator Lenroot,
English Pound Has Now Fallen to
About Twelve Ounces
( Associated Press)
New York, Jan. 29. Quotations on
demand bills on the English pound,
which fell yesterday to the record low
price of $3.49 opened today at $3.52.
An interesting meeting of the W. C.
T. U. was held in the Presbyterian
church Tuesday afternoon. The fol following
lowing following officers were in their places:
President, Mrs. E. A. Osborne; sec secretary,
retary, secretary, Mrs. John Edwards; treasurer,
Mrs. A. T. Thomas.
After devotional exercises led by
the president and current temperance
topics discussed, the secretary read
the minutes and new business was
taken up. Three new members were
received, which now swells the mem membership
bership membership to more than sixty.
The women of the W. C. T. U. are
pleased to note that Mrs. Mary Harris
Armour and Col. Dan Morgan Smith,
the two most brilliant and foreful
speakers brought to Ocala this season
have been presented by temperance
organizations. The union pledged it itself
self itself to stand by and work for law en enforcement,
forcement, enforcement, and commended the out outspoken
spoken outspoken editorials in the Ocala Evening
Star upon this subject and its able ad advocacy
vocacy advocacy of the principles of temper temperance
ance temperance law and order.
Great regret was expressed at the
passing of one of Ocala's noblest
citizens, the late Z. C. Chambliss, who
was such a tower of strength to the
cause of civic righteousness in our
city. The corresponding secretary was
instructed to write a letter of sympa sympathy
thy sympathy to Mrs. Chambliss.
The fact that Florida was among
the first of the states to pay her
quota of the victory pledge was noted
with pleasurete
The next sneaker to be brought by
the W. C. T. U. to Ocala will be Mrs.
Shepheard of Utah, who will speak on
what is now one of the great national
questions of the day, "The Menace of
Mormonism." This lecture will be
given some time in February.
Upon the unanimous request of the
members of the union the president,
Mrs. E. A. Osborne, promised to con consider
sider consider the. matter of attending the
great work temperance conference to
be held in London in April. The Ocala
union and the state of Florida will be
indeed honored to have a delegate at
the great meeting.
There being no further business, the
meeting adjourned with prayer by
Mrs. Carter.
Mrs. E. Van Hood, Reporter.
Mr. Albert S. Goodwin of Wildwood
died in this city this morning at seven
o'clock. lie is survived by his wife
and one daughter. The body will be
forwarded to Wildwood this after afternoon
noon afternoon over the Seaboard, and inter interment
ment interment will take place tomorrow after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. The Pyles & Perkins Co. has
charge of the funeral arrangements.
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, 14C. 26-Gt B. W. Hadsock.



Wants to Make Lynching Offense
Against Nation but Says Nothing
About Assaults on Women
( Associated Press)
Washington, Jan. 29. Arthur Spin Spin-gard,
gard, Spin-gard, of New York, representing the
national association for the advance advancement
ment advancement of colored people, in a statement
to the House judiciary committee to today
day today urged that in the event the Dyer
bill making lynchings a federal of offense
fense offense was held unconstitutional, the
constitution be amended. The commit committee
tee committee is investigating lynchings thruout
the countr yand has before it a bill
making lynching a crime punishable
by federal laws.
Diplomatic Breach Between that
Country and the Vatican Should
Forever Remain Unclosed
(Associated Press)
Paris, Jan. 29. Resumption of dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic relations between France and
the Vatican is opposed by Anatole
France, who asserts in an article in
the Lanterne the dissolution of the
bonds some years ago came "as the
logical crowning of a long struggle
waged against the papacy."
A quiet but interesting wedding
took place at the home of Mrs. M. E.
Phiney at Raleigh, Sunday. Jan. 18,
at 10:30 a. m., when Mr. J. Frank Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald and Miss Olive Phiney were
united in the holy bonds of matri matrimony.
mony. matrimony. The home was most artistically dec decorated,
orated, decorated, the parlor wher the ceremony
was performed, being a bower of pink
and green. Clusters of magnolias
were over the doors and windows,
while long sprays of Southern smilax
gracefully encircles the walls. The
table and mantle held, long-stemmed
cut pink roses, which added their
charm and fragrance.
Promptly at the appointed hour
Rev. R. A. Guy, of Williston, took his
stand in one corner of the room be between
tween between two stands covered with beau beautiful
tiful beautiful Florida moss and entertwined
with Southern smilax, each stand
holding a pot of feathery Springeria.
Mr. McDonald and Miss Phiney
came gracefully in the room and stood
on a beautiful tapestry rug while Rev.
Guy, in his most impressive manner,
read the solemn marriage service
which united them in the holy bonds
of matrimony.
After the service congratulations
weer in order and they received the
best wishes of their relatives and
Delightful refreshments consisting
of angel food and pound cake and
fiuit punch were served by Mrs. Will
Hood, Mrs. E. J. Bruton, Mrs. C. S.
McDonald and Mrs. William Bird.
The bride is a lovely blonde and
never looked better than in a stun stunning
ning stunning coat suit of navy blue tricotine,
with accessories to match, and carried
an arm bouquet of white roses and
asparagus fern tied with white tulle.
The groom wore the conventional
The bride is the youngest daughter
of Mrs. M. E. Phiney and was reared
near Raleigh. She possesses a sweet,
lovable disposition and has many
friends who wish her journey through
life will be full of sunshine. Mr. Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald is the youngest son of the late
Mr. Glover McDonald and lived his
boyhood days at Shell Pond. He now
is engineer in the railroad yards at
The happy pair left on the 1 o'clock
train for Jacksonville, where they will
make their future home.
The many handsome and useful
gifts of linen, china, cut glass, silver
and a nice purse of money attested
the popularity of this young couple.
Anthony, Jan. 28. Miss Beulah
Morrison's music class gave a recital
at her home Friday evening. A nice
piogram consisting of instrumental
music, songs and duets was enjoyed
by a large number of people. Those
taking part were Misses Anna Lou
Scuter, Lillian Baskin, Nellie Olds,
Willard Bishop. Beatrice Mims, Sid Sidney
ney Sidney May Johnson. Louise Martin,
Pearl Johnson, Mary Irby and Lucile
Lrng. After the program some spec special
ial special numbers were rendered by Misses
Julia Meadows and Beulah Morrison.
Mr. Hamden Baskin of Clearwater
arrived in Anthony Tuesday and is the
guest of his aunt, Mrs. J. M. Gates.
Mr. Baskin, whose home was in An Anthony
thony Anthony before going to Clearwater, is
receiving a hearty greeting from his
many friends here.


American Aviators Who Had to Land
in Mexico May Fly
Back Home
(Associated Press)
Brownsville, Texas, Jan. 29. Lieu Lieutenants
tenants Lieutenants Davis and Grimes, American
army aviators who yesterday made a
forced landing near Guerrero, Mex.,
are not held prisoner by Mexicans and
probably will fly back to United States
territory today, it is announced at
Fort Brown.
'L'il Arthur" Framing Up a Plan to
Arrange a Fight with
(Associated Press)
Mexico City, Jan. 29. Jack John Johnson,
son, Johnson, former heavyweight champion,
plans to return to the United States
immediately to face charges pending
against him in Chicago, according to
a letter shown the Associated Press
yesterday by Johnson. Johnson is
confident he can arrange the legal dif difficulties
ficulties difficulties in time to fight Dempsey be before
fore before the latter meets Carpentier and
asserts that Dempsey must meet him
before he can claim the world's cham championship.
pionship. championship. The letter shown by John Johnson
son Johnson was written him by United States
District Attorney Clyne of Chicago.
Coin Had Better be Spent to Help
Some Millions in this
(Associated Tress)
Boston, Jan. 29. Plans for the es establishment
tablishment establishment of three large industrial
training schools for negroes in Af Africa,
rica, Africa, modeled after Tuskegee Insti Institute,
tute, Institute, were announced today by the
chairman of the centenary organiza
tion of the Methodist Episcopal!
church in this diserict. It is estimat-j
1 J 1 11 11 A Xl
ea me scnoois wouia cost, more man
(Associated Press)
Budapest. aJn. 29. Hungary will
be a monarchy and the new king will
be chosen immediately after the na
tional assembly convenes, said Pre Premier
mier Premier Huszar today. The assembly
will be summoned for Feb. 16th.
H. M. Loeb, Atlanta; C. H. Jacobs,
Savannah; A. E. Elder, Atlanta; A.
T. Hacky, Philadelphia; V. O. Hop
kins, Jacksonville; R. H. Ames, Or
lando; R. C. Erchberg, Washington;
M. J. Diemmer, Augusta; William
Wall, Macon; Sidney Wernstein, Sa Savannah;.
vannah;. Savannah;. S. M. Friedlander, Milwau Milwaukee;
kee; Milwaukee; W. E. Neumayer, New York; M.
D. Darbey, Baltimore; H. J. Comwell
ar.d wife, St. Johns, Kan.; C. A. Bon Bon-heart
heart Bon-heart and wife, Plymouth, Ind.; Wal Walter
ter Walter Clark, St. Petersburg; W. S. Jones,
Atlanta; C. D. Dennis, Tampa; J. S.
Connell, Inverness; L. L. Dent, C. A.
Mf. thews, Jacksonville; A. K. Birch,
Atlanta; A. A. Klotz, Jacksonville; J.
M. Carter. R. I. Thompson, Grand
Rapids; M. N. McCullough, Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; A. D. McFaul, Machias, Me.; D.
S. Wagner and family, Macon; J. L.
Briggs, Jacksonville; Geo. C. Crews,
Jacksonville; W. F. Waterman, New
Orleans; J. B. Swan, Tampa; T. M.
Griffin, Jacksonville; A. S. Olmstead,
Jacksonville; A. Luebeck, Chicago; H.
G. Troop, Chicago; C. S. Land. Balti Baltimore;
more; Baltimore; E. G. Rivers, Tallahassee; Ira
L. Taaylor, Jacksonville; O. C. Maner
and wife, Marianna.
Candler, Jan. 28. Understanding
that there was a movement on foot to
consolidate the Candler and Oklawaha
schools, the Candler trustees called a
meeting of the citizens of the district
Tuesday afternoon in the school house
which was attended en masse. A most
emphatic and unanimous vote was
cast against any consolidation by or
with the Candler school.
Mrs. Jennie Hamlin and cousin,
Miss Eunice Loomis, are again here
for their annual visit.
Mr. P. A. Fort spent last of the past
week with relatives and friends in
Manasota. He was accompanied home
by his daughter-in-law, Mrs. Peter
Miss Mabel McClain has returned to
Western Union duties in Atlanta.
Use Deam's Liquid Meat Smoker, $1
a quart, at the Court Pharmacy,
phone 284. 27-6t


Is Only a Forecast of What Will Hap Happen
pen Happen in Germany if Terms of
Treaty are Carried Out
("Associated Press)
Berlin, Jan. 29. Indication of the
government's growing concern over
the extradition of Germans accused of
war offenses is given in a note sent
the Allies yesterday asking a revision
of clauses of the Versailles treaty. The
attempted assassination of Minister
Erberger Monday is viewed in offic official
ial official circles as a precure of what is
likely to happen on a larger scale if
the government, yielding to the Al Allies,
lies, Allies, resorts to force in arresting men
on the lists submitted by the Entente.!
TVip Rtn r honrc; of n vorv imnnr-
. ..1. il
torn improvement mat nas come to
oui county. It is reported that Mr.
John J. Hinson, who has successfully
conducted a dairy farm in Pinellas
coiinty, has bought the big Millwood
place near Reddick and will establish
a dairy and stock farm there. There
are some two hundred head of cattle
on the farm, to which Mr. Hinson will
add as many more of fine dairy stock.
This dairy farm may have some bear bearing
ing bearing on the milk situation in Ocala, as
Millwood is less than an hour's drive
by auto from the town
Belleview, Jan. 29. Mr. and Mrs.
E. F. Bennett and Mr. Bennett's twin
brother from Wilton, Conn., are board boarding
ing boarding at the home of Mr. O. M. Gale.
Mr. W. A. Harrell and Mr. Smith
of Oklawaha were callers in Belleview
There was a purlo given at the
home of Mr. J. T. Hames Thursday
Miss Gertrude L. Carter of Lady
Lake is the guest of Miss, Marjorie
Merrill this week.
Rev. C. M. Brittain of Ocala preach preached
ed preached a very interesting sermon at the
Baptist church Sunday afternoon at
3 o'clock.
Ernest Nott left Sunday for Jack Jack-sorville,
sorville, Jack-sorville, where he has work.
Mrs. V. D. P. Pratt and little grand grandson
son grandson returned from Jacksonville Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Monroe and two
daughters from Youngstown, O., came
Monday and will open the Hotel Mar Marion
ion Marion for the winter.
Verinie Abshire left Sunday for
Greensboro, N. C.s where he will work.
Mr. and Mrs. Crosby and family
visited their daughter, Mrs. Graham
and family in Daytona this week.
Wacahoota, Jan. 28. The weather
has been very warm and spring like
for about ten days.
Farmers are busy turning ground
and getting the farm started for an another
other another crop. Labor is scarce and high.
Mrs. Elvin Bruton spent last Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday with her mother, Mrs. M. C.
Phiney of Raleigh.
John Tyson is home from school
with a case of mumps.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bradley and
daughter, Lucile. Miss Leola Smith
and Mr. Napoleon Smith attended
Sparks show at Williston last Friday
night and report a fine time and the
say the show was good.
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Smith were
shopping in Gainesville Saturday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Dr. O. Kelly of Gainesville filled his
appointment here Sunday afternoon.
He was accompanied by his wife and
son and Mrs. L. Bozart and Miss Sue
Simpson. He preached a splendid
sermon and had a large congregation.
We were glad to see so many from
Archer at church and hope they will
come again.
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Bauknight spent
laFt week visiting Mrs. B. F. Mathews
of Tacoma and Mrs. C. C. Pedrick of
Gainesville and returned to Mrs. V. P.j
Smith's Saturday night.
Dr. and Mrs. C. G. Mixon and chil children
dren children and Mrs. Dan Bodie of Gaines-'
ville were gue?ts of Mrs. C. M. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Phiney and
Mrs. William Bird and children of
Raleigh spent Sunday with Mrs. Elvin
Mrs. B. F. Mathews of Tacoma is
visiting relatives here this week.
The many friends here of Dr. E.
B. Howell of Micanopy and Miss Lil Lilian
ian Lilian Chamberlain of Tacoma. are in indeed
deed indeed sorry they are so ill, and hope
they will both soon be better.
Lucile Bradley and J. D. Bruton are
staying in town to go to school this
week while John Tyson is sick and not
able to drive the car to school.
Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Hardee and
children of Hague spent Sunday
with their brother and family, Mr.
William Hardee.


Put a Cossack Army to Flight and
Captured Five Thousand
(Associated Press)
London, Jan. 29. Russian soviet
cavalry has -forded the rivers in the
Manych valley in the lower Don re
gion and captured 5000 after a two
dr.ys' battle, and the red forces are
continuing the advance, according to
a bolshevik communique today.
W. A. Sessoms Will be their Guest at
Regular Luncheon Tomorrow
Mr. W. A. Semmons, Marion coun county's
ty's county's new agricultural extension agent,
will be a guest of the Rotarians at
their regular weekly luncheon tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at 1 o'clock in the dining room of
the new Masonic home. Mr. Sessoms
will make a geenral talk on agricul agriculture
ture agriculture and will present some of the
problems as they affect Marion coun county.
ty. county. There will also be a very brief
classification talk from one of the
Rotarians, whose name will be chosen
by lot. The club expects to make one
of these classification talks a feature
of each meeting. The members can
expect to be called on at any time to
talk on the problems and ethics of
their particular business or profes profession.
sion. profession. The Rotarians are expected to get
their novel attendance contest under
way tomorrow also. There will be
two teams, and the team having the
least number of members present at
the luncheons or evening meetings
during a given period will have a pen penalty
alty penalty to pay.
Associated Press)
London, Jan. 29. Agreement on all
the principal points at issue has been
reached between the Italian cabinet
and leaders of the striking railroad
nun, according to a Central News
Rome dispatch. It is expected the
strikers will return to work immed immediately.
iately. immediately. WEIRSDALE
Weirsdale, Jan. 28. Miss Minnie
Albertson spent last week-end with
her sister, Mrs. L. E. Peters at Lees Lees-burg.
burg. Lees-burg. Mrs. J. J. Knoblock and children,
Elizabeth and Mary B., visited rela relatives
tives relatives here last Sunday.
Friends of Mr. Alton Coggin will re regret
gret regret to learn that he left last Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternon for Fort Myers, where
he will work at fruit packing. He will
be missed by his friends.
Rev. and Mrs. E. C. Albertson, Miss
Minnie Albertson and Mrs. Sawyer
made a shoppin'g trip to Ocala last
Mr. George Zimmerman has gone
to work at Raleigh, Fla. He will be
missed from this place.
Rev. M. E. Gabard filled his regular
appointment at Center Hill last Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. He drove down in his Overland,
taking Miss Mary Gabard, his niece,
with him. They returned Tuesday.
The school children are very much
elated over the new tennis court
which is being prepare dat the back
of the school yard. A beautiful new
croquet set is also a late improvement
in the school yard.
Miss Trilby Chambers is visiting
her sister, Mrs. C. L. Byrd, arriving
Friday, Jan. 16. All of her old friends
and acquaintances are glad to see her
again and hope she will make a long
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Douglas enter entertained
tained entertained the Christian Endeavor Socie Society
ty Society at their home last Tuesday evening.
Dr. and Mrs. E. B. Lytle are rejoic rejoicing
ing rejoicing over the arrival of a little baby
giri, born Jan. 10.
A cafeteria supper will be served at
the church on Jan. 30. Friday at 0:30
p. m. The Christian Endeavorers are
giving the supper, but the proceeds
will be added to the light fund. Eve Everyone
ryone Everyone is cordially invited to come and
enjoy a good supper and help the good
cause. The good ladies of this commu community
nity community are noted for their excellent cook cooking.
ing. cooking. Mr. Robert Alsop, who keeps bach bachelor's
elor's bachelor's hall next door to the church, has
been the guest of his niece, Mrs. A. N.
Cameron for the past couple of weeks,
while he has been a little under the
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Wiley of An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, have moved back to Weirsdale
and are keeping house in Mr. Will Al Al-sop's
sop's Al-sop's house. Mrs. Wiley says there is
something", about Weirsdale that al
ways brings her back. Her friends are
glad to welcome her here again.
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.

Plans Practically Complete for Enter Entertainment
tainment Entertainment of Florida State Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Association
All arrangements are practically
completed for the annual convention
of the Florida State Automobile con convention
vention convention which will be held in Ocala on
Tuesday and Wednesday, Feb. 3 and 4.
The entertainment and program com committee
mittee committee of the Ocala Motor Club has
been busy the last few days, and P. K.
Van Valkenburgh, of Orlando, secretary-manager
of the state organiza organization,
tion, organization, has been here to confer with the
members of the local club. An invita invitation
tion invitation and a program is being mailed to
every member of the state association,
and a post card is being enclosed in
order that members who will attend
the convention may notify R. S. Rog Rogers,
ers, Rogers, secretary of the Ocala Motor
Club, to make the necessary hotel
reservations. Ocala has never been
so crowded with visitors, but provis provision
ion provision has been made to care for those
attending the auto convention.
The convention will be called to
order Tuesday morning at 10:30. The
delegates and visitors will be welcom welcomed
ed welcomed by Mayor Robert L. Anderson,
Ocala's new soldier executive. Judge
John M. Cheney, of Orlando, general
counsel for the Florida State Automo Automobile
bile Automobile Association, will respond to the
address of welcome. These addresses
will be followed by the annual. talk of
M. M. Smith of Winter Park, presi president
dent president of the organization, and the re report
port report of P. K. Van Valkenburgh, secretary-manager.
Tuesday afternoon
the delegates have a real treat in
store for them in the way of an out outing
ing outing There will be an auto trip thru
the famous farming sections of Mar Marion
ion Marion county, and the trip will end at
Silver Springs, where there will be an
old fashioned fish fry and oyster
roast and a general get-acquainted
and get-together gathering, including
dancing, boating and bathing. Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night there will be movfawwt-the
treater in Ocala.
On Wednesday morning a business
session will convene at 9:30 o'clock.
At 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon
there will be another trip to Silver
Springs; this time for the purpose of
giving the visitors an opportunity of
seeing this wonderful body of water
through the glass bottom boats.
The silver tea given by the W. C. T.
U at the home of Mrs. Louis Weihe
Tuesday afternoon was one of the
most delightful affairs of the season.
Twenty ladies were present and en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed the afternoon which was pleas pleasantly
antly pleasantly passed with songs, recitations
ar.d a riddle-guessing contest. We
were very fortunate in having Mrs. E.
E Packham of Ocala, our district
president, with us and who gave a
splendid talk. Mrs. Emma Reynolds,
who has the distinction of being one
of the pioneer crusaders, gave an in interesting
teresting interesting talk on the crusade work in
Akron, Ohio. Dainty refreshments
were served by the committee in
charge. The babies of Belleview were
charmingly- represented by Miss
Elenor Crum, the five-months-old
daughter of Mrs. Helen Crum. On
the departure of each guest she was
presented with a souvenir of the oc oc-acsion
acsion oc-acsion a tarpon scale tied with a
bow of white ribbon and inscribed "W
C. T. U., Jan. 27, 1920."
Blitchton, Jan. 29. Dr. S. II. Blitch
is quite ill.
Rev. C. M. Brittain of Ocala. will
preach at the Baptist church Sunday
afternoon at three o'clock.
Mr. B. C. Blitch visited Inglis last
Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis, Mrs. Sue
Mclver and Miss Mamie Fant of Ir Irvine
vine Irvine called Sunday afternoon.
Mr. J. A. Triplett of Chester. S. C,
accompanied Dr. Davis to Irvine and x
will spend some time there.
Mr. R. B. Fant visited Williston
Miss Minnie Seckinger of Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship is the guest of Miss Rowena
Messrs. W. J. McGehee and Tubbs
of Ocala were here Tuesday demon demonstrating
strating demonstrating the Fordson tractor.
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. 19-tf
The most complete line of Thermos
Bottles we have ever displayed. Come
in and see them. Gerig's Drug
Store. 19-tf
We have an excellent line of Per Perfumes
fumes Perfumes and Toilet Waters and ask your
inspection. Gerig's Drug Store. 19-tf






pose the gift, saying with some rea reason
son reason that America has given enough.
No matter how much we have given,

: jit wjj) not gave some millions of peo-
i'ui.iih-.i i:vr Ha Kxt-ept Sunday by pie from the misery that confronts
.STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY, I them now- 11 is to ou.r ov interest

! to help preserve roiana, ana wnue we


It. It. C arroll, Frmldcnt
P. V. 1 aveiijccxMl, Serelarjr-Treaurer
.1. II. MeujHiHlfJ, Editor

owe nothing to Austria and have al already
ready already helped Armenia beyond the
limit, we should not let their peoples
starve if we can help it. But its our

by every man standing up and sup- j gJUDENT COSTS $641.60 YEAR
porting what he knows to be honest www

and right.

Holland having refused to give up
the ex-emperor of Germany, he will j
probably remain safe until the end of i

his miserable life if he stays on Dutch

soil. There is no fault to be found

with the Dutch. They probably have
no more use for the old villain than

Tuition Expanse to Princeton Univer Univer-Ity,
Ity, Univer-Ity, for Which He Pays
But $174.

fJriterf-l at O.-ali,
second -class matter.

Fia ostof flee a.s the last. With the beginning of Americans have, but rtiey are acting

serine, the nations should go to work "cwy. up l? ineir mxen

' 4. :n i i nehts in refusine to cive up a

. v: 1 i r 1 1 1 ki i t i iivi v r i r v w w t aw mm i iiiiiii 1

America cannot feed them any longer.


it.. urn,... fiio.nn

Editorial Department' '.'.'.'.'.'Two-Seven j for beside OUr needing OUr food, doth-
sofiety Reporter Five-One ing and money for ourselves con-
; Itinued charity will pauperize rather
The Associated Press Is exclusively than helP other Pe0PleS'
entitled for the use for republication of'
all news dispatches credited to it or i
?ltot.1ier Til 'it rJ iJPJ1 i SH UT DOWN ON

All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.



who has sought refuge on their soil

for political reasons. There is little
probability of the Allies forcing the

Hollanders to give William up. They

could do it, but an invasion of Holland

by the Allies would be something like
the invasion of Belgium by the Ger

mans. It is a pity, however, the Al-

THE MOONSHINE Pes id not make William a prisoner

during the last days oi the war. lhe


.wn,.-wr.r vmrniPTinv nTP Ti i timp that th iWont. dpohIp nf spectacle of his imperial majesty

One year, in advance $6.00 thi. county aroused themselves and dangling at the end of a rope would be

Ip.rSf.nn"thS trSSSlni. ::::::: S acted in reeard to the moonshine evil, a great a.scouragemem to tuture ty

line .nriAnth r anvanpft fill JLriii- irrH 1 1 o Ktt xr rnonc ca rlafirt A.iaui3.

: widespread as the open saloon is much

i i .1 if vinnn? in nrnnnrrinn I t n e it. ti t u n

, M ... t j Joe carman oi uie raim oeauii rusi
mpiav Plate 15 cents per inch fori The only reason why moonshining ha? threp iob on hand His town
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser- ,. Ail ... i . nas ''"ree jods on nana. riis town
tions 25 per cent additional. Compost- exists is that it has been treated with nPflfio a Y. W. C. A it wants the

Vixn tCihmaerf eE cnentsS- per'cl pecfal tolerance or negligence or in some French Grand Opera Troupe of New
position 20 per cent additional. Rates places with downright cowardice by Oi -eans, the most classy musical ag ag-foau?dincnhes"inwm
foau?dincnhes"inwm ag-foau?dincnhes"inwm "SKhlgntr88 Sf2 1 Je, and reapecta ble majority. A gregation in the United States, to stop

which will be furnished upon appllca- K ueai ui una is uue u uie ignor-i there and sing on its way irom (Juba
tion. ami of thp fpnpral niihlir rp!ynrdincl i i:u u,.o.J .l

Headlnir Xotieen 5 cents per line for V. r auu waiita a

first insertion; 3 cents per line for each moonshine liquor.

lars worth of new books. In these en-

!?eVkTn? Styl; amo adcnt Pr?: terprises Joe will be not only a leader
composition charges. nibitionists to refer to the liquor sold but one of the wheelhorses. Joe is a
igai advertisements at legal rates. ; by the open saloon as poison. This journalistic Robin Hood. He sep-

. was in a measure true. But it was a arates the plutocracy from its coin for
The American ambassador to France very mild poison if taken in modera- the benefit of the proletariat, and does
has notified the council of the Allied tion. And so people familiar with the it i such a way as to make the plutes
powers that America will recognize action of ordinary whisky or brandy enjoy being held up. P. S. Any man

the Armenian republic. j think moonshine is not much if any who has ten dollars he has no immed-
j worse. In this they make their great iate need for looks like a plutocrat to
Tl 4. 4- .1 .1 -P l: I- A 1 TT il i .1

me gicatcsi ucmaiiu iui niiic is inisLaKe. up in xne mountains oi tneijoe.

on Saturday night, when its foolish Blue Ridge, where they have been

nhf.nrhprs n rp snpnninc thpir waws. malrinnr mnnnchina -f lima

Consequently most of it comes into and are skilled in the art, the stuff is HOLDS MYSTERY AND HORROR

town Saturday, and it generally comes no worse than other corn whisky if

Princeton. N. J. Pre-Ment John
Greer HIbben of Prinrpfon university
authorixp the following statement :
At the request of thv university na na-thorite,
thorite, na-thorite, Treasurer II. G. Putti-M of
Princeton has Ju;t completed n study
of the actual rost to tbe university of
educating a studf-nt.
The figurps show that for the years
1012 to 1017 U cost an average of
$641.60 annually to educate an under undergraduate.
graduate. undergraduate. Toward this the student
paid an average of S174 In tuition fees.
Thus, a student who attended Prince Princeton
ton Princeton received, In effect, an actual gift
from the university each year of serv services
ices services and work Involving an outlay on
the part of the university over and
above the amount the student paid
of $467.60.
The statement asserts no Increase In
tuition fees Is contemplated.





Captive Returned From Germany
Tells of Being in Solitary Confine Confinement
ment Confinement In Fort.

in Ford cars.

Land of Tibet Awaits the Illumination

Which Can Only Come From
Civilization's Light.

allowed to age. It is seldom allowed

to age. To make it one day and drink

Needn't anybody suppose that the it the next is the greatest restriction

Star went after Perry Edwards be- the average moonshiner puts on him-

cause he is a colored man. We are self. But "mountain dew' is dew Tibet, the mysterious land to the
after some of the white ones, and ; sure enough compared with the stuff north of India, has got no wheeled ve-
whenever we get as straight a line made in Florida, where the "stillers" hides, and the grand lama Is carried
on a white man as we eot on Perrv. are comnarativp amatwira and mW In a sedan chair. Punishments are

his number and his name will go into! their elements with the haste and! cruel. Men are cut to pieces slowly.

print. And a white man who makes recklessness of greediness. The re-1 Women suspected of adultery have

or sells moonshine is far more cul-!sult is a liquor that will eat the lining I their noses and Hps slit and then are

pable than a negro.

out of the insides of any man who uses whipped to death.

it and turn the brain into sour mash.

called No sensible man will drink it and

brute will

There is a classic poem

"Young's Night Thought," which was; nothing but a degraded

much read by the highbrows of fifty; make and sell it.

and sixty years ago. We would rather i It is difficult for the officers of the

read Thorn's night thoughts, which we law to obtain testimony against moon moon-are
are moon-are glad to see are reappearing in the shiners, but the nrincinal difficult-

Palm Beach Post. Thorn has been! lies not so much in the smartness of! for the dS9. P1 and vultures to de

sik Vmf tViP Mstnr nil hp Vina nV.!i, ioWKv i I vour. The Digs are In turn a table

7 viiv tun wivunviu c0 Aim viiv iiiuiu w A. vucu I
sorbed has cleared his brain and his 'and cowardice of the public. Every- del,cacv with the Tibetans.

Newborn babies are plastered over

with butter and then laid in the sun

naked. Ears are pierced and heavy

rings Inserted which often tear out the
lobe of the ear.

The limbs and trunks of the dead

are hacked apart and left on stones

thoughts will now more than ever

shine like stars in the firmament.

body has a good idea as to who

handles the stuff. It is impossible to
conceal its marks or its smell. When

In Mr. Ford's own paper this week a man out in a country precinct is

is a story about "When the West was! making "shine," it isn't long before

Young." It contains a picture of
printers getting out the first news newspaper.
paper. newspaper. It has a compositor at his

his neighbors have a good guess at
what he is doing. He shows it in his

face and his dealings. If he has been

The "breakers of the dead" are also

the scavengers of the country. They

live in filthy huts four feet high, built

of human bones and the horns oi
Yet the Potata, the seat of the
Tibetan ruler, is a magnificent white
granite building, larger than any in
Europe. It is crowned with huge "domes

onenr. in1 n lwici-.nrfoo1-rl r"r man '.fit. fflriYlinc nr enmp Hiioinoca Via tron

probably the editor, folding papers, erally neglects it in order to attend to "rXTT

And in the foreground a fine-looking
young man vigorously working a
Washington hand-press. Good pic pictures
tures pictures only, the pressman was on the
wrong side of the press. We've print printed
ed printed many thousand papers on the old
Washingtons, and we know it's easier
to milk a cow on the left side than it
is to pull back on a Washington press
on the right or rather the wrong side.
The Star has been told on good au authority
thority authority that if a man who is known to
be "safe," or one who looks like he is
"safe," goes to our hotels and slips a
bellhop a five-dollar bill, or sometimes
less money, he can get about a pint of
the stuff that makes Jersey lightning
look like fresh milk. The proprietors
of the hotels had better look after
their help. A raid would be a bad advertisement.

If the Allies offer the mandatory
for Armenia to Holland and the Dutch
accept the office, it will probably prove
a good arrangement all around. Hol Holland
land Holland is a small nation, and the other
nations would not have the jealousy
for it that they would have for a
great power. The Dutch have also
proven themselves excellent diplomats,
and in the far east they manage with
very little trouble colonies containing
a population of forty millions, made
up largely of some of the most tur turbulent
bulent turbulent peoples on earth. If the Ar Armenians
menians Armenians can be given a few years rest
from oppression they can build up a
strong nation of their own and their
troubles may come to an end.

Our business men can go a long
way toward suppressing the moon moonshine
shine moonshine traffic. When a man that they
know has always been poor, or at the
best not very well off, begins buying
at a rate they think is beyond his
legitimate means, they should inform
the authorities. No honest man ob objects
jects objects to other people knowing where
his money comes from. The Star is
reiiably informed that the wife of a
colored farmer, who by industry was
enabled to keep his family in com comfort
fort comfort but not in extragance, has for
the past year or two been buying at a
rate that would make the investments
of some well-to-do white men's wives
look like thirty cents. Her husband
should tell what wealthy relative left
him a legacy. He may have to.

President Wilson wants Congress to
give a hundred and fifty million dol dollars
lars dollars to fed the Poles, Austrians and
Armenians, and many people will op-

the new and unlawful occupation.

Either he or his family show unmis

takable signs of hectic prosperity.
They buy beyond their means and the
means of their honest neighbors. All

the toughs in the neighborhood hang

around them. When a man is show

ing these signs, it is time for the re

spectable men of his community to get
together, to put the sheriff wise to him

and back up the officers. They should
ostracise such men, collect evidence
against them and do everything to

show their disapproval of their acts.

There is no community that has even
a strong minority of law-abiding men
in it where outlaws can continue to be


Here in the city there are certain
well-known channels thru which the

illicit liquor runs. The better element
should get together and break these

channels up. It can do it if it will. It
should quit its pharisaical policy of

sitting back and expecting half a

dozen officers to watch a half a hun

dred different points.

We have heard the sheriff say the

force he has the means to employ is
not adequate to the task of breaking

up the moonshine traffic, and we know

enough about the matter to believe he
is telling the truth. The sheriff has

had to fight for years against an or

ganized blind-tiger, gambling combi

nation. On the other hand he has had
the undeserved distrust of the prohi prohibition
bition prohibition element, which by its treatment

of him has helped its enemies.
tTTl t

vvnen rne county commissioners
meet next week, they should give the
sheriff the means he needs to break up
the moonshine business. They should
give them to him if they don't build
a mile of road the next twelve months.

Whenever a moonshiner or bootlegger
is brought up in court, the county

should be represented by a first-rate
lawyer, and care should be taken to

eliminate the professional juror. And

above all things, public sentiment
should make itself felt on the side of

the law and morality

Some people kotow to illicit distill
1 1. a 1

ers ana oooueggers, ana some are
afraid of them. They are as unclean

as lepers and should have no recog recognition
nition recognition from honest men. Unless fired
with their own hell-brew, they are ar arrant
rant arrant cowards, and when they are so
inflamed they are as liable to kill a
perfect stranger as a man who has
denounced or exposed them. The safe
as well as the honorable, the public public-spirited,
spirited, public-spirited, the Christian, policy of this
county, is to wipe their infamous bus-

10,000 monks, as well as the grand

lama and his household. The building

Is 970 feet long, 12 stories high.

Few Town Criers Left.

There are hardly any town criem

left In England now. At Wycombe, this

post, which has been held by members

of one family for 80 years, lapses with

the resignation of the present holder.

"OyezI oyezl oyezl" and the-ringing

of the bell will cease to be heard in

the little old town, as It has ceased to
he heard In many towns within the last

ten years. In rural districts of France,

by the way, public proclamations are

made by the "garde champetre," a kind

of keeper, or village policeman, whose

office embraces various functions. Evi

dently In Shakespeare's day common

criers had no great reputation for elo

cutionary skill, for Hamlet admonishes

his players: "Speak the speech .

trippingly on the tongue: but if you

mouth it ... I had as lief the town

crier spoke my lines."

Large College Attendance.

There were 56,855 students enrolled
In a scattering of 11 universities and
colleges In the United States, taking
figures of registrars for OctoDer, ac

cording to a statement Issued by the

Intercollegiate association. The en

rollments of the colleges named, which

are generally Indicative of heavy col

leglate attendance, are as follows:

University of Michigan, 8,255; New

York university, 7,614; Ohio State

university, 7.244; University of Wis

consin. 7,987; University of Pennsyl Pennsylvania,
vania, Pennsylvania, 6,846; University of Texas,
3,679; Yale university, 3,461; Univer University
sity University of Kansas, 3,305; Iowa State Col College
lege College of Agriculture and Mechanical
Arts, 3,283; University of Missouri,
3,116 ; Pennsylvania State college, 3,065.

DIJon, France. Germany still re retains
tains retains French prisoners of war In close
confinement, it is claimed by Louis
Poucher, a French volunteer, who was
taken prisoner In 1918. and returned
to his home here recently.
HI? declared that he, with two com comrades,
rades, comrades, was tried before a court-martial
for attempting to escape, and was sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to ten years' Imprisonment In

a fortress. He was taken to Danzig,
and the others were sent to Koenigs-

berg. The French mission from Ber Berlin
lin Berlin which visited the Danzig fortress

discovered, according to Boucher, sev

eral prisoners In solitary confinement,

and had them released. Boucher was
among them. French war office rec

ords had carried the word "disap

peared" against his name.



Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,

meets every Tuesday evening in the

Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of

he 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 and the Book

Shop, 113 Main street.

J. H. Spencer, E. R.


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.



Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc


Ptuoite 296

arrmocord; guaranteed tire
Pricc List

Size Ribbed Nonskid
32x3 $31.60 $33.30
32x4 40.15 42.15
33x4 41.20 43.20
31x4 42.40 44.50
33x4 4G.40 48.75
34x4 47.75 50.15
35x4 48.80 51.35
Guaranteed for 8000 miles against
defect in material or workman-

30x3 $11.50
30x3 15.00
32x3 21.50
31x4 22.50
32x4 23.50
33x4 24.00
34x4 24.50
34x4 30.50
35x4 31.50
36x4 32.50
37x5 42.50


Size TUBES Price Guaranteed against defect in ma-
30x3 $2.75 terial and workmanship for 5000
3Cx3 3.00 miles.
121 W. Broadway phone 373 Ocala, Florida

We are now prepared to Contract tor House
Painting and Decorating

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. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.


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.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.


A Traveling Shop.
Margaret Fllllngham. an English ex ex-service
service ex-service woman, declares that she sim simply
ply simply could not perform Indoor duties
after her out-of-doors work In the
army, so she and a friend bought, first
a hawker's license, then a caravan and
finally a stock of women's small wares,
and now they are traveling from town
to town in England, dispensing their
wares along the way.
According to Miss Fllllngham, they
have made a hit. Their rural and
email town sisters promise them their
patronage and Invite thera to cull regu regularly.
larly. regularly. It seems that a carpenter hit upon
the same plan, for they tell of meeting

him in their travels, pursuing his trade

mess out, and this can easily be done! In the samt cuuinsr.


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.

TOPS New, covered, patched and coated with a
pateut wax paste that makes old tops absolutely
water proof.
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.
Let us repair, paint and upholster your car,
so you can enjoy it yourselt, or sell to an


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 Geri'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

IWcIver MacKay
PHONES 47. 114. StS


-:- -:- PHONE 101 -:- -:-




i ilnrAiA nnnmncMPPQ

i Wb f& Befl' fa TitATIi llllrll H 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 lllil 111

A fa & Btf hi N I! 1


To Close Ou! Estate
Located on quarter-acre
lot one block trom Postoffice,
cheap at $3000. Price will
be reduced $10 per day until
If interested see me at once

Real Estate

Ocala, Ela.

If you have
phone five-one.

any society items,

And Oysters
CALL 519
The Old Reliable is Open
Best Steaks 30c
Quick Delivery
J. D, Hawkins

See Me :
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Brick, Wood, ;
and Concretej ;
Building ;
J. D. McCaskill

The many friends of Mr. Edward
Green will be pleased to learn that he
will arrive home this afternoon from
Atlanta for another furlough.
Mr. J. L. Smith and family, who
have been making their home for sev-

eial weeks in the C. E. Morris resi

dence on South Fourth street, are

moving today to their home at Martel.

Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Camp of Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania are expected this afternoon
and will be guests at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Borland on Oklawaha

Mrs. J. R. Moorhead leaves this
afternoon for Gainesville, where she
will be the guest of her daughter,
Mrs. J. L. Kelly, and family for sev several
eral several days.

Miss Natalie Minshall is ill at the
heme of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H.
S. Minshall. Miss Natalie's friends
trust that she will soon be able to be
out and with them again.

Mrs. Horace Gobert, the basket ball
referee for Gainesville, will arrive to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon with the high
school team of that city and be a
guest at the home of Mrs. E. A. Osborne.


The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
Tom Pasteur will be interested in
learning that the former has accepted
a position with a bank in Palatka and
has gone there to fill same. Mrs.
Pasteur will join her husband after a
visit with relatives in the city.

The girls of the Ocala high school
basket ball team will give a scrip
dance Friday evening at the Woman's
Club honoring the girls of the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville team, which team they will play
Friday afternoon on the court at the
high school.


Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.


Cut to Any Length


Careful Estimates maae on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.

Mr. and Mrs. Vogel, who since the

visit of Vogel's minstrels have been
guests at the Ocala House, have decid

ed to remain in Ocala several weeks

longer. We should be glad to have

them as permanent residents and
there is a possibility that we will, as

Mr. Vogel sold his interest in Vogel's
minstrels to a Kansas man shortly

after their performance in the city.

The Women's Business and Profes

sional Meeting Last Night

Last night at the Board of Trade
rooms the business and professional
women and girls of the city held a
very interesting meeting with Miss
Lilla M. White, president of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Federation of Business and Pro Professional
fessional Professional Women's Clubs. Many as assembled
sembled assembled to hear Miss White's lecture.
In fact, she complimented Ocala on
having the largest gathering for or organization
ganization organization of any town or city in
comparison that she had visited.
Miss White is quite a fluent talker
and with her attractive personality
and large fund of experience, held the
interest of all present for more than
an hour, telling what is being done
by business women in other towns and
cities of the state and nation.
This organization, which stands
among business and professional
women for what boards of trade and
Rotary clubs do among the men, was
started in March last and by July it
was a national organization and now
there are 43 states federated. There
are in Florida five clubs but by May
our state is expected to come up with
twenty clubs so as to make a good
showing for a convention to be held
that month in Tampa.
In Miss White's lecture she was
very impressive that this club stands
"for greater efficiency, co-operation and

icomradship among women, the latter

I being the most important, and she

also laid great stress on the little in interest
terest interest women take in their work; that
the thing of most importance to them
is the money they are getting, than
what they are doing and that more
interest should be manifested.
All present were very enthusiastic
for Ocala to have one of these clubs,
and it looks as though great good can
be done. To Mrs. E. A. Osborne is due
the thanks of the business women of
the town, as she was the means of
bringing Miss White here.
After Miss White's instructive and
much enjoyed speech, a business meet meeting
ing meeting was held, Miss Winnie Hunt act acting
ing acting as temporary chairman. There

was little to be done last night, but a
meeting for organization was decided

upon to be held next Wednesday night
at the Woman's Club. The chairman

appointed Misses Mabel Meffert, Onie

Chazal and Alice Bullock as the nom nominating
inating nominating committee, and asked every
one to work hard toward securing a
large membership as Ocala wants to

be the banner town in this organiza

tion in the state.

The members of the Woman's Club
who have not contributed toward the
memorial avenue, will kindly send in
their contributions to Mrs. O. T.
Gieen, Treas. M. A. F.


For the benefit of the Marion Coun County
ty County Hospital there will be given a mus musical
ical musical concert by some of Ocala's most
talented musicians Sunday afternoon,
Feb. 8th, at the Temple theater. The
program will be announced later.

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

If Everything Was As
Cheap As Our Ic
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 Tariety of it than your grandfather's fam family
ily family ever had.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.

Advertise and get Results

J. II. Spencer

W. R. Pedrick

Local Agents for the 016! Reliable



- Several of our carriers boys have

been sick for the past few days, and

as a consequence the service has not

been what we would have it. How However,
ever, However, if we are notified of failure to

receive the paper in each instance it

will help in getting matters straight

ened out.

Miss Lilla White, president of the
Florida Federation of Business and

Professional Women's Clubs, left last

night for Jacksonville, where she will

meet Judge Norris of New York, and

after a meeting with Jacksonville bus business
iness business and professional women, they

will proceed to Daytona for a short


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




Acetylene Welding Our Specialty

SPENCER & PEDRICK, Proprietors.
" When Hetter Automobiles Are Built fcuick Will Build Them

Ocklawaha Avenue and Osceola St.

Ocala, Florida

A A A A A A. A A 'A A A

1 P.K9K9J2V9k9KV?&&21


There are very, very few

fPjf&-h. cases on record in wmcn

, glasses broken even by a

r.j wv jured the eyes.
Optometrist and Optician.
Eyesight Specialist



Arrival and Departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)

Iave Arrive

2:15 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:65 nm Jacksonville 1:30 pm

4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:25 pm

2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am

2:lEam Manatee- 3:35 pm
St. Petersburg
1:50 nm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm

4:25 pm Tampa-St. P'tersbrg 4:05 pm

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'sbrc-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 nm Ilomosassa l:30pm

10:13 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:4.rnm Gainesville 11:50 am

Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

If you want Canity, and 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

One of the most delightful social

functions of this week was the beauti-'
ful party given Wednesday afternoon
by Mrs. T. S. Trantham compliment complimenting
ing complimenting her mother-in-law, Mrs. W. D.
Trantham of Camden. S. C. The

charming hostess entertained her

guests at the handsome home of her

mother, Mrs. R. B .Bullock. The

rooms were so bright and cheery with

dainty decorations of airy vines artist

ically festooned over the lace curtains

and on music cabinet, pedestals, etc.,

vere vases of exquisite roses and

other flowers. The ladies were asked

o bring their fancy work and as they

chatted they sewed a little. It was

quite noticeable that there was a
great deal more chatting done than

were stitches taken. Everything was
decidedly informal, therefore the more

enjoyable, the ladies moving around

the rooms, visiting first with one, then
another. The inclement weather was

f oi gotten amid so agreeable condi

tions and time passed on those swift

wings which only pleasant hours have

Miss Musie Bullock sweetly sang sev

eral pretty songs. Miss Lilla White
of St. Augustine, gave an interesting

talk of her work among the girls em

ployed in some of the powder mills

during the recent war. Mrs. Trantham,

assisted by her mother and Mrs

Hampton, served refreshments con

sisting of grapefruit and almond

salad, wafers, olives, several kinds of

sandwiches, coffee with whipped cream

and crystalized oranges. The honoree,

Mrs. Trantham Sr., is a woman of un

usually charming personality and has

made many friends in Ocala during

her first visit to her son, Mr. T. S

Trantham, and his family. Among

those enjoying the hospitality of the
young hostess on this happy occasion

were Mrs. W. D. Trantham, Mrs. R

B. Bullock, Mrs. Hampton, Mrs. Car

ne. Mrs. Peyser, Mrs. Sistrunk, Mrs
G S. Scott, Mrs. J. C. Johnson, Mrs
Raiford Simmons, Mrs. C. R. Tydings
Mrs. Mary Johnson, Mrs. Livingston

Mrs. David Connor, Mrs. P. W. White
sides, Mrs. Sue Sanders, Mrs. Dick

sen, Mrs. Helvenston, Mrs. Osborne
Mrs. Walter Hood, Mrs. T. E. Bridges

Miss White, Miss Wartmann, Miss
Musie Bullock, Miss Mildred Bullock

and others.

All customers of Federal Bread are

satisfied customers. Ask them. tf

For Rheumatism,
Red Drops.

take Mystery














fc ill Crepe
fy 11
ji pin
m Gtal(B


Blouses heaps of them help to make this Sale
an economy event. You will find them just as de delightful
lightful delightful for Spring wear as at the present time.

Sale will continue for 3 days
Saturday January 31, Monday
and Tuesday February 2nd
and 3rd.

These are our regular $6.50 Values and consist of white

flesh, navy and other desiarble shades.



The sooner you come the more certain you are of finding your favorite among these offeringt.
All sales final, none will be charged or sent on approval

The Fashion Center
Ocala, Florida




ir v .nr. t Trrwr.Tv




Desirable farm and city property
ior sale by W. W. Condon, owner. 6t
Temperature this morninfi,
noon, f.ri.
Mr. and Mrs. George Nash leave to today
day today for a brief visit to Jacksonville.
The most complete line of Thermos
Bottles we have ever displayed. Come
i nand see them. Gerig's Drug '.Sore.
Mrs. L. W. Ponder is visiting rela relatives
tives relatives in Orlando.
Mr. D. E. Mclver has returned from
a visit to Tampa.
Rat ANNIHILATOR is guaranteed.
Your money back if it fails; 25 cents
a package. The Court Pharmacy. 27-6t
Messrs. B. F. Condon, Tarn Kirby,
J. C. Smith and Albert Davis are out
in the scrub, looking for big game.
The Star deeply regrets to hear of
the severe illness of Dr. S. H. Blitch
at his home at Blitchton. Dr. Blitch's
friends are many, and they sincerely
hope to soon hear of his recovery.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. McArthur of
Trenton, will arrive tomorrow after afternoon
noon afternoon for a visit with Mrs. E. A. Os Osborne.
borne. Osborne. Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pens on
sale every day at Gerig's Drug Store.
Mr. F. II. Logan is expected home
this afternoon from Jacksonville,
where he accompanied Mrs. T. I. Ar Arnold
nold Arnold with the remains of her husband
fcr burial several days ago.
Mrs. R. B. Bullock received a wire
this morning from Jacksonville giv giving
ing giving the information that both her son,
Mr. Harry Bullock and his wife are
ill in a hospital. Friends of this fam family
ily family trust to hear encouraging news im immediately
mediately immediately from the sick ones.
A few of those games left. Better
come in and get yours. Gerig's Drug
Store. 19-ti
The Ocala Industrial School is to
have an important addition to, its
library. It has received $36 to buy
books with $34 from the State Fed Federation
eration Federation of Women's Clubs and $2
from a local source. Miss Gamsby,
the city librarian, will help select the
The A. C. L., in consequence of a
freight blockade up north, is hauling
only perishable freight in Florida. It
is reported, however, that long trains
of empty freight cars are going out
of Florida, and all the big freight en engines
gines engines are going in the same direction.
Government management.
superior and it costs only 50 cents for
a quarter pound tube. The Court
Pharmacy. 27-6t
Mr. Roberts of Gainesville, state
representative for the Oakland Auto
Mfg. Co., with Mr. and Mrs. Prosper
of Atlanta, were in the city today,
making a tour of the state in Mr,
Piosper's car. Mr. Prosper is manager
of the service department of the
Southern Oakland Company in At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, and the party stopped in Ocala
on business with the Carroll Motors
Company, distrbutor for Oakland cars
in this section.
Rat ANNIHILATOR is guaranteed.
Your money back if it fails; 25 cents
a package. The Court Pharmacy. 27-6t
Master Carlos Clayton, the Star's
competent second ward carrier boy, is
quite ill at the home of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Clayton. The Star
office, where he is much missed, and
his many friends hope to see him out
and well at an early date. Claude
Barnett, who recently graduated from
the Star's carrier boys' class, is fill filling
ing filling Carlos' place.
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
Mr. and Mrs. Raoul and three chil children
dren children of Lookout Mountain, Term., who
have been at Homosassa for some
time, arrived in the city several days
ago. Their friends will be sorry to
learn of the illness of Mr. Raoul and
the three children at the hospital. It
is hoped that their recovery with be
a matter of a short time only.
Mr. D. E. Mclver of Ocala, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mrs. John S. Tomlinson of
Washington and Mrs. W. H. Allen of
Louisburg, N. C, spent Monday and
Tuesday in the city sightseeing. They
were entertained by Mr. W. R. Fuller
at a Spanish luncheon yesterday and
Mrs. J. H. Mason showed them Tam Tampa's
pa's Tampa's environments by auto. The la ladies
dies ladies are cousins of Mrs. Mclver and
this being their first trip to Tampa,
they were highly elated over the sub substantial
stantial substantial prosperity of the city. Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Tribune.
Mr. Mclver and his guests, who
made the trip to Tampa by auto, re returned
turned returned home yesterday.
Get rid of those aches and pains;
take Mystery Red Drops for Rheu Rheumatism
matism Rheumatism and Blood Disorders. At the
Anti-Monoplx Drug tSore. 19-lm


Summer-field, Jan. 29. Mr. E. S.
Ad kins of Pony, Montana, is a guest
at the Clyburn home this week.
Mrs. Laura Flannagon and Mr. Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Webster were married at the
home of Mr. Webster Thursday night.
Quite a number of neighbors and
friends attended and showered them
with many useful and pretty gifts.
Mr. J. C. Ledbetter now has his
crate mill running.
The leap year party given by the
Tcurist Club at the Collens home last
Friday night was enjoyed by all who
attended. Mrs. Mary L. Supy was the
vitty auctioneer and caused much
i merriment.
Miss Emma Elbel left Monday for
a visit in Tampa. She will stay for
the carnival in February.
Mrs. J. W. Davis of Ocala was a
business caller here Thursday.
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09a.m.
Leave for Tampa 2:10 a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30p.m.
Leave for Tampa 1:50 p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 4:24 p.m.
Leave for Tampa 4:25 p.m.
Arrive from Tamoa 2:14 a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville 2:15 a. m. i
Arrive from Tampa 1:35 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville 1:55 p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 4:04 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 4:05p.m.
Atlantic Soast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:14a.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:15a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville . 3 :34 p. m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12 p. m.
Leave for Leesburg 10:13 p.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville 2:12 a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville 1 :45 p. m.
Arrive rom Leesburg 6:41a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . 6:42 a. m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25p.m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:2$ p.m..
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday 11:50 a.m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45 p.m.
Leave tor iaKeland. rues
day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.
Ar. from Lakeland. Tues
day, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p. m.
j-.eave ior wncox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10a.m.
Arrive irom wncox, Mon
day, Wednesday, Friday. 6:45 p.m.
If you want Candy, and want really
good candy, come and see our lines.
Nunnally's, "The Candy of the- South,"
Guth's, "Made in Baltimore,' and Lie-
gett's, "Made in Boston." Boxes large
and small. Gerig's Dru tSore. 12-tf
All customers ot Federal Bread are
satisfied customers. Ask them, tf
A few of those games leit. Better
come is and get yours. Gerig's Drug
Store.. 12-tf
Use Beam's Liquid Meat Smoker. $1
a quart, at the Court Pharmacy,
phone 284 27-6t
superior and it costs only 50 cents for
a quarter pound tube. The Court
Pharmacy. 27-6t
r W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent
store, Ocala. Fla. u
Canker Worms Feared.
Don't let the wind make a bridge
for moths over tanglefoot bands on
trees. Prof. F. L. Washburn warns.
Leaves are likely to be blown against
the sticky bands and remain there.
Prof. Washburn said, in which case
the canker worm moths which now are
due, could find their way across. Old
bands should be made sticky again, he
Treasure Recovered From S$
The treasure that modern sajvag
ships are raising from the. sea-might
well make those old adventurers who
used to search for suifcken galleons
turn in their graves, with) envy. In
one day the salvage- ship Racer got
$350,000 worth, of-goW from the Whitt
Star liner Laurentic, which was sunk
in 1917 off-one of the northern head headlands
lands headlands of Ireland.
New Ftrttllzer.
A, Kennebec river farmer tried tht
experiment of mixing eight cords of
seaweed with barn dressing as fertil fertilizer,
izer, fertilizer, for his potato crop the last sea season
son season and haji the satisfaction of seeing
the potato patch yield the largest crop
In years.
Business Activity
"I tell you what!" exclaimed Gabe
Gosnell of Grudge, who was just back
from a trip to the Big Burg. "Busi "Business
ness "Business up there in Kay See is Just a a-roaring!
roaring! a-roaring! Why, at the Union station,
while I was waiting to take the train
for home, six fellers rushed up and
wanted me to cash checks for 'em.
b'cuz they actually couldn't get to the
windows in the banks before closing
time, there was such crowda!" Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City Star.
The Woman's Club birthday party
which was to have been held Friday
night has been postponed.
201, 215 E. ADAMS ST.


Globe-Girdling Aviators to Uza
"Butterfly" Chart Instead
of Mercator's
Aviator Using Mereator Projection
Would Go 1,000 Miles Oat of His
Way In Trip From Panama to Yo Yokohama,
kohama, Yokohama, Saya Invtntor of Mp.
San Francisco, Cal. Flyers In the
proposed 1920 world-girdling air derby
will not travel by Mercator's projec projection,
tion, projection, but by a new "butterfly" map,
derived by J. S. Cahill of Oakland,
Cal.t which has Just been adopted by,
MaJ. Charles J. Glidden, xecutlva
secretary of the aerial derby commis commission,
sion, commission, now on his way to the far East,
and who gave the map his approval
before leaving here.
Mr. Cahill, who is the originator of
San Francisco's $12,000,000 "civic cen center"
ter" center" plan, said that an avlatot using
the Mercator projection a a guide,
would go 1,000 miles out of his way
In a trip from Panama to Yokohama.
"If the north pole were on an island
a mile wide," he said, "it would ap appear
pear appear on Mercator's projection to be;
25,000 miles wide, or nearly the total
circumference of the earth at the
Advances "Rational Geography."
The Inventor of the new map, who
worked on his drawings fifteen years,
said that "an impartial and rational
world geography is essential to world
He said that Mercator pro-

Jectlcm, which was originally devised turCt A w Leland, Farm Superin Superin-hy
hy Superin-hy the Belgian cartographer as a ter.dent, Gaainesville, Fla. 24-6t
guide for navigator, distorted and
exaggerated the earth as It r- FOR SALE Very fine cabbage plants:
ceded from the equator." This, for 25c. Der hundred of 2 ner thousands

Instance, made it appear as if South
America were much smaller than
North America, when as a matter of
fact, he said, they were about the
same area.
The Cahill map is as though an ac actual
tual actual sphere hadpben cut and flattened,
its appearance somewhat resembling
the out-spread wings of a butterfly.
nation looking unduly expanded
a the map may easily, Mr. Cahill
says, develop a sort of geographical
"big headedness," inducing an over overbearing
bearing overbearing diplomacy. A nation whose
territory is so unduly exaggerated on
the s maps In common use may well
come to exaggerate its resources, Its
economic strength and even its vir virtues,
tues, virtues, and-so create an atmosphere any anything
thing anything but conducive to mutual good
will and consequent world peace.
"Butterfly" Map 8lmple.
All problems of intercommunication
by sea, land or air are baffling and
misleading on Mercator's chart, says
Mr. Cahill, but simple and obvious on
the "butterfly" map, a further aid to
mutual knowledge and understanding.
"Internationalism, now a sporadic
and occasional thing, but destined In
the future to be the keynote ef all
human endeavor, plays an important
part in the science of statistics and
meteorology," said Mr. Cahill.
"Graphfcal statistics are self-contradictory
and ludicrous, on Mercator's
chart, and as for Indicating the prog progress
ress progress of high and. low pressure rings
in weather charts, the ever changing
scale on Mercator's was simply bewil bewildering
dering bewildering to the forecaster who had to
use them,"
The new map, by showing all lands
in thels true proportion and form, he
declares, would help materially in
solving peacefully problems dealing
with the world as a whole.
Let Old House Burn;
Fear Chilling Ghosts, t
Sayville Depot, L. I. The old oldest
est oldest landmark In Sayvllle, the un unoccupied
occupied unoccupied historic Gordon home homestead,
stead, homestead, has been burned to the
ground. It belonged Jointly to
the estate of the late banker,
James T. Wood, who was associ associated
ated associated with the notorious default defaulting
ing defaulting banker, Robin, when Wood
placed the property In the name
of a strange woman, whose
whereabouts are unknown. This
ghostly dwelling was removed
In answer to many prayers of
an incendiary nature. Local
firemen were at the scene, but
withheld the water, fearing to
chill the ghosts dancing in the
Handcuff Key Miles Away.
Greensburg, Ky.J. R. Fullerton, be being
ing being inexperienced in the matter of
handcuffs, acidentally locked the sher sheriffs
iffs sheriffs pair oh his own wrist a few days
ago. It wouldn't have been so embar embarrassing
rassing embarrassing If a key had been handy, but
it was in Meade and ex-Sheriff Fuller Fuller-ton
ton Fuller-ton was literally handcuffed till a
phone message brought the key by reg registered
istered registered mall.
If you want ivory Pyralin goods,
come in and inspect the large display
we have. You can get a small piece or
a complete Toil'.t Set. Lots jf odd
pieces. Gerig's T rug Store. 12-tf
For Rheumatism, take Mvsterv
Red Drops. 19-lm
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.


:X-jX'jX :'XsX vX -X -X-


Philadelphia Diamond-Grid Storage Batteries.
Guaranteed for Eighteen Months and Two Years.
Oldsmobile Pleasure Cars and Economy
Kelly-Springfield, Goodyear and Miller
Geared to the Road Tires

" -T'
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c. ;three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. PLYMOUTH ROCK EGGS Have a
limited quantity for hatching; $1.50
for 15. R. N. Dosh, phone 304. 276t
FOR SALE Registered pigs; four
Poland China boars, 4 months old, five
Duroc Jersey sows and five boars, 4 to
(5 months old. Prirp rpjOTml-ilp in-
ST1PPtion invito! rniw of A,r,v,,i.
Phone 220 or address Box 85. 27-3t
BOYS WANTED Boys with bicycles
who can work for one to one and a
half hours after school. Call at Star
office from 4:30 to 5 o'clock, tf
FOR SALE New "Florence" wick wick-lesH'
lesH' wick-lesH' four-burner oil stove with oven
at 315 N. Magnolia St., or phone No.
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.,
j Palatka, Fla. 1-27-lm
FOR SALE Pair of mutes. See the
Louis R. Chazal & Sons Co., Ocala,
Fla. 1-tf-dly
$J0 PER DAY LESS See Ditto's ad.
of 18-room house and beat 'em to it,
as some one may pick this us any
day. 27-3t
FOR SALE Eggs for hatching hatching-Single
Single hatching-Single Comb White Leghorns. (Yards
at North Lake Weir). Address S.
Appell, Oklawaha, Fla. 27-12t-
FOR SALE Three Jersey cows with
young calves. J. B. Burry Orange1
Lake, Fla.
FOR SALE (Wood Cut to Order.); &
Reduce the high cost of keeping com-
fortable this winter by buying yourf
wood cut read to burn direct from the I
producer, thereby saving the profits
of the city wood yard. Orders filled
anywhere in the city. Phone 39 M. C
P. Howell, Ocala. 20-m
WANTED To exchange a desirable
city lot 60 x 120 feet, all fenced, for
Ford touring car. Must be in Al con condition.
dition. condition. Apply to L. E. Yonce at Max Maxwell
well Maxwell Repair ShofK 24-Gt.
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
horse, $200 second hand one-horse
wagon, $40; Empire corn planter, $5.
Address D. N. Mathews, C09 E. 2nd
St., Ocsla, Fla. 24-Gt
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
FURNITURE, ETC. i buy and sell
second hand fnrnituie. Experts put it
m good condition before re-selling.
Rerair sewin.7 machines, lawn mow mowers,
ers, mowers, enamelware, etc. J. W. Hunter,
r.10, 12, 314 South Main St. 23-tf
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,
bioker, contractor, salesman, collector,
FOR SALE One pair of first class
mules in perfect condition. Cheap for
cash. See Macrnolia Meat Market.


-X- -X' XsX' -X- Xr- -X-- -X- -X- Xr--X- 'Xr-'

.. .. . .....
S" .i."

We have opened a warehouse in Ocala and
will buy all the cured moss brought to us.
On Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays
(Branch Vego Hair Manufacturing Co., Palatka.)
Orange Street, Near Seaboard Depot.

Let us quote you prices
on a Monument or Head Headstone
stone Headstone to mark the last rest resting
ing resting place of your loved
N. Blagnolia St.





Say 65 jetr Old Kentucky L&dy,
Mlsi a Few Dose
MaadoTBTfllc:- Ky. Lira. Cynthia
'ftlgglnhotham, f this town, says: "At
my age, whlcli to 65, the liver does
not act so well a when young. V few
years ago, my atomach was all out of
fla. I was onstlpateL my liver
dldnt act. Mr digestion was bad, and
It took so lltti to upset me. My ap appetite
petite appetite was gona. I was very weak...
I decided t -would give Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught a thoMugb trial aa I knew It
was highly recommended for this
trouble. I began taking it. I felt
better after a Hw doses. My appetite
.'Improved and I became stronger. My
bowels acted naturally and the least
trouble was soon righted with' a faw



Advertise and get Results

-X' &u.u&&: V-'-Hr--lt: HK

. .. ."v 'i'.
'.IV ".i." U" 'I' timm
Who Telli How Sbe W&s RtHsrzA
of Black-Draught.
doses of Black-Draught."
Seventy years of successful ess till
made Thedford's Black-Draught
standard, household remedy. Ever
member, of every family, at times
need the help that Black-Draught
give In cleansing the system ani re
Heving the troubles that come from
constipation, Indigestion, lazy llreiv
etc You cannot keep well unless youz
stomach, liver, and bowels are In good
working order. Keep them that way,
'Pry Black-Draught It acts promptly,
gently and in a natural way. If yon
feel sluggish, take a dose tonight.
Ton will feel fresh tomorrow. Prlea
25c a package One cent a dost
Ul druggists. J, Q



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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued January 29, 1920
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mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05482
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
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mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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Evening star
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sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1920 1920
2 January
3 29 29
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gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
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