The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05494

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
EVENING

A TTft

AK

Weather Forecast: Local rains to tonight
night tonight and probably Friday; slightly
colder Friday in north portion.
OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. 37

ACE DISPUTE

UP TO WILSON
Two Million Railroad Employes Put
' Their Case in the President's
Hands
Associated Pres3)
Washington, Feb. 12. The disposi disposition
tion disposition of the wage demands of two mil million
lion million railroad employes is in President
Wilson's hands today. The matter was
referred to the president after Direc Director
tor Director General Hines of the railroad ad administration
ministration administration and representatives of
the men failed to reach an agree agreement.
ment. agreement. How long the president will
ltquire to consider the matter is
problematical, but it is believed he
will take but a short time.
( The matters referred to the presi president
dent president didn't include the grievances of
the trainment and Mr. Hines has ar arranged
ranged arranged to confer further today with
President Lee of the trainmen's broth brotherhood,
erhood, brotherhood, and will also meet a commit committee
tee committee representing maintenance of way
employes, whose officers have called a
strike effective February 17th.
WILL SEE WILSON TOMORROW
President Wilson will have a per personal
sonal personal conference tomorrow with three
representatives of the railroad broth brotherhoods
erhoods brotherhoods to discuss wage demands of
two million employees which were re referred
ferred referred to him today by Director Gen General
eral General Hines. In making the announce announcement,
ment, announcement, Secretary Tumulty said it had
nut been decided which of the brother brotherhood
hood brotherhood representatives would be invited.
This- will be left to Mr. Hines. The
union leaders will see the president on
the south lawn at the White House,
where he spends a portion of each
morning.
RAILROAD BILL TO BE RUSHED
While some opposition to the rail railroad
road railroad bill as finally agreed upon in
conference has developed, Senate and
House leaders predicted today the
conference report would be promptly
adopted so that the legislation might
be on the statute books before the
roads are returned to private control
March 1st.. A final draft of the con conference
ference conference report is now being made and
will be presented to the Senate Sat Saturday
urday Saturday or Monday. The House expects
to take the report up Monday or Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at the latest and party leaders
said it would be disposed of in two
days.
NEW SECRETARY OF THE IN INTERIOR
TERIOR INTERIOR John Barton Payne of Chicago, has
been selected by President Wifson to
be secretary of the interior to suc succeed
ceed succeed Mr. Lane. Mr. Payne is now
chairman of the shipping board and
will take over his new duties March
1st. Payne, who is a native of Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, is sixty-five years old.
WILSON ALMOST WELL
The next -meeting of the cabinet
will probably be called and presided
over by Presiednt Wilson, Secretary
Lansing, who has been issuing calls
for the meetings for several months,
said today. He had written the cab cabinet
inet cabinet officers there would be no more
regular sessions. The secretary offer offered
ed offered no explanation, but it is understood
the letter was written by the direction
of the president.
HARRINGTON HALL ARRIVALS
Belle B. Lyone, Baltimore; Leo
Weiss, Atlanta; Mrs. Alice Todd,
Seattle; Mrs. F. W. Todd, W. M. Pe Peters,
ters, Peters, Mrs. W. M. Peters, Chicago; Mrs.
W. R. Humphries, Mrs. W. P. Weaver,
Greenwood, Miss.; Justus C. Johnson,
Chicago; H. I. Newhamer, Leon L.
Buckhalter, Lancaster, Pa.; L. R.
Marx, Mrs. E. M. Brown, Columbus,
Ga.; D. W. Packard, Washington; D.
B. Sharp, Jacksonville; George Berth Berthing,
ing, Berthing, Birmingham; E. N. Monroe and
wife, Quincy, 111.; J. C. Emly and wife,
N. C. Ives and wife, Philadelphia; A.
A. Montgomery and wife, Cincinnati;
J. F. Elliott, Gainesville; J. T. Ham Ham-morftl,
morftl, Ham-morftl, Mrs. J. T. Hammong, Philadel Philadelphia;
phia; Philadelphia; P. A. Peterson, Atlanta; A. A.
Sheddon, Jacksonville; R. G. West,
Cleveland; G. C. Lewis, Atlanta; Mrs.
A. C. Martin, Miss Martin, Boston; W.
W. Drane and wife, Bangor, Me.; E.
W. Davis, Orlando; J. D. Cottrell, S.
E. Hall. Gainesville: Geo. H. Searcy,
Tuscaloosa, Ala.; Miss Bell Richard Richardson,
son, Richardson, Atlanta; Geo. B. Hunt, New
York; S. E. Porter, Jacksonville; J. F.
Bornquin and wife, Detroit; Paul
Jones, DesMoines; H. D. Haight and
wife, Mrs. J. H. Fry, Miss C. Tunlson,
Mrs. M. McDowell, New York; Z. Ben Bennett
nett Bennett and wife, Wilkesbarre, Pa.; J. R.
Thornton, Atlanta; W. H. Vogel, Or Orlando;
lando; Orlando; J. F. Davis, Louisville; T. E.
Langston, Jacksonville; J. W. Melton,
city; J. R. Tompkins, Dunnellon.
All customers of Federal Bread are
satisfied customers. Ask them. tf

LEAGUE COUNCILS

N L0I0
Matters of the Greatest Moment Be Being
ing Being Discussed by Leading Men
of Allied Nations
(Associated Pres"9)
London, Feb. 12. Members of the
supreme allied council met here today.
Premiers Nitti, Lloyd George and
Millerand and Marshal Foch are
among those attending.
OUT OF BED EARLY
London, Feb. 12. Members of the
Spanish ministry assembled at 3:20
o'clock this morning to consider af affairs
fairs affairs of immediate importance, accord according
ing according to a Reuter dispatch from Madrid.
BANK DIRECTORS MADE
A GOOD SELECTION
At the meeting of the directors of
the Munroe & Chambliss National
Bank Wednesday, Mr. L. W. Duval
was elected vice president to take the
place of the lamented Z. C. Chambliss.
This was a very good selection. The
public will concur with the Star in
saying that a better man than Mr.
Duval could not have been found to
fill the vacant place.
Some other important business was
transacted at the meeting.
INCREASE LAND VALUES
Automobiles are notable for increas increasing
ing increasing the value of land, says Philip G.
Murphy, local dealer in Studebaker
passenger cars. They have done this
by making all land more accessible
ard so more profitable. They have
eliminated distances and brought city
and country closer. Suburban proper property
ty property is in far greater demand than be before
fore before the days of automobile transpor transportation.
tation. transportation. Formerly, the advantages of
life outside the cities were limited to
the efficiency of railway connections.
New the automobile owner is inde independent
pendent independent of every other conveyance.
The inconveniences of family shopping
and getting about generally no longer
exist in any season.
The early use of automobiles dem demonstrated
onstrated demonstrated the inadequacy of our road
system. In the few years that motor
cars have been recognized utilities,
good roads have spread in all direc directions.
tions. directions. They now form one of the most
valuable assets of the nation. Together
with the automobile they link all parts
of the country.
In the farming areas the effect of
automobiles is particularly noticeable.
They have made farm life more at attractive
tractive attractive and farm property more
profitable. The automobile shortens
the farmer's day and enables him to
do much more work in the same
period of time. Their all around
utility on the farm itself saves time
and labor and results in increased
production and more profits.
It no longer makes a difference to
the farmer whether a railroad is near
hir property or not. His route to
market is no longer dependent upon
steel rails, nor the limited capacity of
his teams. The automobile makes
every town, within a radius of twenty
miels or more, both a convenient mar market
ket market and source of supply.
As farms have become more con convenient,
venient, convenient, more productive and more
profitable through the utility ot the
automobile, their value has increased.
And that the farmer appreciates this
seivice is proved by the fact that
more than half the cars in the United
States are owned in the agricultural
districts.
BELLEVIEW
Belleview, Feb. 11. Mr. and Mrs.
Kidd of High Point, N. C, have rented
the Weihe cottage for a while.
Mr. and Mrs. Hayward from Mas Massachusetts,
sachusetts, Massachusetts, are spending the winter in
their little home-here.
Mrs. Armstrong of Brookline,
Mass., has returned to Belleview for
the winter. 1
The purlo given for the benefit of
the new organ for the Methodist
church last Friday night was a great
success. Over $20 was realized and
several donated money afterwards.
The organ has been ordered and the
church has been wired for electric
lights.
Mr. Graham of Daytona spent Fri Friday
day Friday with his relatives, the Crosby
frmily.
Ed. Shram of Jacksonville is visit
ing his sister and family, Mr. and
Mrs. Monroe this week.
Don't forget the dance which will
be given next Friday, Feb. 13. Need-
ham's orchestra will furnish music.
ine dox social wmcn was given
Monday night at the town hall to help
pay for electric lights in the Baptist
church was quite a success. About
$16 was realized.
Mr. Robert S. Pratt of Bangor. Me.,
joined his family here last Thursday.

EX-CROWN PRINCE
IS IN EARNEST

Old Man Bill Hohenzollern However
Disapproves His Eldest
Son's Offer
(Associated Press)
The Hague, Feb. 12. It is declared
in reliable quarters that the former
German crown prince was serious in
making the offer to surrender himself
in place of the Germans on the ex extradition
tradition extradition list and that he is inclined to
believe. the Allies will accept his plan.
It is learned here that former Em Emperor
peror Emperor William was strong in his dis disapproval
approval disapproval of his son's action.
LINER STRUCK A MINE
Constantinople, Feb. 12. A Varna
telegram says the Russian liner which
struck a mine and sank recently had
700 Russian refugees aboard from
Odessa and Sebastapol, but it is be believed
lieved believed most of them were saved.
NOTE NOT RECEIVED
Berlin, Feb. 12. The German for foreign
eign foreign office has not yet received the
note which is reported to have been
forwarded by Premier Millerand,
threatening Germany with an indefi indefinite
nite indefinite occupation of the Rhineland prov province
ince province on account of non-fulfillment of
treaty obligations. On the contrary it
is stated that German negotiations
with France-concerning difficulties en encountered
countered encountered in making deliveries has
not been concluded.
HEAVY COST OF
THEN HIGHWAYS
(Tampa Tribune)
Orlando, Feb. 10. The state road
department met at the call of State
Chairman M. M. Smith this morning
at his private office in Orlando, to fur further
ther further consider the bid of James Y. Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, Inc., of Jacksonville, for the con construction
struction construction of fifty-four miles of hard hard-surfaced
surfaced hard-surfaced road No. 1, between Lake
Cfty1 and Jacksonville. The outcome
of the conference was the awarding
of the contract to the above mentioned
firm. The road is to be built sixteen
feet wide of brick, grouted, to be in
keeping with the resolution recently
adopted by the state road department.
Work on the road will start immed immediately
iately immediately and will be completed in twenty twenty-four
four twenty-four months, the time limit set. The
road will cost in the neighborhood of
one and a half million dollars.
CITRA
Citra, Feb. 12. Mr. E. L. Wart Wart-mann
mann Wart-mann is in Jacksonville, attending a
meeting of the state board of control,
of which he is a member.
Rev. McLeod is holding a revival
meeting at the Methodist church this
week.
Miss Ethel Crosby after a visit of a
few days with her parents, has return returned
ed returned to the Woman's College.
Quite a number of new famiiles are
coming to this community and a good
deal of property is changing hands.
Mrs. Waites and children of Grove
Park, are guests of Mrs. Redditt.
Mr. Mendenhall and sisters are
guests at the White House.
Mr. and Mrs. DuPree entertained
the young people most pleasantly last
Friday night.
Mr. James Melton and sisters,
Frances and Virginia, spent Sunday
afternoon with Citra friends.
The many friends of Mr. Kneisley
of Woodstock. Va., are delighted to
have him in Citra again.
Mr. F. J. Williams was a visitor to
Stark last night, going to attend the
dance.
Miss Grimstead, one of our school
teachers, returned to her home at
Trenton on account of being sick. Mrs.
Timmons will take her place during
her absence.
Mr. Stanley Millidge has returned
to his home at Miami.
Mr. Jack Sherouse has moved his
family to Plant City. Their home will
be occupied by Mr. and Mrs. DuPree,
who recently moved here from Jen Jennings.
nings. Jennings. Mr. J. P. Ausley has gone to Steen,
where he will operate the Melton mill.
Miss Irene Logan left last week for
Tallahassee where she will attend the
Woman's College.
Mr. York of Live Oak is visiting
his daughter, Mrs. Hall.
Mrs. Rice has as her guests her
parents and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Bennett
nett Bennett and daughter of Boston.
U. D. C. NOTICE
The meeting fo the Daughters of
the Confederacy that was to be held
tcmorrow (Friday) has been Dostpon-
ed on account of the death of Mr.
Harry Bullock, until the next regular
meeting, which will be held the sec
ond Friday in March.
Use the Star's Unclaimed Column.

SLESWG RETURNS
TO DENMARK

Danes Defeated the Germans in the
Plebiscite by a Three to
One Majority
(Associated Press)
Copenhagen, Feb. 12. Denmark
won an overwhelming victory in the
plebiscite held in Schleswig province
by which the future status of that
district was determined, according to
official figures issued here today. The
figures show that Danish adherents
cast 75,000 votes while the Germans
polled only 25,000.
CANDY MANUFACTURING
CONCERN IN OCALA
Wednesday one of the Star re reporters
porters reporters accidentally dropped in on
Mrs. Caroline Moorhead at her home
while she was busily engaged in pack packing
ing packing the prettiest display of candy
even seen in Ocala, which she prepar prepared
ed prepared for exhibit at the South Florida
Fair in Tampa.
For some time Mrs. Moorhead has
not only been filling local orders, but
has been supplying different firms in
Gainesville, Tampa and Jacksonville
with this delicious candy, which she
has made a careful study of for some
months, having resigned her position
as county demonstration agent to give
her. time and attention to the perfect perfecting
ing perfecting of this candy.
The candy is made from citrus
fruits: grapefruit, tangerine, kum kum-quat,
quat, kum-quat, orange, etc. The most remark remarkable
able remarkable feature of this new candy for for-mular
mular for-mular of Mrs. Moorhead's, is that
no part of the fruit is thrown away.
Take what is called the rag of the
grapefruit, which is useless and
troublesome to discard -well, she
cooks this right along with the meat
of the fruit and with no bad effect
whatsoever.
Just as soon as Mrs. Moorhead can
make arrangements and find compe competent
tent competent help, she will enter the candy
manufacturing business on a large
scale, making a specialty of crystaliz crystaliz-ed
ed crystaliz-ed and glaced fruits, and fruit filler
for chocolates and creams. Mrs. Moor Moorhead
head Moorhead will no doubt make a fortune in
this new undertaking. Whatever she
enters is always crowned with suc success.
cess. success. It is due to her efforts for the
remarkable success of the canning in industry
dustry industry in this section and she can
never be paid for her work in the in interest
terest interest of same.
Some of the largest candy houses
of the United States are giving Mrs.
Moorhead every encouragement, and
on her return from Tampa she will
begin filling orders for them.
Mrs. Moorhead also discovered that
the same formula she has invented for
the fruit can be used with other fruits
such as figs, peaches, pears, etc.. that
come in the summer.
Mrs. Moorhead deserves much
praise for her work. There is no doubt
but that this kind of candy will not
only bring her a fortune, but will
mean a big thing for Florida.
SPECIAL PRESENTMENT
OF THE GRAND JURY
Ocala, Fla.. Feb. 7th. 1920.
To Hon. W. S. Bullock, Judge of the
Circuit Court:
We, the grand jury, selected for the
fall term of the circuit court, fifth ju judicial
dicial judicial circuit, in and for Marion coun county,
ty, county, Florida, have investigated all mat matters
ters matters brought to our attention and in
all cases have found a true bill where
the evidence seemed sufficient.
We have summoned before us many
witnesses in an honest attempt to ob
tain evidence against persons suspect
ed as being engaged in the sale and
manufacture of whisky in the county,
and while we have examined many
witnesses who have heard rumors, and
in some cases direct evidence, we are
unable to say from our investigations
that "liquor flows in well known chan channels
nels channels in Ocala." In further reference
to this matter this grand jury here
and now goes on record as condemning
both the practice of distilling and sale
of whisky in the county and respect
fully recommends to the county com
missioners that they co-operate with
the sheriff in any manner possible and
if necessary provide sufficient funds
that guilty parties may be hunted
down and evidence procured to con
vict.
We greatly deplore the terrible
crime which made it necessary to re
convene this grand jury and feel that
with the stamping out of the usage of
licuor such cases will be less frequent.
We hereby tender our thanles to the
honorable court for his able charge, to
the honorable state attorney for kind
co-operation and help in all matters
coming before us and to the sheriff
and his deputies in the discharge of
their several duties.
And now having finished our labors
pray that we may be discharged.
Respectfully submitted,
Frank W. Ditto, Foreman.
Attest: A. J. Wyche, Clerk.

INTERESTING TO
THE FARMER

The Monroe and Chambliss National
Bank Offers Prizes for the Best
Five Acres of Corn and the Best
Acre of Beggarweed.
With a view to stimulating a great greater
er greater production of grain and forage
crops on the lands of this section of
the state, the Munroe & Chambliss
National Bank of Ocala, has announc announced
ed announced an offer of prizes for the best five
acres of corn and the best acre of
beggarweed, grown on upland soil, by
any farmer in Marion county, during
1020.
Any white farmer of the county,
man or bov. will be nermitted to enter
the contests. The corn and. beggar-j
weed must be grown on upland soil
only. The use of the muck lands of
the county will not be allowed.
In the, corn contest the corn must
be grown on five acres of land by
actual measurement. The contestants
must agree to keep a record of all
costs in, the production of the crop and
must swear to their cost statements.
One witness, to be selected by Mr. W.
A. Sessoms, the county agent, will be
required to see the land measured,
and the com estimated, and to swear
to the yield. In arriving at the yield
of corn, the corn from the two best
rows, the two medium best rows, and
the two poorest rows will be selected,
shelled and weighed, and the average
yield of these six rows will be multi multiplied
plied multiplied by the number of rows in the
patch; provided that where the pro proportion
portion proportion of poor, better and best rows
is not about equal, the selection of
rows for obtaining the average yield
per acre will be made so as to obtain
as near as possible an average row.
Awards will be made on a basis of 60
per cent for yield and 40 per cent for
costs. The corn must be of a merch merchantable
antable merchantable grade. All the contestants
must agree to show 100 of the best
ears of corn from his acre at the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Fair. For the five acres of
corn the prizes are as follows: "First,
$;00 cash; second, $75 cash; third, $50
cash; fourth, $25 cash.
In the beggarweed contest any
white farmer, man or boy, in Marion
ccunty may enter and the contestants
must use upland soils only. The con contestants
testants contestants must agree to follow the in
structions of the county agent, keep keeping
ing keeping a record of the cost and must
svear to their cost statement. In ar
riving at the yield of hay, all cuttings
must be weighed separately, one wit
ness to be selected by the county
agent will be requested to measure
land, also to be present when hay is
weighed and swear to the yield.
Awards will be made on a basis of 60
per cent for yield and 40 per cent for
cost. The hay must be of a merchant merchantable
able merchantable grade. The premiums for the
beggarweed are: Frst, $25 cash; sec second,
ond, second, $15 cash; third, $20. All of the
contestants must agree to show at
least one bale of the hay at the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Fair.
In addition to this contest the Mun Munroe
roe Munroe & Chambliss Bank will finance
during 1920 the boy's pure bred pig
club, as the bank did in 1919. Appli Application
cation Application for entry in the contests should
be made to Mr. W. A. Sessoms. county
agent, Ocala.
OAK VALE
Oak Vale. Feb. 11. The H. E. Cold Cold-ing
ing Cold-ing family moved to Williston Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Mr. Colding was not able to run
the farm and the boys wanted to do
other work. They rented a house of
Mrs. J. B. Epperson.
Mr. W. H. Anderson went to Ocala
Monday and brought home a new car.
Mr. Michael Clancy and sister. Miss
Lonnie attended preaching Sunday
afternoon at the Methodist church at
Wacahoota.
Miss Julia Priest of Morriston is
visiting the C. W. Boyer family.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson and
their son-in-law, Mr. Angus Smith and
wife went over to High Springs Sun Sunday
day Sunday to visit their son and brother. Dr.
E. B. Anderson and wife.
Mr. H. E. Colding has rented his
place to Mr. Peoples, and they moved
in Tuesday.
Mrs. Charles Phiney and two chil children
dren children of Raleigh spent Friday and Sat Saturday
urday Saturday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Anderson.
R. A. M. CHAPTER So. 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.
MIRIAM KKBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evening
ning evening in each month in the Odd Fel
lows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Miss Ruth Ervin, N. G.
Miss Ruth Hardee, Secretary.

ATTEND BOARD OF
TRADE MEETING
THIS EVENING

Concerted Attempt Will be Made to
Overcome One of the Shortcom Shortcomings
ings Shortcomings of Our County
The Marion County Board of Trade,
at 8 o'clock tonight, will hold what is
really its first meeting of. the new
year. It will be the first meeting to
be held following the election of of officers
ficers officers for 1920 and the attendance of
members should be large. Those who
have so generously pledged them themselves
selves themselves during the past two or three
days for the financial support of the
commercial organization during the
year should be on hand to assist in
maping out the work of the organiza organization
tion organization for the coming months.
There will be presented at tonight's
meeting a novel plan for the develop development
ment development of the county. The plan will
seek to remedy one of the- serious
shortcomings of the county. The mem members
bers members of the Board of Trade will also
be asked to decide whether they favor
a national system of highways. The
Board of Trade has been asked to
name members to serve on the Federal
Highway Council. There will be im important
portant important committee reports and the ap appointment
pointment appointment of new committees will be
announced. The new year is starting:
out with a swing and the members
should turn out in full force tonight
and give their support in person to
the good work.
VIRGINIA REFUSES
TO BE HENPECKED
(Associated Press)
Richmond, Feb. 12. The lower
house of the Virginia legislature to today
day today by a vote of sixty-two to twenty twenty-two
two twenty-two adopted a resolution rejecting the
federal woman suffrage amendment.
HARDEE ENDORSED
BY THE FISHERMEN
Cedar Key, Feb. 9. The Florida
Fishermen's Association convened in
this city Saturday and Mr. John A
Stapleton was elected president and
Mr. H. J. Henley secretary. The fol following
lowing following resolutions were proposed and
unanimously adopted:
Considering the importance of the
proper selection of competent men to
fill the state and county offices, more
especially those of governor and
members of the legislature, and deem deeming
ing deeming it expedient in so far as it effects
the interests of those engaged in the
fishing industry in this state to en endorse
dorse endorse safe and conservative candi candidates
dates candidates for these particular offices, who
we know' will labor for the advance advancement
ment advancement and protection of this vast in industry
dustry industry as well as to protect those en engaged
gaged engaged in it along the coast of Florida,
therefore be it
Resolved, by the Florida Fisher Fishermen's
men's Fishermen's Association that we heartily en endorse
dorse endorse the candidacy of Cary A. Hardee
for governor of Florida and pledge
him our hearty support. We recog recognize
nize recognize in him a man of ability and in integrity
tegrity integrity and bespeak for him the unit united
ed united vote of thousands of fishermen in
the state.
Be it further resolved by the asso association
ciation association that it is vitally important
that we advocate the candidacy for
the legislature of suitable men, who
will represent our interests honestly,
ably and fearlessly before that body
and who will co-operate with the
governor in all matters that are cal calculated
culated calculated to be beneficial to our industry
as well as to other matters of state
and county. Appreciating the fact
that T. R. Hodges, former-state shell
fish commissioner, who has had many
years' experience in legislative pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings as well as being familiar
with our immediate needs, is now a
citizen of Levy county, we wish to
endorse his candidacy as a member of
the house of representatives from
Levy county, if he will consent to
make the race, pledging him our unit united
ed united support. We also endorse the can candidacy
didacy candidacy of W. J. Epperson of Bronson,
aj state senator from Levy county
and pledge him our support.
MARION-DUNN 3IASONIC 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 STAB
I
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.
Use the Star's Unclassified CoZnmn.

0



OCA LA EVESlTSG STAR, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1920

OCALA HEME STAR

Published Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. II. Carroll, President
P. V. I arengood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Henjamln, EMI tor

treasury, at your disposal, and I svant

! vcu to use it." That is what we call

a judge and a newspaper, too, in back backing
ing backing him up. Lakeland Star.
Thanks, Bloom. You are quite
fragrant sometimes.

a

cour.t

Entered at Ocala, Fla.
second-class matter.

postofftce as

TKI.EPIIO.NES
BnIneM Of flee Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Society Heporter Five-One
MEMflHIt 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 month, in advance 60
ADVERTISING RATES

NEWSPAPER TESTIMON Y

ana

T-

1 to; ica, aie i ai:
i ecu ire fo tfctii
henis ui jiierir
iT.d troat- and

orirg lair;, both in Marion
.v . i a- real, live fanners

eisewnere m

dl the feed they

lurye and increasing
d cattle, hog.-, sheep

-,-r the horses ar

I'il u

- kept

i nest.- t arms.

The day after J. J. Guthrey's
mangled body was found at Kendrick, i

regarding :

ANTHONY

Dlaplay 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. Rates
based on 4-inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Reading Notice 5 cents per line for
first Insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. O- change a
week allowed on readers without extra
composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

Talking about medals what's the
matter with giving a leather medal
to Daniels. He's the boss meddler of
the navy.

When President Wilson selected
Robert Underwood Johnson, ex-editor
of the Century Magazine, for ambas ambassador
sador ambassador to Italy, he certainly picked a
dead one. Under Johnson's control
the Century was a bunch of dry rot.
If Japan doesn't stop grabbing ter territory
ritory territory other nations desire, they will

soon find it necessary to make the
world safe for democracy again.
Tampa Times.
You mean they want to make Japan
stop beating them to it.
The Lakeland Telegram sarcastic sarcastically
ally sarcastically says: "We do not promise to vote
for every candidate we say something
nice about. It's a sorry scalawag, in indeed,
deed, indeed, about whom we can't find some something
thing something good to say on such occasions
as his dying, getting married or an announcing
nouncing announcing as a candidate for office."

the Star published a story

the murder. It was not a very long
story, but it was almost complete. It
expressed no opinion as to the guilt
ot innocence of the accused and it did
net try to inflame public opinion
against them.
A few days later, the Ocala Banner,
which is a weekly paper, also printed

Anthony, I-CY-utnen
is visi
Mr. Raleigh
Florida, s-.ht

his si:

.!. 11. Mrs. R. L.
tiii relatives in Ocala.
S h e a 1 y fro m South
a IV. v days last week

i
! .. ..
'...
I STUPE

' mm jN
- -O- ; -.. -C' vU" Ni vU

RAKER A

TOI

PHILIP G. MURPHY

GARY BLOCK

OCALA, FLORIDA

a story about the tragedy. It1 differed I biiklir

with his sister, Mrs. Ward Griffin.

The store and dwelling of Mr. J. G.
Graham also Mr. A. I. Moore's dwell

ing are nearing completion and about
ready for occupancy. Thes new j

I " ". .' .. . . J-

Now, if Bill Hohenzollern would
follow the example of his said-to-be
silly son, and offer to give himself up
to save his country and the men who
fought for him, the world might con conclude
clude conclude that there was some nobility in
his character after all.

It is said that the House democratic
majority that voted against universal
training did so to spite Mr. Wilson.
Those democratic congressmen who
try to spite Wilson surely do endear
themselves to the folks back home.
They also please the republicans and
Bill Hohenzollern.

but little from the Star's account, and

it also refrained from trying to create j
any sentiment against the accused.
We have been informed by well well-trained
trained well-trained lawyers that these two news newspaper
paper newspaper stories will complicate the trial
of the men accused of the murder of
Guthrey, and, if it goes against the
defendants will give their lawyers a
good claim for another trial. Judg Judging
ing Judging by this, the only juror who will be
a competent juror will be one who
has not read a newspaper; or, better,
one who can't read anything.
How silly is this doctrine; worthy
only of the dark years of over a cen century
tury century ago when education was so re restricted
stricted restricted that a large majority of those
who could read thought everything
that appeared in print was gospel.
The story of Guthrey's murder was
printed in the Star, the Banner, the
Times-Union, the Tampa Tribune and
the two Gainesville papers. How
many white citizens are there in this
county who do not read one of those?
Why does a civilized people spend
millions on education and then allow
lawyers to try to fill jury boxes with
men who can read nothing but the
Bible and the almanac, and generally
read only the almanac?
It is the Star's opinion that a law lawyer
yer lawyer who desires to acquit an innocent
man, against whom there is a weight
of evidence, should try to obtain as

jurors the best informed men in the
community.
A well-informed man understands
that newspapers print news and not
evidence. He understands some of the
difficulty a reporter is under in ob obtaining
taining obtaining news. He understands "that
when he is a member of a jury he
must base his verdict on the evidence
brought into court and not on that he
has heard or read outside. No mat matter
ter matter how many newspapers he has
read, his mind is better trained and
more judicial than that of the man
who does not read, but who has prob probably
ably probably heard and had his judgment
warped by some account he has re received
ceived received viva voce from some other
man, who in turn has probably receiv received
ed received from another. Stories that pass
from mouth to mouth always become
more distorted than those that are re recorded
corded recorded in print and are not changed
unless a more probable version is
given.
MEET IN OCALA IN MAY

.ntho1

1.

!

i to

Mi

Ilrun-wi
: ral we we-.rm
.rm we-.rm la
Some

President Wilson's cabinet now has
very little of the timber that was put
in it when it was first made. Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. Except in the war department,
every change has been an improvement.

Ocala Star is anxious to attend the
State Press Association meeting at
Pensacola, but "can't walk that far."
Come over to Tampa and swim with
us direct. Tampa Tribune.
All right, old scout, if you have an
extra life-preesrver.
From a reliable source, we learn
that California papers carefully sup suppress
press suppress all news about their state that
may discourage tourists, namely.

storms, frosts, washouts, influenza,
bad roads anything that might keep
the dear tourist and his darling dollars
away. California newspaper men
must be denatured.

Wonder what great mind it is on
the Times-Union that sometimes runs
in the same channel with "ourn." The
Times-Union editorial "The Law En Enforced,"
forced," Enforced," of the 11th, was so much like
the Star editorial "Did Their Duty"
of the same date in sentiment that
they might have spontaneously erupt erupted
ed erupted from the same typewriter.
What would you do if you suddenly
found yourself very wealthy? Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps you wouldn't do like the old chap
in Texas of whom it is told when he
became rich overnight, he went out
and bought $4.80 worth of bananas,
ate them and died. Lakeland Tele Telegram.
gram. Telegram. This story needs corroboration. At
the present price of bananas, we don't
see how a man could buy enough for
$4.80 to even make himself sick.

The thirty-ninth annual meeting of
the Florida State Horticultural So Society
ciety Society will be held in Ocala, May 4 to
7 inclusive. This date has been set
by the executive committee of the
organization.
The horticultural society, has a
membership of about 1500 and has
for years been a strong factor in the
horticultural development of the
state. The annual meeting to be here

in Ocala will be one of much interest
because of the fact that the society

was organized in this city in 1887. A
number of the charter members of
the organization are still living and
are taking an active interest in the
development of the society.
An extensive program dealing with
avocados, citrus fruits, deciduous
fruits, citrus fruit production, orna ornamentals
mentals ornamentals and many other subjects is
being prepared.
Sidney Morris Rhynes, wanted in

Chester, Pa., for murder, and who has
been in custody of the sheriff of Sum Sumter
ter Sumter county for some weeks, on the
charge of highway robbery, has been
turned over to ,the Pennsylvania au authorities.
thorities. authorities. Rhynes was brought here
by Sheriff Coleman, for a hearing be before
fore before Judge Bullock, some days ago.
The sheriff up to Tuesday refused to
obey Gov. Catts' order to deliver the
prisoner to the Pennsylvania officers.
He said Gov. Catts had twice issued
him orders to surrender prisoners,
and each time had contradicted them.

: ijiute an improvement

. R. Knight and little son of
Ga., who have spent sev sev-'
' sev-' with relatives, j eturneu
;t "k.
of our winter visitors. Miss

F.ttie Bishop and -Mr. T. E. L. Bishop
of Vinrin'a. also M' -. A. Levi and lit lit-son
son lit-son of Michigan, have gone to St.
Petersburg on a pleasure trip.
Mr. Oiby Wester left Anthony last
week to accept a position with the S.
A. L. R. R. Co.
The Western Union linemen have
been at work in and near Anthony for
the past ten days.
Rev. J. C. Boatwright has moved
jr.st opposite the parsonage in the
Milligan home.
Mr. Sim Manning and cousin of
Mulberry, are guests of Mr. J. L.
Manning.
Misses Lillian Baskin and Naomi
McKennon spent a day or two of last
week in Ocala.
Mr. Hollie Milligan of Jacksonville,
was in Anthony for a few days this
week, on business.
The Woman's CJub will give a purlo
Friday evening, Feb. 13, in the club
building. Everyone invited to attend
and take a well filled purse.

Mrs. Ed Carmichael of Ocala visit visited
ed visited in Anthony last week.
Mrs. W. B. Thorn is entertaining a
friend from her home in Pennsylvania.
Three airplanes advertising Wrig Wrig-ley's
ley's Wrig-ley's chewing gum arrived at the An Anthony
thony Anthony farms Monday and left Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. During that time a large
number of people viewed the planes,
and also enjoyed the many, feats per performed
formed performed in the air. A number of pas-

1 sengers were taken for rides during

the day.
Mr. Ed Swain of New York sang in
Jacksonville Friday and Saturday eve evenings.
nings. evenings. Mr. Swain's splendid voice has
made for him a fine reputation over
thi country. The Metropolis says "he
is one of the best baritones before the
public." Mr. Swain is from one of
the best families in Anthony, the son
of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Swain and has
spent most of his boyhood days here.
He has many friends in Anthony who
learn with pleasure of his success.

Shady, you are correct in saying
Anthony is prosperous. Though our
Shoemakers aie only borrowed and
we have a Marsh and several Hills
here, we have a beautiful Meadows
west of Anthony, also just splendid
Pasteurs east and west. : Our Hay Haymakers
makers Haymakers are always busy. The good
condition of our Lambs prove what a
fine place Anthony is. Ys, we hnve
several Priests to intercede for the
sins of our people, but best of all our
Methodist church has a Bishop for

steward, a Priest for superintendent,
a Moore and Moore Russells to keep
the church alive. It is illuminated by
several Leitners and and has other

members who "Baskin" the sunshine
of peace and love. The work at the
postoffice is always Weldon, the town
has a Plummer to keep things in good
shape and is always protected by
stout Gates. We are always warm as
we have plenty of Cole. I think Shady
will agree with me in saying An Anthony
thony Anthony is a remarkable place for it only
possesses just one Thorn (torn) boy.
Mr. E. H. Swain, Mr. and Mrs. C.
V. Swain of Anthony and Mrs. Myron
Young of Sarasota went to Jackson

ville Friday" to attend the Swain Com

pany's concert. On their return, Mrs

Young, formerly Miss Gene Swain,
stopped here for a day with her rela relatives
tives relatives before returning to Sarasota.
Mr. George Adams 'mule ran away
Tuesdav and he was hurt right badly.

3PEOA

THIS

Eight-pound bucket
SNOWDRIFT
Eight-pound bucket
COTTOLENE
Four-pound bucket
COTTOLENE

Six-pound bucket
CRISCO
Three-pound bucket
CRISCO

12 -lb. bucket
CRISCO

40 to 50 PRUNES, two
pounds, for
ATLANTIC Matches,
two packages for. .

FOR
mm

$2 50
$2.65
$1 35
$195
$1 00
50c
45 c
15c
15c
$1.75

TALL CREAM
per can
TALL CREAM
per dozen cans

WHITE RING Self-rising FLOUR

90c

(best at any price)
12-lb. bag

24-lb. bag WHITE RING
Flour

Extra Fancy Evaporated
Peaches, per pound
No. 2 cans Baltimore Toma Tomatoes,
toes, Tomatoes, standard pack

$1.75
. 25c

15c

H. B. Whittington
Delivered anywhere in town
Phone 37J

U. S. ARMY
TENTS

FOR SALE
The board of county commissioners
desire to sell and will receive bids at
their office in the court house at Ocala,
at 10 o'clock a. m. Monday, Feb. 9th,
ll!?0, "n two horses, two mules, two
wagons and harness now at county
barns by old jail lot.
2 4-4t O. II. Rogers, Chairman.

Made in 12-oz. duck, the best tents
ever sold by the government, 16 x
lo XX grade, at $30. Same tent but
in our XXX grade, $35. The very
best tent, 10 x 10, our XXXX grade,
$40.

HIP BOOTS
Brand new Rubber Hip Boots,
made for the army, regular $11 values
at $6.50.
CANVAS COTS
Regular officers Folding Cots
at $3.75, made of Khaki Canvas.
COTTON PADS
Slightly used Cotton Pads, $2.25.
Brand new Silk Floss Cot Pads $8.50
value at $4.50.
A KM V SLICKERS
r

Just a few more Slickers left in
three grades, $3.50, $4.50 and $5.50

ear h.
ARMY PONCHOS

Regulation Army Ponchos in three

urades. $1.50. $2.50 and $3.50 for

the best.
MAIL ORDERS

Send us your orders by mail. In Include
clude Include money orders. We guarantee
what we sell or make refund.

The Star congratulates the Ocala
Star for the daily fight which that
paper is waging on the moonshine
business and lawlessness in that
county. It will win out and with a
judge behind it, too, who insists that
the grand jury help clean things up,
it means business. The court did the
unusual thing in telling the jury there
recently what he wanted them to do
and one thing was to go after the
moonshiners and stills. "You have
the entire state, with its courts and

Dr. S. Earl Taylor, executive secre secretary
tary secretary of the Interchurch World Move Movement,
ment, Movement, says that a few well equipped
missionaries could do more to pacify
Mexico in a month than an army could
in a century. Illiteracy, disease and
the lack of evangelical influence are
said to be the factors retarding Mex Mexican
ican Mexican development. Dr. Taylor over overlooks
looks overlooks the fact that American mission missionaries
aries missionaries have been going to Mexico for

fifty years. If they were not able to j Attest

pi event the beginning of the disorders
that now afflict that unhappy country,
it is foolish to suppose they could nor
allay them. We guess Dr. Taylor was
trying to pull the interchurch leg.

NOTICE
The annual meeting of the members
of the Marion County Hospital Asso Association
ciation Association will be held at the hospital.
Tuesday morning, March 0th, 1020, at
nine o'clock.
The obieet of the meetincr is to

elect officers for the ensuing year, to!
receive the annual reports and to JACKSONVILLE

transact such other business as may
be brought up.

T. T. Munroe, President.

E. H. Martin, Sec'y. 9-eod j

PUBLIC AUCTION
SOUSE

FLORIDA

Give her a box of beautiful station-!
erv on Valentine Da v. It will be a ?

soitment at i II t Sl'LLI AL 11 MtUi
A. E. Gerig. 10-5t

Says the Times-Union: "Duval j
county farmers and live stock men i
can raise all the feed they require. :
and on their own farms. As related
in the January number of the Farm
and Live Stock Record, Mr. E. C.
Beuchler, manager of the Anthony j
Farms, and Mr. J. M. Meff ert, owner

J:

t

Sec Me
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Brick, Wood,
and Concrete
Building

McIver&MacKayH J. D. McCasluIl :

Fire
Proof

WIH1ITE STjR

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

LONG DISTANCE MOVING

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

Pluoee 296

ARRMOCORD GUARANTEED TIRf
Price List :

Size Ribbed Nonskid
32x3 $31.60. $33.30
32x4 40.15 42.15
33x4 41.20 43.20
34x4 ..... 42.40 44.50
33x4 40.40 48.75
34x4 47.75 50.15
35x4 48.80 51.35

SUPERIOR CORD CASINGS ARCO NONSKID CASINGS

30x3 $11.50
30x3 15.00
32x3 21.50
31x4 22X0
32x4 23X0
33x4 24.00
34x4 24X0
34x4 30X0

Guaranteed for 8000 miles against 35x4 31X0
defect in material or workman- 36x4 32.50
ship. 37x5 42X0
Size TUBES Price Guaranteed against defect In ma-
30x3 $2.75 terial and workmanship for 5000r
3Cx3 3.00 miles.
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
JAMES ENGESSER, Proprietor
121 W. Broadway phone 373 Ocala, Florida

II Everything Was As
Cheap As Our Ice
The cost of living would be as low as it was in the good old days.
No use worrying, however, because it isn't that way. Be glad that
ice is helping to keep down the cost of living, besides giving you
better food and a greater variety of it than your grandfather's fam family
ily family ever had.

Ocala Ice & PacMeg Co.

HAVE YOUR MOTOR WASHED
FMEE2
Buy your motor oil at our filling station, corner
Washington and North Main streets, and we wash
out your motor free. This means quite a saving
5 Gal. Texas Motor Oil, Medium $3.50
5 Gal. Texas Motor Oil, Heavy .54.00
5 Gal. Texas Motor Oil Extra Heavy ..S4.5C
Compare these prices with what you are now
paying, to say nothing of the free cleaning service
we give you.
THIS OFFER IS FOR TEN DAYS
ONLY
AUTO SALES CO.
Mack Taylor

UNDERTAKERS and EM BALMERS
PHONES 47. 104.

OCALA, FLORIDA I

Contractor
Phone 416. 728 Wenona

St.

J A-
I1 Advertise and get Results?

t:

9
U

:



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY. FEBRUABY IX lttt

OCALA OCCURRENCES
T'
that the
Offers
;0

Chance

If you have any society items,
jilione five-one.
Dr. and Mrs. H. Gatrell of Fairfield
v.i-ic visitors in town yesterday.

Mrs. C. L. Gams by will be hostess
this afternoon to the Thursday auc auction
tion auction rlub.

Mrs. Sarah Tourtellot of Burbank,
i.i in the city today visiting some of
he.' f fiends.

Mrs. K. W. Leavengood's friends
will regret to learn that she is quite
ii! at her home in the fourth ward.

Mrs. Henry Keidel is expecting her
son, Mr. F. W. Keidel of Baltimore, to
arrive Friday and he will be a guest
at the home of his sister, Mrs. Chris Christian
tian Christian Ax on Fort Kin avenue.

Mr. Asher Frank returned Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday to his home in Tampa after sev sev-eial
eial sev-eial days spent in the city with his
brother, Mr. Marcus Frank, and sister,
Mrs. Max Israelson.

Mrs. Ira Bennett and son of Chi Chicago
cago Chicago are expected within the next
few days and will be guests at the
home of the former's brother, Mr.
Clarence Camp, and family.

Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Bridges have as
their guests for some time, the for former's
mer's former's brother and his wife, Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Bridges of Dawson, Ga.,
and Mr. John T. Green of Bishopville,
S. C, Mrs. T. E. Bridges' brother.

For Kluumatisin, take Mystery
Keel Drops. 19-lm

Mr. Marcus Frank leaves tomorrow
afternoon for his home in New York,
after a pleasant week's visit in the
city. En route home he will make
several stops to visit some of his rela relatives,
tives, relatives, one of which will be with his
mother at Newport News, Va.
Mrs. T. J. Morrison of Louisville,
Ky.. will conclude her visit in Ocala
today, leaving for points south. Mrs.
Morrison had on display at the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall for several days i beau beautiful
tiful beautiful line of ladies' wearing apparel.
Mr. and Mrs. M. II. Brown, who
have been making their home with
Mrs. Perdue on Fort King avenue, are
new keeping house in apartments at
the home of Mrs. Annie Akin on Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha avenue.

Mrs. Paul Simmons and baby, Mrs.
Loverett Futch, Mrs. Harry Walters
and Mrs. .Edward Tucker formed a
congenial automobile party today vis visiting
iting visiting the fair at Orlando. They will
return tonight.
Mrs. C E. Simmons received a tele telegram
gram telegram this morning containing the sad
news of the death of her brother. Dr.
F. G. Wissler of Lancaster, Tenn. Mrs.
Simmons has the sympathy of her
many friends in the loss of her belov beloved
ed beloved brother.

Mrs. C. C. Kelter of Mobile, Ala.,
who has been visiting her mother,
Mrs. Mary Priest at Burbank, is now
the guest of her sister, Mrs. B. F.
Mcrrison of this city. After a short
visit in Ocala, Mrs. Kelter accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mrs. Morrison will go to
Lake City for a visit to their sister,
Mrs. Julius Marsh.

Mrs. Jack Camp is expecting her
sister-in-law, Mrs. E. F. Fitch and
three children of Buffalo, N. Y., to ar

rive in the city tomorrow to be her

guests for some time. Mrs. Fitch will
be accompanied by a friend, who will
also be a guest at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Camp.

Miss Rebekah Weaver arrived in the

city yesterday from a trip to the east

coast and Cuba and is the attractive
guest of Mrs. II. M. Hampton at her
home on Fort King avenue. Prior to

Miss Weaver's visit to Cuba she was
the guest of Miss Ellen Stripling for
several weeks and the friends she

made then will be glad to know that

she will be in the city for some time
as the guest of Mrs. Hampton and

Miss Stripling.

Mrs. Eleanor Perry and Mrs. W. J.

Ferry of Greenville, Ohio, and Mrs
Florence Moore and Mrs. Menta A
Edge of Piqua, Ohio, arrived yester

day and are guests at the Magnolia

House until Saturday, when they will

leave for a short stay at Orlando be- j
fore returning to their homes. They
are quite delighted with Ocala and its
surroundings and it is hoped that they
will decide to spend the remainder of ;

the winter in the city.
Miss Wenona Wetherbee left yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon for Jacksonville,
where she will be one of the attend attendants
ants attendants at the wedding of her friend,
Miss Myrtle Alma Turner, which will
bo a large social event Friday at the
First Methodist church in that city.
Miss Wetherbee and Miss Turner were
schoolmates in Knoxville, Tenn. Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Miss Wetherbee will join her
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. James
I. Miller at the Windsor hotel for a
visit until Monday, when she will re return
turn return home.

M&tK iS

' if
it k )) I

0 V.v

i

wil

As a corporal I was drawing
down $38.10 a month every time
the bugles blow 4Pay Day'.
"And when I read in the papers
about the big civilian pay' envel envelopes,
opes, envelopes, civil life opportunities looked
pretty &ood to me I
"I took up my old job when I
got back and when then they raised,
my pay to $35.00 a week almost
as much as I got every month in
the Army well, I thought I was
sitting on the world
"But times have certainly
changed! Thirty-five a weelr today
goes like a breeze. Food has ad advanced,
vanced, advanced, shoes cost more, and every
time I b jy a suit: I think I'm paying
for the war as well as fighting it

I'm classed, I guess, as just an

unskilled worker, 1 left school too

early and I'm sorry for

-A ft Ml

lof decant And where'il 1 be ten years from
now? Answer me that! Workingfor

day wages, making a living and nothing more?
I guass not for I'm going backi to join the
Army
"Vxii going to take a job that will give me
more free cash than I get today a job thatll
mean all my expenses paid a training that
wll make me the kind of man who succeeda
and a life that'll keep me feeling fit and fine.'V

Health, Travel and Traiing

Congress h-as appropriated $2000,000.00 to
be tised in the Army Schools, in many schools
and posts you will havo tlie opatiinity of
bemg trained m th ; sksilea trades and at prac practically
tically practically all iirmy t tuitions, t.chools are in opera operation
tion operation in which you can improve your education.
You'll have enough out-door work to keep
you in perfect trim. You'll learn the sort of
discipline that makes a man able to handle
other men. You'll have a fine crowd of bud buddies.
dies. buddies. You'll live a fine healthy life no soft
snap about it, but it will be a life that will make
you a regular man.
You'll learn how to hold up your end in any
company. You'll have an increased ability
a sure self-confidence on your return.

You'll be a part of America one of its
fighting men its bulwarks of defense. If
there's any trouble that the Army has to settle
you'll have a red-blooded man's chance to do
your share of the settling.
And three years from now, when, the men
who are working besides ycu now are still
working for day wages, you will step out with
a training that will command real money.
Think it -over. The next three years at
home; and no further along at the end.
Or the next three years in the Army, and a
training that you can cash in on for. the rest of
your lite. It's worth investigating, isn't it?
Worth stopping in at the recruiting office to
talk to the man in charge.

The Nearest U.S. Annv Recruiting Station'

OCALA

ROOM 301
Postoffice Building
FLORIDA

E'prv C HP A-HP
1.jL JA. J y

Cherrv Bark Couerh Svtud Is one of

the best. New lot just in at Gerig's j
Drug Store. 1-30-tf

At a meeting of the board of direc directors
tors directors of the Y. W. C. A. held several
days ago in Jacksonville, Mrs. W. A.
Redding of that city was elected pres president
ident president for the year 1920. Mrs. Redding
is well known in this city and her
friends here are congratulating her
upon the honor bestowed and on the
good work she is accomplishing. At
the same meeting Miss Lilla White of
St. Augustine, was elected chairman
of the work in the girl's department.
Miss White will be pleasantly remem remembers
bers remembers in Ocala. as she was here several
weeks ago to organize the profession professional
al professional and business women's club, of which
she is state president, and while here
made many friends who will be in interested
terested interested to hear of the honor confer conferred
red conferred upon her.
W. K. Lane, M. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent
store, Ocala. Fla. if

Use the Star's Unclassified Column.

STEAM CLEANING
PRESSING
AND
DYEING
OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY
-:- PHONE 101 -:-

Read the Star Want Ads. It pays

THE 14 ARMS OF
THE SERVICE
The Recruiting Sergeant can give
you the information that will help
you decide which branch fits you
best. In all of them you will get
the fine training as a soldier that
the United States offers all its men
- in many branches you can get
highly specialized training.
INFANTRY Th men who have mad th nam
ot "doughboy" feared and respected throughout
tL world welcome you to the comradeship. Fin
follows good fun and good training in ny school
t th post you go to.
CAVALRY Wbio the hores are champing at
the tit and the "yellow legs" mount up and th
troop rides forth, there is a thrill that no old cav cavalryman
alryman cavalryman can ever forget. A horse of your own
goxi outdoor life and training for future success.
FIELD ARTILLERY "Action Front" comet
the command then watch the boys with the red
hat cord snap into it. A happy outfit with th
dash cf mounted service addd to interesting work
that calls for head and hand. Motors if you wish.
CORPS OF ENGINEERS Army engineering is
known th world over for its excellence and n en enlistment
listment enlistment in the n?rineera can be th start cf a
ycung mn' training in the varions brenr bs cf
enginrng and in the mechanical and building
COAST ARTILLERY Living on tb s coast,
rtfc cities with big g'jne. getting time for
tndy end a wide and good technical training, th
C A. C rnn in preparing for a useful life and good
pay and is having a good time while he's learning.
The C. A. C. also mans the mobile big gun regi regimens
mens regimens throughout the country.
AIR SERVICE (Including BALLOON CORPS)
The man who gets th early edge in experience
wit- aeroplanes and balloons has a chance to cash
in big on his army training. For flying is only In
its infancy and it's going to be a profitable business
for men with the right experience.
ORDNANCE DEPT. The ordnance ts appealing
to the studious young American. To wide oppor opportunities'
tunities' opportunities' for study, it adds a business as well as
technical training.
SIGNAL CORPS Whether It's laying a wire
f'oin m titl-cart at a gallop or installing a wireless
Station that will flash its message half around the
world, the Signal Corps is thev, and a man who
learns rdio telegraph and telephone work in the
Signal Corps is always valuable.
MEDICAL DEPT. Good experience, good pay,
and training in all branches of hospital work. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent opportunity for future success. The Veter Veterinary
inary Veterinary Corps teach.8 the care of horses as well as
meat and tiiilk inspection.
TANK CORPS-The man who knows gas motors
and tractors or who wants to know them is in invited
vited invited to join th Tanks. Radio, machine gun and
ordnance work are all parts cf the Tank Corps
work.
QUARTERMASTER CORPS The Corps that
feeds and clothes the Army offers a valuable train training
ing training for future business. Interesting work for the
man who likes horses in the Remount Service.
CONSTRUCTION DIVISION Practical work
In the many trades is part of the every day life of the
Construction Division. Many opportunities to
learn the trades of highly paid specialists.
CHEMICAL WARFARE SERVICE-For a man
with a little knowledge of chemistry or for any
ambitious young man who would like to get that
knowledge, there is interesting work and rapid
advancement in the C W. S.
MOTOR TRANSPORT CORPS A thorough
practical training in motors and their accessories,
and in driving as well, is given in the wall-equipped
schools of the Motor Transport Corps.

Where the U. S. Army Serves
American troop are serving- in Panama. Hawaii,
the Philippines. Alaska. China. Germany. Siberia and
her la the U. S. A. The Becruiting- Sergeant will
gladly give rou all the details.
Like every one else in the ermv. from General to.
Buck Private, you're under orders, and If your outfit
nvs and you're needed elsewhere, your duty is togo

ARMY

Lot us quote you prices
on a Monument or Head Headstone
stone Headstone to mark the last rest resting
ing resting place of your loved
ones.
MARBLE OR GRANITE.
OCALA MARBLEglVORKS
E. W. LEAVEN GOOD, Mgr.
N. Mne!!a St.
OCALA, FLORIDA.

Ve-.-



OCA LA LTENINir i An, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1920

f

4

LATEST LOCALS

Temperature this morning, 52; this

afternoon, 70.

Loose Leaf books of
THE BOOK SHOP.

every kind
6-3t

at

Mrs. Will Sullivan of Jacksonville is
the guest of Mrs. C. K. Sage and Mrs.
J. M. McDonald.

Daffodil, hyacinth, tulip and nar narcissus
cissus narcissus bulbs, all ready to put in your
room; neat fiber pots. The Court
Pharmacy. Phone 284. 11 -6t

After a long illness, Mrs. P. J.
Theus, the Star is glad to say, is able
to be out again.

Jonteel Cilver Plated Vanity Box
and Jonteel Rouge, all for one dollar
while they last. The Vanity Box alone
is worth $1.50. Gerig's Drug Store.

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

Mrs. William Gist of Mcintosh, who
ha& been a patient of the hospital for
some weeks, has gone home much im improved.
proved. improved. TULIP bulbs will start to grow in
less than a day as they are prepared
here. They'll bloom in six weeks in
your parlor. Ask us about them. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. ll-6t
Undergraduate nurse would like the
care of invalid or children. Address
or phone Miss Carleton, Kendrick. 6t
Lieut. O. K. Morrison left yesterday
afternoon for Miami. This excellent
young soldier made many friends dur during
ing during his short stay here who hope to
see him again soon.

UNCLASSIFIED

ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTiD, LOST. FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR IOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c. ;three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month Payable in ad
vance.

C. P. Howell

road.

J C i

, phone 39M. Reli Relief
ef Relief city, Dunnellcn
7-fit

STRAYED From pa.-'ture five miles J
r.cithwe?t of Goal a. Feb. 2nd, 'ear-old;
J f-ey bull; very dark; no mark or I
Liar.d. Libert! reward for return. J.i
i

M. Ff '.neil, Route R, Box 30. Ocala,
Fla. 2-7-3t

PEDRO

i

-en :
the

FOR SALE Oakland :six. l'.20 mode!.! past
Has been run 2500 miles. Practically nu.de

ntw. Apply Box 374, Ocala. 11 -tf

-There has

ic'ne.-s in P.-'iio

but the weather lias,
and He are in hopes

FOR SALE Thoroughbred Rhode
Island Red eggs for hatching; $1.50
net setting of 15. Apply to L. W.

Holstun, Union Station, Ocala,

11 -3t

FOR SALE Ford touring car, 1919
ntodol in first class condition; also one
Chevrolet roadster and two Chevrolet
touring cars. All bargains. Call at
our garage. Ocala Iron Works. 5-6t

I yiTPVTTl 'i'.Tf iiiv nnrl ep1!

second hand furniture. Experts put it
in good conditior before re-sellirit.
Repair sewing machines, lawn mow mowers,
ers, mowers, enamel ware, etc. i. Wr. Hunter,
310, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf

If you have a victrola in your home,
give the kiddies a Bubble Book for a
valentine. The latest ones at THE
SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 10 5t

A letter received from Mr. Gaston
C. Raoul announces the safe arrival
of himself, wife and children in Chat Chattanooga.
tanooga. Chattanooga. Two of Mr. and Mrs. Raoul's
children were ill and in the hospital
while here and Mr. Raoul's letter was
full, of good wishes for the hospital,
the doctors and nurses.

Don't miss
away at our
17th, 10 a.
Company.

the $100 to be given
auction sale February
m. Coe-Hobbs-Realty
ll-7t

We give away $100 in cash at our
big auction sale February 17th, 10 a.
m. Coe-Hobbs-Winfree Realty Co. 7t

The
today.

18-room house is

only $2810
11-

Bring us your prescriptions; we fill
them right. Anti-Monopoly Drug
Store. Phone 123. 3-10t

Narcissus bulbs, potted, rooted and
ready to grow. Just put them in warm
water and nature does the rest. The
Court Pharmacy. 11 -6t
Rev. C. W. White will be in charge
of the services at the funeral of Mr.
J. B. Hayes this afternoon. The pall
bearers are Messrs. W. T. Gary, L. H.
Pillans, George MacKay, Will Taylor,
H. D. Stokes and Albert Harriss. In Interment
terment Interment in Greenwood.

Let us send you up a daffodil or hy hyacinth
acinth hyacinth bulb which begins to sprout in
a day. Just what you want for your
bedroom. All potted and rooted. The
Court Pharmacy. ll-6t

The
today.
The
today.

18-room house is

only $2810
11-

18-room house r

only $2810
11-

Mrs. Caroline Moorhead left this
afternoon for Tampa, where she will
have charge of a booth during the
South Florida Fair for the citrus exchange.

25 PER CENT GUARANTEED
On your investment in one of my
small farms. If this interests you,
write me. J. R. Davis, Bartow, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 2-7-llt

Complete line of VALENTINES at
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. o-7t
Mrs. Mary Williams received a tele telegram
gram telegram today calling her to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville on account of the critical illness
of her daughter, Mrs. F. M. Parrish.
Mrs. Williams left this afternoon to
bo with her daughter and their many
Ocala friends trust to hear better
news from Mrs. Parrish soon.

Valentines, Valentines, Valentines,
the best selections ever offered, for
children and grown-ups, too, at THE
SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 105t
Fresh lot of Influenza Sero Bacterin
(Mulford's) just in. We keep oar Bac Bac-terins
terins Bac-terins and Serums on ice all the time.
Ycur doctor will appreciate this. Call
us up when you want some. Gerig's
Drug Store. 1-30-tf

WANTED Share cropper. Can fur furnish
nish furnish all farming implements. Good
land. L. T. Hendrix, Morriston. Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 12-Ct

LOST Gold watch, hunting case,
Waltham movement, No. 7169928.
Finder bring to Star office and receive
a reward. 12-Gt

FOR SALE Fancy hand picked Va Valencia
lencia Valencia peanuts, $4 per bushel. Also
floated chufa seed, $8 per bushel. Ap Apply
ply Apply Bitting & Co., Ocala. 9-Gt
WANTED Fifty thousand seed cane.

Will pay two dollars per hundred. W. I
J. Wilson, Fort McCoy. 9-6t 1

FOR SALE 1917 Ford with cut
down body. Just recently oyerhauled.
New tires and tubes all around. Price
$250. W. J. Wilson, Fort McCoy,
Fia. 9-6t
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 (Wood Cut to Order.)
Reduce the high cost of keeping com comfortable
fortable comfortable this winter by buying your
wood cut read to burn direct from the
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
HADSOCK'S WrOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's shop. Phone

146.

2-m

FOR SALE My home on Oklawaha
avenue. Will sell furnished or unfur unfurnished.
nished. unfurnished. Mrs. Maude Home. 3-12t

FOR SALE Rent or exchange, five five-rocm
rocm five-rocm house; firts class condition. Lot
50 x 105, North Ocala. Cash or time.
Address Box 424, Ocala, or Star of office.
fice. office. 4-tf

FOR SALE Buick touring car; 17
model; good condition. A bargain for
$850. Box 178, city. 4-6t

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

'Ot Hi :
change

evei body will feel better.

mi. .;inev rrocior, wno a

fh Ma-.-ey (Act?c- in Jacksonville.'
came home last week with the tiu, but;
under the doctor's skillful care will
soon be aide to go back to his college1
duties.
Mr. Walter Lindei man, whr has
i.f-n visiting at the home of Mrs.
William Lewis, left Monday for Nor-i
folk, Va., where he will resume his!
position as one of Uncle Sam's sail-!
ors. ;
Little Lottie Hortense Wester, after
a delightful visit with her grand-:
mother in Jacksonville, is now visiting1
Ik; aunt. Miss Mat-tie Leitner, who is j
our successful music teacher. j
Mr. Joe Davis and a friend were;
visitors to this community Tuesday, j
Miss Estelle Proctor is visiting inj
Coleman this week.
Messrs. R. J., Jarvis and Kimbal ;
Perry made a business trip to Ocala;
Friday. i
Estelle Protcor, Eugene Perry and;
Henry Perry, who hav been sick are
much improved. j
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Connell are the!

proud parent sof a pretty baby girl,j o
born the Kith of February.
Mr. Edgar Proctor has gone to

liuewater, where he has accepted a
position.
Mr. Victor Perry and Ray Walden
O'" Oxford spent the week-end at
Pedro.
Several of the young people attend attended
ed attended the purlo at the home of Mr. J. I.
Baker Friday night.
Dr. and Mrs. T. K. Slaughter visited
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. M.
Pioctor Monday evening.
News has been received of the sad
death of Ernest Dias at Oxford. Mr.
Dias has a large number of friends
and relatives who deeply regret to
hear of his death.
The W. O. W. hel da very interest interesting
ing interesting meeting in the hall Friday night.
Mr. Homer Lanier was a visitor at
the Woodmen meeting Friday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Perry held a
family reunion at their home Sundav.

J. If. Spencer W. R. Pedrick
TEE OCALA GAS ENGINE WORMS
Local Agents for the Old Reliable

ICE AUTOMOBILE

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

GASOLINE

OILS

GREASE

Acetylene Welding Our Specialty

OCALA GAS ENGINE WORMS
SPENCER & PEDRICK, Proprietors.
" When Better Automobiles Are Built buick Will Build Them
Ocklawalia Avenue and Osceola St. Ocala, Florida

UNTER'S ADT0 EXCHANGE

CHARTER OAK
Charter Oak, Feb. 11. Mr. ami
Mrs. Thompson of Oxford visited Mr.
ard Mrs. T. W. Barnett Sunday.
Mr. Walter Brantley and wife re returned
turned returned to their home in Jacksonville
last week.

i
Mr. Lamar Winesrard and Mr. Tra-!

vis Loften visited in Pedro Sunday Inn norul rnni! flixt full

Improved Farm wanted I

FOR SALE At a sacrifice, six-room
house; bath and sleeping porch; on
N. Magnolia stret, Magnolia Heights.
Absolutely unincumbered; 1000 in insurance
surance insurance paid up to Nov. 1921. Price
for quick sale $1250. See F. W. Ditto,
Ocala, or write P. D. Odell, Andrews,
S. C. 6-16t

evening.
Mr. Jesse Freer attended the box
supper in Belleviow and reports a
nice time.
Mrs. M. P. Pritchett visited her
daughter in Jacksonville last week.
Mr. W. J. Piatt was a business vis visitor
itor visitor in Summerfield Saturday.
A jolly crowd motored up from
Coleman and Leesburg and spent the
day with Miss Nannie Belle Redding
Sunday. In the party were Misses
Dollie and Mae Ward, Maggie Mae
Lamb of Coleman, Mrs. Clarence
Siiowden, Charlie Dandal, Jim Pea Peacock
cock Peacock and Virgil Smith of Leesburg.
They returne dafter church Sunday
night.
Mrs. W. A. Redding and Mrs. Hen

ry Redding were afternoon callers on;

Mrs. W. F .McDermitt Tuesday.
Misses Vester and Thelma Scroggie j
spent the day with Miss Evelvn Lof- j
te,i.?un l. ,'Room 8

i r leiiimj rums turn .vac ui
Ocala attended church here Sunday
morning.
There will be services at the Bap-

parlicufars and all im improvement
provement improvement in detail.

TOPS New, covered, patched and coated with a
patent 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.
TIRES, TUBES, GAS and OILS
Let us repair, paint and upholster your car,
so you can enjoy it yourself, or sell to an
advantage.

!

AUTOS BOUGHT, SOLD and REPAIRED
J. W. BLUNTER
OoSllS! S0UTI1 MAGNOLIA STREET K71 y
MJCCllCl OLD METROPOLITAN THEATER IT lOFlQct

DAVDS

W00DR0W

Ocala

Real Estate
Merchant Block
Florida

tist church Saturday night, Sunday,)

FOR SALE Having more stock than morning and evening. Rev. J. C. Rog-i

ens of Hu.-hncll will preach. Every-j
Lodv invited to attend.
Mr. Ray Redding and Mr. Woods;
of Ocala visited in our burg Tuesday!
night. j
Mr. C. W. McCardelle was a busi-1
nes.- visitor in BelleviewTuesdav aft-

err.oon.

I need and cutting down farming
operations, I have for sale one fine
horse coming five years old; one fine
biood mare with colt five months old,
will foal again in the fall; also one
good brood mare will foal in the
spring. Will sell all or trade for cat-

RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule figures pub
tii-hed as information and not guar
anteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)

SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD

Leave
2:15 am Jacksonville-N'York
1:55 pm Jacksonville
4:05 pm Jacksonville
Tampa Tampa-2:15
2:15 Tampa-2:15 am Tampa
2:11 am Manatee-
St, Petersburg

1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee

Arrive
2:10 am
1:30 pm
4:25 pm
2:15 am
3:35 pm
1:35 pm
4:05 pm

4:25 pm Tampa-St. P'tersbrg

ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive

I 2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 3:15 air

6:6o pm

-rue. nfnTnmcTc. 13 1 :45 pm J'kson ville-Ga'ns ville

,0L tlu" :6:42am J'ksonville-G'nesvile 10:13pm

jp ej, jour ejes J.rum sun, ruau

.dare,

s wear

dust and wind,
tinted protectors

day and clear protec-

by

tors at night.

DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

3:lSam St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dun'ellon-L'kelnd 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:18 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.

18 ROOM HOUSE
FOR SALE
To Close Out Estate
Located on quarter-acre
lot one block trom Postotlice,
cheap at $3000. Price wil!
be reduced Si 0 per day until
sold.
PRICE TODAY $2800
It interested see me at once
FRANK W. DITTO
Real Estate Ocala, Fla.

WOODS
OAK and PINE
Cut to Any Length
PROMPT DELIVERY
GILES WOOD YARD
PHONE 112

CALLED

HER-FAflfflLY

Six Years Ago, Thinking She Might Die, Says Texas Le&j, Est Wan

She Is a Well, Strong Woman and Praises Cards! For
Her Recovery.

Royse City. Tex. Mrs. Mary KI1 KI1-man,
man, KI1-man, of this place, says; "After the
birth of my little glri...my side com commenced
menced commenced to hart zne. I had to go back
to bed. "We called the doctor. He
treated me... but I got no better. I
got -worse and worse until the misery
vras unbearable... I "was In bed for
three months and Buffered such agony
that I was just drawn up In a knot..,
I told my husband If he would get
me a bottle of Cardul I would try It. .
I commenced taking It, however, that
evening I called my family about
me... for 1 knew I could not last
many d.-;y unlesa I had a change for

Another fresh shipment of Nun Nun-nally's,
nally's, Nun-nally's, "The Candy of the South," at
Gerig's Drug Store. 1-30-tf

J. H. BONNER & CO.
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
201, 215 E. ADAMS ST.

j! OCALA, FLORIDA
?! PHONE 525
s! L. ALEXANDER

PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND RCILDER
Careful Estimates rra3e on all Cor Cor-tract
tract Cor-tract work. Oivps Morp and Rettr

Work for the Monev than any other I take Mystery Red DroDs for Rheu-

contractor in the city. matism and Blood Disorders. At the

the better. That was tSx yearr rga
and I am still here and am a .r ele electrons
ctrons electrons woman, and I owe my I'.'e td
CarduL I had only taken ha!: t'aa
bottle when I began to feel biilcr.
The misery In my side got les?... 1
continued rlgut on taking the C.-.i-'Itl
until I had taken three bottles a:-A I
did not need any more for I W well
and never felt better In my life... X
have never had any trouble froL. t!:at
day to this."
Do you suffer from headache. V-arle
ache, palD3 In sides, or other C n ra
forts, each month? Or do yc; f.-el
weak, nervous and fagged-ont? r o,
give Cardul, t!ae v omaali tc -c.
trial i

Laxative Aspirin Cold Tablets will
absolutely relieve any cold. Money
back if not satisfied. Sold only at
Gerig's Drug Store. 1-30-tf

Get rid of those aches and pains;

Ai;ti-Monopoly Drug Store. R)-!m
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. I. O

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Ben
and Protective Order of Elks,
the second and four Tuesda
nir.gs of each month. Visiting:
ren always welcome. Lodgo
upstairs over Troxler's and tk

Shop, 113 Main street.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.

..V-nt
r.u-atS
-ve-

H ;Ok J

X



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mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
ALEPHBIBNUM 2052267
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
mods:language
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:location
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
UF
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:originInfo
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:place
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued February 12, 1920
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordInfo
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05494
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
FUG
OCLCQ
mods:languageOfCataloging
English
eng
mods:relatedItem original
mods:physicalDescription
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
series
mods:part
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1920
mods:number 1920
Enum2
February
2
Enum3
12
12
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:titleInfo
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
uniform
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
Star
mods:typeOfResource text
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sobekcm:VID 05494
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Publisher
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:Source
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:serial
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1920 1920
2 February
3 12 12
DMD3
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