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:
UF00075908:05496

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
EVENING

A TTn

AM

t H

Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Sunday; colder tonight, with light
frost if sky clears; colder Sunday in
north portion.
OCA LA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, FKIUU'ARY 11, 1920.
VOL. 2(1, NO. 39

LANSING LEAVES
THE CABINET

Hi Resignation Marks the Culmina Culmination
tion Culmination of a Long Series of Differ Differences
ences Differences Between Him and
President Wilson
(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 14. Rebuked by
President WTi!son for calling cabinet
meetings during his illness. Secretary
of State Lansing has resigned. Pres President
ident President Wilson has accepted his resigna resignation
tion resignation "with appreciation," and Mr.
Lansing becomes the second secretary
of state to leave the administration
over a disagreement with the presi president.
dent. president. Although correspondence between
Mr. Lansing and the president makes
calling the cabinet meetings the di direct
rect direct cause of the secretary's resigna resignation,
tion, resignation, persons on the inside say that it
was only an incident and the real
reasons for the break go back over a
period of many months and come from
fundamental differences of opinion in
policy, even antedating the United
States' entry into the war.
Under Secretary of State Frank
Polk will serve until Mr. Lansing's
successor is appointed and is regarded
as the logical successor, but his
friends say his health won't permit his
acceptance.
LANSING GAVE GOOD REASON
Mr. Lansing last Monday wrote the
president, saying he had called the
cabinet conferences because he and
others of the president's official fam family
ily family "felt that, in view of the fact that
we were denied communication with
you, it was wise for us to confer in informally
formally informally together matters as
to which action could not be postponed
until your medical advisers permitted
you to pass upon them."
NO GETTING RID OF DANIELS
AND BURLESON
There will be no more resignations
from the cabinet as a, result of Lans Lansing's
ing's Lansing's resignation, it was said at the
White House today. There is no in information
formation information available at the White
House as to a probable successor, but
an appointment is expected soon.
John W. Davis, ambassador to London,
is being discussed.
LANE ALSO LIABLE
Washington, Feb. 14. Secretary
Lane declared today he considered
himself just as much responsible for
calling the cabinet meeting during the
president's illness, having approved
the idea before the first meeting was
called.
UNUSUAL OCCURRENCE
For the first time in twenty-five
years American Catholic archbishops
and bishops are issuing a pastoral let letter
ter letter to their clergy and laity, which
will be read in every Catholic church
Februarv 22nd.
FLORIDA BOY MAKING
GOOD IN CALIFORNIA
Stanley Moffatt, son of our old
citizen, C. W. Coffatt, tho' now a citi citizen
zen citizen of California, passed many of his
boyhood days in Ocala and other parts
of Florida. He was born in Citrus
county in 1886, sold newspapers on
the streets of Ocala in 1894, learned
telegraphy at West Palm Beach and
had charge of the office at 14 years of
age. He got up a brief history of the
conflict with Spain in 1898-9. which
was published by the Hill Printing
Co., of Eustis, for which he was high highly
ly highly complimented by President Roose Roosevelt.
velt. Roosevelt. He entered Stetson University
as assistant in telegraphy, taking a
regular four-year course. He was
graduated and transferred to the
University of Chicago, department of
law.
Mr. Moffatt has been for a number
of years a citizen of Fresno, Calif.,
and a Fresno paper speaks of him as
follows:
The first simmerings of the politi political
cal political pot are beginning to appear, and
candidates are being groomed by
their friends, or, as the case may be,
are grooming themselves, for the race
for political honors. Rumors that S.
L. Strother would hav eopposition for
tho assembly in the person of Stanley
Moffatt were confirmed yesterday by
Mr. Moffatt, who said that he had
practically decided to make the race.
"I expect to be a candidate as a
democrat and as a progressive," said
Mi. Moffatt. "Incidentally, I am an
enthusiastic supporter of Hiram W.
Jchnson in everything but his atti attitude
tude attitude on the league of nations, but I
am a little more enthusiastic sup supporter
porter supporter of Woodrow Wilson's adminis administration."
tration." administration." Mr. Moffatt has practiced law in
Fresno since November, 1917. Pre Previous
vious Previous to that he practiced in Los An An-.
. An-. geles for two years. He is a gradu graduate
ate graduate of the Stanford Law School and
is an A. B. of the University of Chicago.

T PRIVATE
OWNERSHIP
Understood in Washington that Pres President
ident President has Refused Railroad Men
a Wage Increase
(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 14. Negotia Negotiations
tions Negotiations of the union railroad employes
for an increaes in pay practically were
suspended last night until the rail
properties again are in the hands of
their owners. There remained as a
finale only the presentation to Presi President
dent President Wilson of the unions' reply to his
statements given them earlier in the
day and this likely will be sent to the
Wrhite House today.
Union officials conferred for six
hours on the president's statement but
they steadfastly refused to divulge
its contents, on which White House of officials
ficials officials likewise maintained absolute
silence. Nor would the union chiefs
give any information as to their re reply.
ply. reply. BIG GIFT FROM BARN KIT
(Associated r'n-ss)
Muskogee, Okla., Feb. 11. Jack
Bamett, reputed the richest Indian,
has given a million and a half dollars
to charity, and the donations have
been approved by federal Indian offic officials.
ials. officials. A million dollars will be used
foi a hospital at Henryetta, Okla.
JAPAN LOSING CHINESE TRADE
(Associated Press)
San Francisco, Feb. 14. Japan has
lost 90 per cent of her trade with
China since the imposition of the boy boycott
cott boycott on Japanese goods last May, ac according
cording according to Mohan T. Y. Zi, of Shang Shanghai,
hai, Shanghai, delegate of the Chinese General
Chamber of Commerce to the national
foreign trade "convention to be held
here in May.
Commissioner Zi. a member of one
o fthe greatest importing and' export exporting
ing exporting houses in China, is making a tour
of leading American cities, and will
return here in time for the convention.
Speaking of Japan's loss of the trade
it had built up with China during the
war, reaching a volume of hundreds of
millions of dollars, Commissioner Zi
told of the opportunities offered to
Americans.
"As a condition precedent to this
great trade opportunity for America
in China, the primary considerations
are better cable facilities and more
ships," he said. "American cotton ex ex-pcrst
pcrst ex-pcrst to China up to the time when
this country entered the war, approxi approximated
mated approximated $100,000,000. The great bulk
of this trade, immediately upon your
exports stopping, was secured by
Japan, which obtaining the raw pro product
duct product from China, manufactured the
cototn and sent the finished product
beck for Chinese markets.
"Since the boycott, due to the
Shantung situation, this great cotton
market has been left practically open,
and one of my chief missions to this
ccuntry is to establish connections
with the big cotton exporters. China
is urgently in need of materials of
hardware and of electrical equipment.
In the latter line Japanese products
again are suffering from the boycott
and the field is wide open.
"While to the outside world the
trouble between northern and south southern
ern southern China seems important, it has no
great baring on the mercantile and in industrial
dustrial industrial life of China. These faction factional
al factional differences are the product of politi political
cal political groups seeking power.
"The automobile industry is capa capable
ble capable of tremendous development, as the
Chinese are very partial to American
motors of good modern style and qual quality
ity quality and at the lowest price consistent
with these qualifications.
Chinese are also making strides in
the development of industries and
building up the manufactures of their
own country. Commissioner Zi said.
He also pointed out that American
business men made a mistake in deal dealing
ing dealing with compradores (native com commission
mission commission merchants) at Chinese ports,
rather than with Chinese importing
and exporting houses, who, better un understanding
derstanding understanding their problems, talking
the language of their clients, ope operated
rated operated more economically ami efficient efficiently
ly efficiently in behalf of foreig ntracfers.
$2780 is the price of the 18-room
house today. Ditto. 14-lt
Mr. Lewis Shephard of Chicago,
who has been in South Florida for the
past week on business for his com company,
pany, company, will arrive in the city this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and will be a guest at the home
of his father-in-law, Mr. F. E. Harris,
until tomorrow afternoon, when he
will leave for his home in Chicago.
Give her a box of beautiful station stationery
ery stationery on Valentine i Day. It will be a
most acceptable gift A wonderful as assortment
sortment assortment at THE SPECIALTY SHOP,
A. E. Gerig. 10-5t

AWA

STRIKE ORDER

MAY STAND
Conference With the President Gives
Barker No Reason to
Withdraw It
(Associated Press)
Detroit, Feb. 14. President Wil Wilson's
son's Wilson's proposal to the railroad unions
contained nothing that would warrant
withdrawal of the strike order, ac according
cording according to Allen Barker, head of the
maintenance of war union.
ANSWER THIS AFTERNOON
Washington, Feb. 14. Representa Representatives
tives Representatives of the railroad brotherhoods
reached a decision on the proposition
made to them yesterday by President
Wilson in the wage controversy and
it will be communicated to the presi president
dent president later in the day. Union officials
wouldn't give a hint of the nature of
the decision or of the president's pro proposal.
posal. proposal. TEMPLE WILL HAVE
BIG PICTURE TONIGHT
At the Temple this evening, Mitch Mitchell
ell Mitchell Lewis will appear in "Life's Great Greatest
est Greatest Problem," a very fine, five-reel
feature, and there will be "A Baby
Doll," a brilliant Universal comic.
Beside these there will be a thou thousand
sand thousand foot film of special interest to
autoists, showing the inside of the
auto industry, set forth in pictures of
the great Maxwell-Chamlers factory,
the third largest in the world, at De Detroit.
troit. Detroit. Altho' thrown in extra, this
picture is worth more than the admis admission
sion admission price.
LOCOMOTIVES FOR BELGIUM
London, aJn. 28. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.). A British firm has
just secured from the Belgian govern government
ment government the major portion of a contract
for 390 locomotive engines which was
on the point of being wholly placed in
America, according to announcement
in the press. An order has been
placed here for 200 large locomotives,
it is stated. The contract involves the
sum of 3,000,000 and it is claimed
that this is the largest for this type
of engine ever placed in the history
of engineering.
It was reported a few weeks ago
that the Belgian government was in
the market for 750 locomotives. Later
it was announced that contracts for
lf0 of them had been obtained by two
of the leading American locomotive
manufacturers, with an option for 50
more at a total cost of $11,000,000, or
$58,500 for each locomotive.
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.

How Would You Like to Harvest Two Crops
of Corn a Year as They Do in the Philippines?

js?j y irfi'fi'iiiii'iiii Vijii 'n mil irm i ,j mm 1
mmmmm fl It Willi wife

No, reader, this corn was not grown
by one of our local farmert! It wasn't
grown In the United States, even. It
was grown in the faroff Philippine Is Islands
lands Islands by Filipino schoolboys. Two fine
crops of corn a year art produced In
the Islands.
The Philippines are doing some won wonderful
derful wonderful things In the agricultural line.
The Philippine government has fine ag ag-ricultural
ricultural ag-ricultural schools throughout the Is Islands,
lands, Islands, and the Philippine legislature,
composed entirely of Filipinos, is each
year making larger and larger appro appropriations
priations appropriations for this Important work.
The staple food of the Islands is rice,
but corn Is coming right along In popu popular
lar popular favor. Its use was given great Im Impetus
petus Impetus in the last year because of a rice

NO DICTATION
TO NETHERLANDS

Little Nation Might Accede to a Re Request
quest Request but Would Refuse
to Take Orders
(Associated Pres.-"!
The Hague, Feb. 14. Holland prob probably
ably probably would not be unwilling to accede
to a polite request from the Allies to
;put William Hohenzollern farther
from the German frontier than at
present, it is learned here, but un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly would resent any dictation
as to sending him to any particular
place.
MIGHT SEND HIM TO JAVA
Paiis, Feb. 14. Notes to Germany
and Holland approved at yesterday's
meeting of the supreme allied council
in London constitute an important
step toward conciliation, the Matin
believes. It says the note to Holland
recognizes the possibility of Holland's
refusal to surrender former Emperor
William on condition that his resi residence
dence residence is removed to territory outside
of Europe, the Dutch East Indies, for
instance.
EIGHT DAYS FOR HUNGARY
Paris, Feb. 14. Hungary has been
granted a delay of eight days by the
supreme council in which to agree to
the treaty with the Allies and one al allied
lied allied powei is inclined to make appre appreciable
ciable appreciable attenuations of the pact, says
the Matin.
CHARLES MADE A FAILURE
Budapest, Feb. 14. Circumstantial
details have been revealed of a plot
by which it is alleged former Emperor
Charles made a futile attempt to en enter
ter enter Hungary under a false passport
and re-establish himself on the thront.
ATTENTION! EX-SERVICE MEN
Your future depends upon your
choosing the right occupation and
training for it.
The Y. M. C. A. is prepared to help
all ex-service men that want to in increase
crease increase their turning power. We are
oflering free scholarships to men that
need assistance in getting a better
education.
Scholarships in high schools, col colleges,
leges, colleges, night school:;, short courses and
correspondence courses are offered.
The courses cover law, business, ag agriculture,
riculture, agriculture, mechanics, science and
many other subjects.
If interested call at the Marion
County Y. M. C. A. office, room 8,
Gary building, Ocala, Fla., or write
Frank T. Wilson, Secretary.
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
Shortage. Other Important Philippine
crops are hemp, su?ar cane, cocoanuts,
coffee, tapioca and pineapples. Lum Lumber
ber Lumber is also an important industry.
There are hundreds of thousands of
acres of land lying idle In the Philip Philippines,
pines, Philippines, which have a greater area of
fertile land than Japan this in spite
of the fact that the population of the
Philippines is 11,000.000 while that of
Japan is around 55,000,000. There Is
eyery reason to believe that some day
the Philippines will hare a population
as large as that of Japan today. The
rilipino8 ere the only Christian people
In the orient, and their young men are
working night and day to prepare
themselves for the responsibility of
citizenship in the Philippine Republic,
which they believe to be near at hand.

FAVORING THE
LITTLE FOLKS

Florida Children Will be Admitted
Free Next Tuesday to the Great
Tampa Fair
(Special to the Star)
Tampa, Feb. 14. Tuesday of next
week is Children's Day at the South
Florida Fair and Gasparilla carnival
and all the white children of Florida
will be admitted to the grounds free
of charge. The same privilege will
be granted colored children later.
Other special days of the fair are:
Monday, Gasparilla Day; Wednesday,
Sister Cities Day; Thursday, Tampa
Day; Friday, Army and Navy Day;
Saturday, Nobles of the Mystic Shrine
Day.
All arrangements have been com
pleted for the opening Monday morn
ing.
AGROUND OFF FIRE ISLAND
Associated Fressj
New York, Feb. 14. The steamship
Maiden, Boston for Norfolk. is
aground off Fire Island and has asked
foi immediate assistance.
LOSSES OF SOUTHERN
STATES IN THE WAR
(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 14. Tennessee
suffered heaviest of the nine Southern
states east of the Mississippi river, in
casualties among her officers and men
who were members of the American
Expeditionary Forces during the
world war; Virginia's losses were sec second,
ond, second, North Carolina's third, and Al Alabama's
abama's Alabama's and Georgia's fourth and
fifth, respectively. A statistical sum
mary of all casualties prepared in the
office of the adjutant general of the
army and just announced shows the
total casualties of these Southern
states to have been 37.266, including
officers and men, out of a grand total
of 302.612 for the entire country.
These casualties include losses from
every cause which put the men out of
action.
The total casualties for each state
follow: Tennessee, $6190; Virginia,
('130; North Carolina, 5799; Alabama,
5160; Georgia, 4425; South Carolina,
3919; Mississippi, 2303; Louisiana,
2169, and Florida, 1171.
North Carolina's losses from offic officers
ers officers and men killed in action were
heaviest, numbering 684; Tennessee's
losses from that cause were second,
totalling 680, and Virginia's third, ag aggregating
gregating aggregating 664. In deaths from wounds
Virginia was first with 291, Tennessee
second, with 250. and North Carolina
third, with 238.
PREPARING FOR AN ..
ANTI-MALARIA CAMPAIGN
Jacksonville, Feb. 14. As a prelim preliminary
inary preliminary to the inauguration of an anti antimalarial
malarial antimalarial campaign that will be carried
into effect affected section of Florida,
the state board of health shortly will
carry out a model anti-malaria pro program
gram program in one county at an approxi approximate
mate approximate cost of $25,000.
The county in question has a serious
malaria problem to contend with.
More than $11,000 was spent for
quinine and chill tonics in the county
during 1919, while a survey of 192
homes disclosed the fact that 63 per
cent of the persons living in them had
had malaria during the" year. Other
records compiled by the vital statis-.
tics departmetr show that preventable
disease cost the same county $237,000
during 1919.
The state board of health disagrees
with the international health board
regarding the malaria work to be in instituted,
stituted, instituted, the international organiza organization
tion organization favoring a general survey, while
the state institution believes that
steps to stamp out malaria should be
taken at once in the sections of the
state principally affetced.
Failing to get definite assurance
from Dr. John A. Ferrell, head of the
international health board, that the
$000 asked from the Rockefeller
Foundation, to supplement the funds
already secured, would be forthcom forthcoming,
ing, forthcoming, the board has assumed full re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility for the model campaign
to be undertaken.
The campaign will include a topo topographical
graphical topographical survey of the affected coun county
ty county to locate pools and creeks holding
stagnant water and other breeding
places of the malaria mosquito; elim elimination
ination elimination of these breeding places, and
strict enforcement of all screening
regulations.
Stop! Have you tried Federal Bread,
the "best bread in the world." 20-tf
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

INFLUENZA ON
THE INCREASE

Every Precaution Should be Taken by
the People to Counteract
the Epidemic
Jacksonville, Feb. 14. WTith re reports
ports reports before him showing the number
of new cases of influenza in the state
to have doubled during the last 24
hours, Dr. Ralph N. Greene, state
health officer, is issuing an appeal to
the Florida people to take every pre precaution
caution precaution against the disease. New
cases of influenza during the twenty twenty-fou
fou twenty-fou rhours ending at noon yesterday
arc 334, against 174 for the previous
period. Jacksonville reported 113 of
thr new cases. There were four new
cases of pneumonia reported, with one
death from influenza and two from
pneumonia.
JAKE SCII URM AX-
WILL QUIT HIS JOB
Ptesidcnt of Cornel University Thinks
He Has Been in Long
Enough
(Associated Press)
Ithaca, N. Yr., Feb. 14. Jacob Gould
Schurman, president of Cornell Uni
versity for nearly twenty-eight years,
resigned today, saying he believed the
chief executive of a great institution
shouldn't retain his post more than
25 or 30 years. The resignation of
President Schurman takes effect June
2Srd.
DISTINGUISHED JURIST
AND VETERAN DEAD
(Associated Pres?
Atlanta, Feb. 14. William T. New Newman,
man, Newman, federal judge of Northern Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, died here today, aged seventy-six.
He was a confereate veteran.
MICHIGAN AND FLORIDA
BOTH ARE GLAD
The great war has made firm
friends of two families one in Mich Michigan,
igan, Michigan, the other in Florida but they
would never have heard of each other
if it hadn't been for the casualty lists.
When the war began two brave boys,
each by the name of E. E. Griggs,
went to France, one from Lynne. Fla.,
and the other from Dorr, Mich. After
a while an E. E. Griggs was reported
missing in action, and two families a
thousand miles apart were sorely dis distressed,
tressed, distressed, for "missing in action" is the
most terrifying term that comes back
from the front. But neither of the
boys stayed missing; they came home
again and in the course of correspond correspondence
ence correspondence with the war department regard regarding
ing regarding their fate the two families found
each out.
Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Griggs of
Lynne, parents of the Florida boy,
were in to see the Star Friday, and
left with it the following decidedly in interesting
teresting interesting letter:
Dorr, Mich., Jan. 29, 1920.
Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Griggs, Lynne, Fla.
I am forwarding you- two letters
s(nt through the U. S. postoffice de department
partment department to Dorr, Mich. Our son and
your son seem to have the same
name, E. E. Griggs. We hope your
boy came home all O. K. Mine did,
after going through all of the big bat battles
tles battles of the world war, excepting a lit little
tle little gas.
We would like to know how the
Giiggses got down in Florida. I sup supposed
posed supposed they were all in New Jersey or
Illinois. My people carne from New
Jersey and I have been trying a good
many years to find out from what
county they came from to this county.
In New Jersey I can trace them back
to the 17th century, but I can't find
one that can tell me where they came
from.
We are living in the land of snow
and cold. The snow in some parts of
this state is 40 inches, and in Florida
I suppose it is all sunshine. Hoping
that you and your family are united,
I remain. Respectfully yours,
F. S. Griggs.
HARRINGTON HALL ARRIVALS
A. W. Coe, G. R. Mapes, Suffern, N.
Y.; A. M. Hunt, Halifax. N. S.; H. W.
Fair, Columbia, S. C; C. W. Moore,
Baltimore; D. B. Packard, Wilming Wilmington,
ton, Wilmington, N. C.; Edmund John. J. M. Dean,
New York; Mrs. F. C. .Munch, Hull,
Mass.; Mrs. C. M. Snelling, West Som Som-erville,
erville, Som-erville, Mass.; J. C. Knepton, Rod Rod-man;
man; Rod-man; A. Odell, Illinois; D. W. Phelan,
New York; P. B. Travis. Jacksonville;
John Boyer, E. B. ReMire, Orlando;
Herbert C. Eichler, Harrisburg, Pa.;
J. A. F. Nevins and wife, Millinock Millinock-ten,
ten, Millinock-ten, Me.; Mrs. E. L. Felt, Miss B. B.
Acker, New Y'ork; Chas. A. Dunn. A.
L. Ross, Dunnellon; E. Tucker, WTinter
Garden; J. W. Shunk, Jacksonville;
W. T. Bigby, Macon.
$2780 is the price of the 18-room
house today. Ditto. 14-lt



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1920

(

(

OCALA EVENING STAB

Vul.Hh.-w IZ try Dny i;ept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.

It, It. s r roll, Ir?ident
,en ei4ool, Secretary-Treasurer
f. 11. Meiijnniln, Editor

Kr.t-.-r.cor;ii-

alA. ria., poatofflce as
;:ttf-r.

TKl.Ki'Iin.VKS
Huji ui'!ii Five-One
i:uii, rinl ji-iMrtiuent Two-Seven
Society Iteporter Flve-Oae

Mi:SIil-:il ..S()CIATKU I'KESS
The AKSOciato'l Press is exclusively
entitlf-d for the use for republication of
all ncw.i lis;-t tones credited to it or
not otht-rv.-i-; credited in this paper and
al-o thi- 3ocj1 published herein.
All rights of r -publication of special
di.apatche.-5 herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SLIISCKIPTIO.V RATES
One year, in advance $6.00
Six months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60

ABRAHAM LINCOLN

many with his toes sticking out of his

shoes, and would have walked into
Coblenz barefoot if another soldier Feb. 12 was Lincoln's birthday, and
hadn't given him an extra pair of as usual many fine tributes were paid
shoes of which he had become the him by the American press. The best
lucky possessor. Thousands of the we have seen so far is the following
other boys suffered as much as he from the Dearborn Independent, Hen Hen-did;
did; Hen-did; meantime Creel and his bureau ry Ford's paper:
were stuffing the American people; Abraham Lincoln's active life cuv-

with lies about how
were provided for.

well our men

ARMY IS A TYPICAL
AMERICAN INSTITUTION

ADVERTISING HATES

Dinplay 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. Heading Notices 5 cents per line for
first insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. 0i change a
week allowed on readers without extra
composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

John Barleycorn is dead but John
Boilycorn is much alive.
Times-Union asks if Senator Borah
didn't borah hole in the treaty. Sure.
He is the biggest bore in the Senate.

Why is it that the ex-service man
gives a snort when you talk to him
about renewing his war insurance?

Red flags may not fly in America,

but the fur will fly if the Reds try to
fly their flag.

Representative farmers declare that

no group or class of men in this coun
try have a right to strike.

The Orlando Reporter-Star speaks

about the Marion county jail at Bush
nell!

If the farmers of this country put

the six-hour day into operation,

twenty million Americans would

starve to death next year.

Col. Bob Davis of the Gainesville

Sun is well pleased with Cary Har
dee's platform, and Colonel Bob's ap
proval is well worth having.

If William J. Bryan had gone into
the revivalist business at the time he
went into politics, he would now be

as big a man as Billy Sunday.

First thing we know we will have a

panic and then men will be more in

terested in walking than in walking

out. Times-Union.
"Experience is a dear school," etc.

Sure sign of the president getting
well, he has fired Secretary of State
Lansing. We are glad Mr. Wilson is
recovering, but there are members of
his cabinet who are bigger fools than

Lansing.

The Ocala Industrial School was
asked to help out Marion at the South
Florida Fair, and sent exhibits of
school work and fancy work, which
we know are going to please all who
see them.

People are beginning to inquire why
Perry Edward?, found guilty of sell selling
ing selling moonshine, is not doing time on
the roads. Perry has made so much
money selling moonshine that he is
able to stand off justice for a while.
If Justice allows herself to be stood
off too long she needn't be surprised
if the people take the law in their own
hands.

When Byrne of South Carolina and
his brother congressmen went to Eu Europe
rope Europe and began "projickin' about the

American lines, Pershing should have

put the whole bunch in the guard

house. Among the biggest nuisances
in the world is a civilian fooling

around an army camp in time of war.

The following letter from Secretary
Baker to Senator Fletcher is of much
interest:
War Department. Washington
January 31, 1920.
Hon. Duncan U.-Fletcher,
United States Senator:
My dear Senator: It is my desire to

bring to your attention and I am
sure you will be interested to learn
that by my direction the regiments of
the permanent establishment have

been allocated, in so far as at present

practicable, to the different states of

the Union for recruiting purposes, as

shown by the table enclosed herewith.

By this new policy I hope there may

be created a bond of sympathetic in interest
terest interest between the people of your

state and the units to which its citi citizens
zens citizens may choose to go, that will de develop
velop develop in these regiments a spirit of

piide and emulation and that will re

sult in a deep and abiding mutual re respect
spect respect and confidence between the
citizen in uniform and the citizen out
of uniform, sentiments that are so

necessary if we are to build up a real

citizen army backed by the good will
an daffection of the people.
Furthermore, I beg to assure you
that I am earnestly endeavoring to
establish between the people and their
new army a full, complete and cor cordial
dial cordial understanding. In this patriotic
purpose I am sure I shall have your
responsive support and co-operation.
This new army is based on the prin principle
ciple principle that it must be a typical Amer American
ican American institution, not apart from the
people but a part of the people, by
and for whom it exists. An army that
builds men, improving them physic physically,
ally, physically, mentally, morally and that re returns
turns returns them after their voluntary serv service
ice service is over, to the communities whence
they came better wage-earners, better
producers and better citizens. In this
conlnection may I ask you kindly to
read the "Statement Concerning Edu Education,
cation, Education, Recruiting and Character
Building in the United States Army1,
prepared by the education and rec recreation
reation recreation branch of the army, and copy
of which I enclose?
It is impossible for any one not in
the army to grasp fully its spirit, its
numerous activities, and the improve improvements
ments improvements continually being made. You
and the people have a right to know
all about your army, our army. Re Reliable
liable Reliable information is essential if there
is to be an intelligent public opinion
to guide you.
If, therefore, I can be of any help
tail

to you ana to tne citizens m your
state by furnishing you and them any
information or data concerning the

advantages accruing to the citizen in

uniform, in military, educational, vo

cational and recreational training; or

concerning the nature and composi composition
tion composition of the arms of service, corps or

departments, the enlistment require

ments, service here and abroad, or by
aiding you in any other way to facil

itate understanding, remove miscon

ception, or strengthen conviction on

the part of any body concerning the

permanent establishment, I wish you

would feel free to let me know where

m I can be of service. You may rest
assured I shall respond heartily and

to the extent of my power.

Very cordially and sincerely yours,
Newton D. Baker,
Secretary of War.

Says the Lakeland Telegram: "One

hundred and fifteen bushels of corn to

the acre, is the record of Lawton Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, a Marion county corn club boy.

Lawton, we salute you. In .demon

strating to our own people and the

world the possibilities of staple agri

culture m a state where it is assumed

staple crops can not be successfully
grown, you are worth more to your
state and your kind than a whole
covey of pot-bellied polticians who are

going about raving and ranting about
what they are going to do for the
'dear people.' Give us more of these

Martin birds."

That story about a joint debate be

tween Fletcher and Catts at Orlando
Feb. 10 was a false alarm. We thought

so when we first heard it. For one
thing, Fletcher is too busy to come to

Florida now; for another, we doubt
that Catts could be induced to meet
the senator in debate. Fletcher would
make him look like a scarecrow.

THE O. H. S. CARNIVAL

ered 28 years. On the lDth day of j
April, 1837, he moved to Springfield,!
111., to take up the practice of law: on
the 15th of April, 18G3, he was killed
in Washington. The extent of time in ;
which he was a national figure was:

less than ten years, and for less than
five years he was a national power.
It may be said that half a century
of preparation preceded his five years

byof service and martyrdom. And his
preparation wa sof the simplest, and ;
thereby the profoundest sort. He!
studied in three books, and all of them
were volumes of the book of life. He!
studied the written scriptures of the'
Bible; he studied the living nature of j

men around him; he studied the law in if

which wise men have sought to bring!

justice out of the confusing maze of I

thoughtlessness and self-interest. And!

from his studies in all these books he

formed one basic conviction, namely,

that only the right thing wears long

est, only the right act serves longest,

only the right word guides longest. To
find the right thing and upon occas

ion to do it, was the whole policy of
Abraham Lincoln. And though in
politics he accepted the not too high

standards of his day accepted them
in the sense that he was not called to
oppose them he never cut any cor

ners; and the result, or one of the re

sults, was that the political standards

of his time conformed to him.

How great Lincoln was we never

shall know; of what spirit he was, and I

what the mystic background of his
nature. He never did or said any anything
thing anything sensational. His greatest words
were spoken when there was no gal gallery.
lery. gallery. People were always finding out

that he was a great man after he had
long passed by; they were always dis discovering
covering discovering that he had said a great

thing after they had nearly forgotten

what it was that he said. Most of his
policies were opposed and were never

approved until they were far along in
their operation and their wisdom' was
plain to all. After his death his spirit
lay like a steadying hand upon the na nation,
tion, nation, and after his own generation had
passed, the succeeding generations
began their commemorative works. It

needed no "drives" to fix the memory
of Lincoln in the minds of the people.

The great war came and relegated

many great names to the past of for-

getfulness. Many of the illustrious

dead were also casualties of this war,
for their character and wisdom did not

endure the testing of that time of

judgment. But Lincoln has survived.

His words were as true now as they

were before 1914. His service to his

people is not yet done. Of all the
great Americans, he is not only the
immortal, but the most active spirit

ual influence of them all.

OCALA FRATERNAL ORDESR

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. M. Parker, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of eacli
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.

WOODMEN OF THE W ORLD

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.
ODD FELLOWS

.
-
...
-
..."
...

Let's Develop

Marion County has the raw Material.
You Have the Energy.
We Have the Money.
RESOURCES $1,200;000
Backed by the Federal Reserve Bank
with.
RESOURCES $209,000,000.

Munroe & Chambliss National Bank

mmi mm mmm m mm mm mmm wmwmw mmm mmm mmm m mm mm am ibshm

2

I

I 1

Introducing

-'V

Am

Betty Wales and two of her charming dresses
to be found in the new line featured in
this store.
What woman has not heard of the Betty Wales dresses ad advertised
vertised advertised all over the country in the many women's magazines?
Superbly tailored from the best fabrics into bewitching garm garments
ents garments that will captivate any woman.
They're a by-word, yes, the by-word in fashion and you'll be
glad to know they may be had in this store.
The materials are Taffetas, Printed Georgettes, Charmeuse,
Organdies, Voiles and Ginghams, and the styles are such as only
Betty the Incomparable can create.
In our Ready-to-wear department, second floor
RHEINAUER & CO.

Ocala

Florida

. yr

Criticism of the men who directed
the war may be a sin in the eyes of
politicians who hold or hope for office,
but this is what one of our own Mar Marion
ion Marion county boys told us the other day.
He saw carloads of fine western beef
thrown out by the side of the road to
rot, unless the country people took it,
said country people at the time charg charging
ing charging our boys top-notch prices for all
they bought. But when he and his
comrades went into the Argonne, they

marched and work and fought for
days on a cup of coffee and a few
s?oonfulls of rice per day per man.
He and other soldiers went in rags
when clothing was stacked up high in
a few miles of them, but between in incompetence
competence incompetence and red tape wasn't issued
to the men when they needed it most.

He started on the march into Ger

Come and see. See what? The big

Ocala High School carnival. It will

be held in the Ocala House gardens,
back of the Ocala House, on the eve eve-ring
ring eve-ring of Feb. 20th. Be loyal to the O.
H. S. Attend the big carnival and
bring your friends with you and have
a jolly big time. It is absolutely the
greatest event that ever happened in
Ocala. Don't miss the carnival. Re Remember
member Remember the date, Feb. 20th. Every Everybody
body Everybody come. That's the word come,
come to the O. H. S. carnival.

DR. CLIFFORD B. AYER
Has gone north to take a post postgraduate
graduate postgraduate course. He will not be in
his office before March 7th. 5-m

23 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

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the old Star office building at 7:30 p.
rn. A warm welcome always extended
to visiting brothers.
C. W. Moremen. N. G.

W. L. Colbert, Secretary.

OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.

W. K. Lane, M. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose'and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent
store, Ocala, Fla. it

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, II. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.

MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at

7:30 o'clock until further notice.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
Frog's Appetite.
The common green Xrog has bee
discovered to possess an insatlablt
greed for wasps. This extraordinary
appetite does not seem to be In tnt
least checked by an occasional fiting.

The protecting eoler of the frog, "which
sits motionless upon leaves, no doubt
deludes the most wary of Insects Inta
sense of security.

THE WMBSOM MOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, FL0RD3A
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.

J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.

MIRIAM KtBEKAh LODGE NO. 15

Miriam Rebekah Lodge Nc. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evening
ning evening in each month in the Ocd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Miss Ruth Ervin, N. G.
Miss Ruth Hardee. Secretary.

Novel Bean Huller.
An ingenious gardener has discor discor-ered
ered discor-ered that beans can be hulled with a
slothes wringer. If the tension be between
tween between the rollers Is slightly loosened
the beans will fall out f their pod

nitbout bein& broken.

For Rheumatism,
Red Drops.

take Mystery
19-lm

Valentines, Valentines, Valentines,
the best selections ever offered, for
children and grown-ups, too, at THE
SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 105t

If EwFytMn jj Was As
Oieap As Our Ice
The cost of living would be as Uw as it wm in the good old days
No use worrylag, 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 lice PacMeg Co.

0



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1920

& a

ARGAIN

18 ROOM HOUSE
FOR SALE
To Close Out Estate
Located on quarter-acre
tot one block trom Postof lice,
cheap at $3000. Price will
be reduced $10 per day unlit
sold.
PRICE TODAY $2780
It interested see me at once
FRANK W. DITTO
Real Estate Ocala, Ha.

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

J.

D. McCaskill

Contractor
Phone 146. 728 Wenona St.

Frestt Meat
And Oysters
CALL 519
The Old Reliable is Open
Again
Best Steaks 30c
Quick Delivery
J. D. Dawkins

McIvcf & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. 3C5
OCALA, FLORIDA

MOTORISTS: Protect

-';-v'o your eyes from sun, road
'cjSvC ?liii', dust and wind.

set. Wear tinted protectors

r-J.Y4& ,y day and clear protec

tors at night.
DR. K. J. WE I HE,
Optometrist and Optician.
Eyesight Specialist

jj5jj

Ik

T

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

OCALA OCCURRENCES

OBSERVATIONS

If you have
phone five-one.

any society items,

Woodrow attended the A. T. O. dance coI1'e I ofessor

in Gainesville last evening.

(Contributed)

; Is the automobile proving itself a,

i .-owing machine for wild oats?
: You never hear of anvbodv contest

v.y, the will of a school teacher or a i

Miss Martha Fort of Moss Bluff
was in the city yesterday, shopping.

i A thief slips up the back steps and

steals while the mistress of the house

i-. sitting on the front steps talking.
Moral, turn the key in the back door.

at.,. A f. ,.r 'r.,.., :u..

II!.. and Mrs. J. V. Conway of Syra-! liu.-bands, like milk and public ac accuse,
cuse, accuse, N. Y., are guests of Mrs. I). K. j -ountants, should be certified.
Mclver at her home. i

You don't have to have exceptional-

Dr. Nichols, Mr. Frank Butler and
Misses Sue Moore and Margaret Lloyd
were among the Ocalans attending the
dance at Belleview last evening.

Mrs. F. L. Giantham and Mrs. J. L.
Hillman left this morning in an auto automobile
mobile automobile for Gainesville, where they will
pay a short visit to friends in that
city.

ly good
trouble.

eyesight when looking for

Mrs. A. Long, of Conner; Mrs. Bev Beverly
erly Beverly C. Blitch and baby of Blitchton,
and Mr.s Walter Nichols and Mrs. R.

L. Lewis of Pedro, were well known
visitors in town yesterday.

The many friends of Misses Mil Mildred
dred Mildred and Virginia Gallant will regret
to lear nof their illness at the home
of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. N.
Gallant.

Miss Catherine Livingston, who is
spending the winter at Kitchensville,
S. C, is one of the guests at a large
hcuseparty given at Earl S. C, this
week-end.

Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Ketchum are ex expected
pected expected to arrive in the city tomorrow
afternoon from New York city, for an
indefinite stay. .This news will be re received
ceived received with a great deal of pleasure
by their many friends here.

Mrs. F. A. Straub and young son,
F. A. Jr., arrived at Candler last
Monday for an extended visit with
relatives, and are staying at Eden
Lake with Mrs. A. E. M. Boynton and
Mrs. Sower. Mrs. Straub and son
spent two weeks in Jacksonville and
before returning to Atlanta, will visit
Dr. and Mrs. C. W. Moremen in this
city.
Misses Cornelia Dozier and Clifton
Sexton left yesterday afternoon for
Orlando, where they will take part in
the basket ball game between Ocala
and Orlando this afternoon. While in
that city they will be guests of Miss
Dozier's aunt, Mrs. Sylvan McElroy,
returning home this afternoon with
the rest of the Ocala team.

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in the city.

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive

2:15 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am

1:30 pm
4:25 pm

The high school basket ball team
loft early this morning for Orlando,
to play the high school team of that
city this afternoon. Mr. Sumner, the
coach, Miss Louise Spencer, the ref referee,
eree, referee, and Misses Clifton Sexton and
Annie Hadsock, substitutes, accom accompanied
panied accompanied the members of the team, who
are: Misses Loureen Spencer, Kath Kath-erine
erine Kath-erine Henry Lucile Gissendaner, Ma Mabel
bel Mabel Lytle, Mildred Bullock, Cornelia
Dczier and Jess Dehon. Misses Mil Mil-died
died Mil-died Bullock and Eloise Henry took
the Ocala crowd down in their cars,
tmd will return this afternoon immed immediately
iately immediately after the game. They left in
a very enthusiastic manner and we
are sure they will return with win winning
ning winning colors.

HONORING ST. VALENTINE

Do you really believe the speed
maniac is any happier than the fellow
who takes the road slowly?
Gardens are going to be just as im important
portant important now as during the war. Let
th2 "Song of the Hoe" be the popular
accompaniment.
Imagination is a function of skep skepticism,
ticism, skepticism, and skepticism is a function of
superior information. The more a
iran knows the less he believes.
Sponges brought into Key West by
two boats were recently sold for
$2792. Gee, whiz; If Ocala could only
sell some of her sponges!
Isn't it amazing how apparently
intelligent people will cough and
sneeze directly in the fact of persons.
They should remember the experience
of last season's epidemic of influenza,

and have a care for the health of their
fellow men.

Florida's mid-winter season is at

its heighth. Gaieties, not frivolities,
for the shadow of the world war still
lingers, will prevail in all the state

resort cities until Ash Wednesday,

which falls on Feb. 18th. Lent still
holds its significance to the more

conservative in society.
If you have a cold take your recre

ation in the open and away from other

people. An individual who will carry
a sneezing cold to a picture show or

into any crowd, unless compelled by

most urgent circumstances to do so,

is inordinately inconsiderate, if not
something that would require a con

siderably harsher name.

Some people are so lazy they would

not exert themselves to lift the latch

string to get into the pearly gates of

Heaven.

There are several families in this

city to whom we would suggest the

advantages of wireless telephones

They would at least save lung power

for the "mamas," who now have to

yell their heads off calling home the
children when they stray away to play

in a radius of fifty or a hundred yards
w

Shakspere says something about
worms, or it may be giants or beetles,
turning if you tread on them too se severely.
verely. severely. We find the safest plan is

never to tread on a worm.

It is a veritable fact, and haven't

you noticed it, that if a man or wom

an makes a practice of. and takes de

light in believing and spreading evil

of people indifferent to him or her,

he or she will end in believing evil of

folks very near and dear?

1:C5 pm
4:05 pm

Jacksonville

Jacksonville

Tamna-

2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
2:15 am Manatee- 3:35 pm
St. Petersburg
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm

4:25 pm Tampa-tit. rtersorg 4:uopm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 3:15 arr
1:45 pm J'ksonville-Ga'nsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am J'ksonville-G'nesvile 10:13 pm
3:18 am St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dun'ellon-L'kelnd 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:lopm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 an
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.

Mrs. M. M. Little very pleasantly
entertained her Sunday school class
yesterday afternoon at her home on
Wtnona street.
Each guest was presented with a
heart bearing a letter from the word
"Valentine." Similar hearts were giv given
en given for correct answers in the follow following
ing following contests, the most pleasing one,
and the one showing considerable tal talent,
ent, talent, being a valentine drawing from
copy, in which Amy Cauthen Long ex excelled,
celled, excelled, with Marguerite Counts as a
close second.
An embryo postman delivered val valentines
entines valentines with their fitting sentiments,
which were read aloud and much en enjoyed.
joyed. enjoyed. There was instrumental and vocal
music and 'croquet out in the open.
Light refreshments were served, the
letter idea still carried out, which
caused much merriment.
Rev. and Mrs. C. W. White, the
much loved pastor and his wife, were
pleasant callers during the after afternoon's
noon's afternoon's entertainment.
Those of the class enjoying this
party were Nettie Matthews, Hazel
and Lena Ricketson, Martha Rivers,
Alice Barrett, Edna Roberts, Euva
Burton, Bernice Bell, Virginia Cath Catherine
erine Catherine Burhman, Amy Cauthen Long,
Mattie Beall Cameron, Marguerite
Counts and Mary Louise Atkinson.
The next meeting of the class is

announced for the third week in
March, and is also being looked for-

ward to with much pleasure by the

members.

NOTICE

Young man, when you go a-court-ing,
watch the hands of mademoiselle.
If she shuts them tight over thumbs

turne ddown over the knucle, take up
you hat and go. You're only making

a fool of yourself by staying. But if

hei hands lie open on her lap, and
you observe her trying to close them

and can't, stay as long as you please

She's open to conviction and not past

reasoning with.

A friend is one to whom you do not

have to fling your notions in words.

A silly woman can manage a clever
man, but it needs a clever woman to

manage a fool.

A snake is a snake until he is dead

but a liar is a liar till the judgment of

God takes hold of his heel.

A well educated sense of humor wil

save a woman, when religion, training
and home influence fail. We all need

salvation sometimes.
There's no love so deep as hate.

Kissing is a cumulative poison. The

more you get the more you want.

A queer, serious old world is this

Men speak the truth as they under

stand it, and women as they think
men would like to understand it. and

thev all act lies which would deceive

Solomon. And the result is a heart

rendinc muddle that half a dozen

cr
open words would put straight.

Trust a woman for being blind as a

bat when she won't see.

Thirst for social notoriety is the in

toxicating drink that has ruined more
women than whisky.

Miles T Tie (MHoim

When there is something at stake, when a record must be made, you'll find
men almost invariably pinning their faith on Franklin cars.
Eleven cars started on their way from Yosemite Valley to Los Angeles in
a competitive run. For 374 1-2 miles, over dirt and pavement, up steep hills
and down again; they conserved every drop of oil, gasoline and water possible.
A Franklin on same trip averaged 28.8 miles to the gallon and thus won in its
class with clean sweep. Used 12 gallons gasoline and four pints of oil. It is
the most sensational win in three years of this famous run.
We can make immediate delivery on this car.
Call Palatka 299 or write for infornation or demonstration

J. B. DARBY

Corner
Lemon andlFirst "Streets

PALATKA, FLA.

Sill Fill

Improved Farm wanted
on good road. Give full
particulars and all im improvement
provement improvement in detail.

DAUDS.WOODROW

Real Estate

Room 8 Merchant Block

Ocala Florida

A NERVOUS WRECK
From Three Year' Suffering, Sayi
Cardui Made Her Well.
Texas City, Tex. In an interesting
statement, Mrs. G. H. Schill, of this town,
says: "For three years I suffered untold
agony with my head. I was unable to
do any of my work.
I just wanted to sleep all the time, for
that was the only ease I could get, when
I was asleep. I became a nervous wreck
just from the awful suffering with my
head.
I was so nervous that the least noise
would make me jump out of my bed. 1
had no energy, and was unable to do
anytl.ing. My son, a young boy, had to
do all my household duties.
I was not able to do anything until I
took Cardui. I took three bottles in all,

and it surely cured me of those awful j

headaches. That has been three years
ago, and I know the cure is permanent,
for I have never had any headache since
taking Cardui. .
Nothing relieved me until I took Cardui.
It did wonders for me."
Try Cardui for your troublesmade
from medicinal ingredients recommended
in medical books as being of benefit in
female troubles, and 40 years of use has
proven that the books are right- Begin
taking Cdui today. NC-134

ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA

The annual meeting: of the members
of the Marion County Hospital Asso Association
ciation Association will be held at the hospital,
Tuesday morning, March 9th, 1020, at
nine o'clock.

The object of the meeting is to Fresh lot of Influenza Sero Bacterin

elect officers for the ensuing year, to I (Mulford's) just in. We keep our Bac

receive me annual reports anu iu!4 A c ; n v,Q

J ItXIili UliU OCI U1U3 KJll 1LC Ull m& mill..

report-

transact such other business as may
be brought up.
T. T. Munroe, President.
Attest: E. H. Martin, Sec'y. 9-eod

Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Leave
Arrive

Leave

UU.kVl Milk UlWlUbV. v -w i

us up when you want some. Gerig'sj
Drug Store. 1-30-tf Arrive

Seaboard Air Line
from Jacksonville.. 2

for Tampa
from Jacksonville,
for Tampa
from Jacksonville,
for Tampa
from Tampa
for Jacksonville.
from Tampa
for Jacksonville..
from Tampa
for Jacksonville..

Atlantic 3oast Line
from Jacksonville.. 3

:09 a.
:10 a.
30 p.
;50 p.
:24 p.
:25 p.
:14 a.
:15 a.
:35p.
:55 p.
:04 p.
:05 p.

HAVE YOUR MOTOR WASHED
FREE!
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 $4.00
5 Gal. Texas Motor Oil Extra Heavy ..S4.50
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

STEAM CLEANING
PRESSING
AND
DYEING

OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY
-:- PHONE 101

D

Fire TiRl V?i A

Proof U u m is-

WHITE STAIM LQFflE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc.

r

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

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Ptioee 296

m. j
m. I
m.
m. 1
rn. j
in. j

m.
m.
m.

m.

14 a. m.

Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:15a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12 p. m.
Leave for Leesburg 10:13 p.m.
Arrive from at. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:12a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Lciave for Jacksonville .... 1 :45 p. m.

Arrive from Leesburg 6:41a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25p.m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p.m.
Arrive from Gainesville,

. 4:45 p.m.

daily except Sunday 11:50 a.m.

.Leave lor Gainesville, daily

except Sunday

Leave for Lakeland. Tues

day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p. m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10a.m.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday, Friday. 6:45 p.m.
All customers of Federal Bread are
satisfied customers. Ask them. tf



OCA LA EVENING STAR. SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 14, 192

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AN IJ SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c. ;three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.

WANTED One flattop desk and let letter
ter letter filing cabinet. Apply at the Ocala
Motors Co. C. E. Simmons, Box
MS. li-U

FOR SALE My residence at 212 Or Orange
ange Orange avenue. In good condition. Has
mne rooms. Suitable to accommodate
two families. Cheap. Less than cost.
On easy term.-;. Apply to Mrs. Martha
A. Williams. UM2t
FOR SALE Buick six roadster. In
perfect condition. A bargain for cash.
Apply to O. B. Koonce. 13-3t
WANTED Six genuine razorback
hows and one male. W. C. Blood, Box
12, Ocala, Fla. Vi-Gt

WANTED An experienced saleslady
at once. Apply at B. Goldman's. 13-3t
FOR SALE At a bargain, one-ton
Maxwell truck. In service six months
only. Equipped with 35x5 cord tires.
In first-class condition. Apply Chero Chero-Cola
Cola Chero-Cola Bottling Mo., Main street, Ocala,
Fla. 13-Gt

FOR SALE Oakland six. 1920 model.
Has been run 2500 miles. Practically
new. Apply Box 374, Ocala. 11-tf

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

FURNITURE, ETC. i buy and se'l
second hand furniture. Experts put it
m good conditior before re-selling.
Repair sewing machines, lawn mow mowers,
ers, mowers, enamel ware, etc. J. W. Hunter,
310, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf

WANTED Share cropper. Can fur furnish
nish furnish all farming implements. Good
land. L. T. Hendrix, Morriston. Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 12-6t
LOST Gold watch, hunting case,
Waltham movement, No. 7169928.
Finder bring to Star office and receive
a reward. 12-6t
FOR SALE Fancy hand picked Va Valencia
lencia Valencia peanuts, 4 per bushel. Also
floated chufa seed, $3 per bushel. Ap Apply
ply Apply Bitting & Co., Ocala. 9-6t
WANTED Fifty thousand seed cane.
Will pay two dollars per hundred. W.
J. Wilson, Fort McCoy. 9-6t
FOR SALE 1917 Ford with cut
down body. Just recently overhauled.
New tires and tubes all around. Price
$250. W. J. Wilson, Fort McCoy,
Fla. 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 WOOD 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 Horne. 3-12t

latest Locals AT THE cHuRcnEs tomorrow iohhsh

xL&cn cnurcn or religious society is iff?;

Temperature this morning, 58; this
afternoon, 65.

Postmaster Rogers, we regret to
say, is quite indisposed.
$2780 is the price of the 18-room
house today. Ditto. 14-lt

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

Mr. H. S. Bassett of Lakeland and
well known in Ocala is a visitor in the
citv.

See the 1000-foot reel story of the
Maxwell and Chalmers factory at the
Temple theater this evening.

Narcissus bulbs, potted, rooted and
ready to grow. Just put them in warm
water and nature does the rest. The
Court Pharmacy. ll-6t

Louis Lang came into town this
morning with the head and antlers of
a big buck deer that he killed in the
scrub late yesterday.

Undergraduate nurse would like the
care of invalid or children. Address
or phone Miss Carleton, Kendrick. 6t

Cherry Bark Cough Syrup Is one of
the best. New lot just in at Gerig's
Drug Store. 1-30-tf
The literary branch of the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist missionary society will meet with
Mrs. DeWitt Griffin Monday afternoon
at 3:30 o'clock at her residence on
Fort King avenue.

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
News from the bedside of little Miss
Laurie Hampton at noon today an announced
nounced announced a slight improvement. Her
many young and grown-up friends are
anxiously awaiting to hear that she
is entirely out of danger and once
more her bright little self again.
Get rid of those aches and pains;
take Mystery Red Drops for Rheu Rheumatism
matism Rheumatism and Blood Disorders. At the
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 19-lm

entitled to six lines free unaer tmst
head. All in excess of that amount j
must be paid for at regular reading!

notice rates. I !A?

Subject,
Subject.

Christian
9:45 a. m. Bible school.
10:45 a. m. Preaching.
"The Church a Building."
7:45 p. m. Preaching.
"Christian Unity."
Grace Episcopal
8 a. m. Holy communion.
9:15 a. m. Sundav school.

11 a. m. Morning prayer and m-v- fj

mon.
7:30 p. m. Choral ever. so

short address and special ru ic.
J. J. Neighbour, Rhetor.

V
v

Credit and Confidence Grow With Busi Business
ness Business Relations
And when once established with a strong Bank, they make
additional working capital for a successful business.
WE IN ViTE YOU to keep your account with our Bank,
and w'ie;i you are in need of funds, we will gladly lend you
an jiiiount in keeping with good banking.

IN HONOR OF MRS. HORRIC AN

The Ocala National Bank I

There has been no confirmation of
the story of the death or severe in injury
jury injury of David S. Welch at Oldsmar.
The story was started by a traveling
man who was in the city last night,
but we see nothing of such an event in
the papers printed down that way,
and a dispatch sent there by the Star
over twenty-four hours ago remains
unanswered.

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
FOR SALE At a sacrifice, six-room
house; bath and sleeping porch; on
N. Magnolia stret, Magnolia Heights.
Absolutely unimcumbered; $1000 in insurance
surance insurance paid up to Nov. 1921. Price
for quick sale S1250. See F. W. Ditto,
Ocala, oi; write P. D. Odell, Andrews,

b. J. G-16t
FOR SALE Having more stock than
I need and cutting down fanning
operations, I have for sale one fine
horse coming five years old; one fine
brood 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 cattle
tle cattle C. P. Howell, phone 39M. Resi Residence
dence Residence southwest of city, Dunnellon
road. 7-dt
STRAYED From pasture five miles
northwest of Ocala, Feb. 2nd, year-old
Jersey bull; very dark; no mark or
brand. Libertl reward for return. J.
M. Fennell, Route B, Box 30, Ocala,
Fla. 2-7-3t

Laxative Aspirin Cold Tablets will
absolutely relieve any cold. Money
back if not satisfied. Sold only at
Gerig's Drug Store. 1-30-tf
Mrs. Loveland Shephard, the silver
tongued orator of the Rocky Moun Mountains,
tains, Mountains, will speak in this city Tuesday
evening, Feb. 17th. at the Methodist
church, on a national subject which
will be announced tomorrow in all the
churches. Every citizen of Ocala
should avail themselves of this great
opportunity of listening to this won wonderful
derful wonderful speaker.
Daffodil, hyacinth, tulip and nar narcissus
cissus narcissus bulbs, all ready to put in your

room; neat fiber pots. The Court
Pharmacy. Phone 284. ll-6t
Mr. and Mrs. James I. Miller and
son, Thomas arrived in the city this

morning from Leesburg to spend the
day with the former's sister, Mrs. F.
E. Wetherbee and family, en route to
Jacksonville for a short stay, after
which they will proceed to the east
coast for a visit before returning to
their home in Richmond, Va. In Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Mr. and Mre. Miller will be
joined by their niece. Miss Wenona
Wetherbee until Monday, when she
will return home.

Beautiful in everv detail was th

tea of Mrs. E. M. Howard yesterday,
which she gave at her hom on the'
Anthony road, honoring her guest,!
Mrs. J. J. Horrigan of Savannah. j
Decorations of brilliant yellow !:g !:g-notiias
notiias !:g-notiias were profusely festooned in the
hall and music room and in the living;
room quantities of peach hSossoms.j
were lavishly arranged, making a'
most artistic setting. j
About fifty of Mrs. Howard's!
friends were present at this lovely'
party and the guests were first greet-!
ed at the front door by Mrs. L. J.j
Knight, who very hospitably received ;
them and then invited each one into
the music room, where the hostess and j
honoree charmingly received. Mrs.!
Howard was exceedingly attractive in J
a gray crepe fashioned over pink ;
satin. Mrs. Horrigan's gown was an j
oquisite black satin creation, which!
she looked most handsome in. Also j
receiving with them was Mrs. Ed-
ward Badger, in her distinguished and j
courteous manner. After lingering in i
this room for some time, enjoying j
making the acquaintance of the hon- j
oree and conversing with the receiv

ing ladies, the guests were invited by
Mrs. Emily Green in her usual pleas pleasant
ant pleasant manner into the living room,
where Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk presided at
the tea table, which was a popular
spot for the afternoon. Mrs. N. R.
Dehon charmingly assisted in the en en-tainment
tainment en-tainment of the guests in this room.
From the dining room a bevy of pret pretty
ty pretty girls, Misses Margaret Lloyd,

Sarah and Jesse Dehon, Virginia
Beckham and Eloise Henry and dainty
little Margaret Stevens, served re refreshments
freshments refreshments consisting of ice cream,
cake, mints and salted almonds, which
were prepared to carry out the yellow
color motif.
This brilliant tea of Mrs. Howard's
was one of the most delightful affairs
of the season, and thoroughly enjoyed
by every one present.
Mrs. Horrigan is an exceedingly
charming woman and the many admir admiring
ing admiring friends that she has made while
in the city hope for many more op opportunities
portunities opportunities of having her with them.

GAVE SiTGW" UNDER GUARD

Peculiar Experience cf American Mu Musical
sical Musical Comedy Corv.pany in the
City of Vladivostok.
A bflnfed story of how an Ameri American
can American mu-Iial comedy company whlcn
hud volunteered to give an ente rtain
nent for the troops at Vladivostok
w;i eauuht In that city while the
"reds" held sway, has been received by
the Knights of Columbus from Gurry
MeGan-y, who is in charge of the wel welfare
fare welfare activities of the ordr In Siberia.
The troupe was in charge of W. R.
Bandvard and had come from China
to the Russian seaport, where they
were held up for several weeks await awaiting
ing awaiting a steamer.
During their stay, every one went
around with a revolver, and the city
took on the appearance of a western
"boom" town in pioneer days. During
tho period the bolshevists killed about
22 persons, and many of the actors
had narrow escapes. Several of the
women actresses had to be taken to
find from the theater guarded by a
squad of allied soldiers, and at the
hotel where they stayed a guard was
constantly posted. However, the
American troupe "carried on" for the
doucrhhoys amid all the panoply of war
f;nd revolution. There were armed sol sol-diors
diors sol-diors inside the theater, outside, be behind
hind behind the scenes, and in the box office.
All tin audience brought their rifles
with them or carried side arms and
hand grenades. Chicago Post.

SCORPION ON' BABOON'S MENU

Animal Sejms to Consider Insect a Del Delicacy
icacy Delicacy aid Consumes It With
Much Relish.

ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA

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.. 4:24p.m.
Leave for Tampa 4:25 p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 2:14 a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:15a.m.
Arrive from Tampa 1:35 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . 1:55 p. m.
Arrive from Tampa 4:04 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville 4:05 p.m.
Atlantic oast Line

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:14a.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:15a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12 p. m.
Leave for Leesburg 10:13 p.m.
Arrive from Jt. 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 from Leesburg 6:41a.m.

Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa 1.25 p.m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p.m.
Anive from Gainesville,

aailv

WANTED
Helpers for foundry and
machine shop, at once.
OCALA IRON WORKS

SCHOOLS FOR SEA SOLDIERS

Washington, Feb. 13. Opening
wide the doors of educational oppor- j
tunity to every marine sent to the.
Quantico, Va., training base, the Unit United
ed United States Marine Corps Institute has
been established there with an enroll enrollment
ment enrollment now of more than two-thirds of
the 600 men at the station. Marine
Corps heads who are sponsoring the;
new school plan to develop it until it
takes rank with the best institutions-

of practical learning in the country, j
It has been possible to allot three;
hours each afternoon five days a week
to the studies of practical training in ;

the various courses. To make this
possible, all military drill and train-;
ing is completed in the morning for
all those enrolled. These men. more-;
over, are exempt from guard duty,
which falls to those listed for early
discharge. I
Building up the institution step by
step, its founders plan that it shall
comprise not only a grammar school,
high school and manual training
school but eventually a collegiate
ccurse equivalent to that of the bet better
ter better small colleges of the country. :
So far thirty instructors have been
recruited from the commissioned and
non-commissioned officers of the
corps, a survey of educational ac acquirements
quirements acquirements among the personnel at
Quantico having dispelled an early
doubt that it would be practicable to
build up a faculty without engaging
civilian instructors. The instructor in
Spanish, for instance, is a corporal
who graduated from a Mexican uni university,
versity, university, and another corporal, a law
graduate and former practitioner,
conducts classes in commercial law.
Former employes of big engineer engineering
ing engineering and industrial plants afford a
wealth of faculty material for the
technical couses. it was said, which
include automobile mechanics, elec-'
trical mechanics, concrete and f.tone
masonry, plumbing, etc. Completing
one of these courses, a man will he
given a certificate of proficiency upon
receiving his discharge and thus, i -'
turned to civil life a skilled workman,
well prepared for his future.
Assisted by the co-opera ion of
other educational institutions, eicrht-

it. ,,,

The chnema baboon of South Africa
I? very partial to certain kinds of ani animal
mal animal fon.i eorpions, spiders, centi centipedes,
pedes, centipedes, injects, lizards and the epgs of

wild hird all being eaten with relish. I

a tidbit. If one is released near a

eaplive baboon, the latter will hold Its
hand extended over the prey until a
suitable opportunity for attack of of-f
f of-f '). Then the hand will descend with
a sweeping slop, which Is followed by
a -wifr. rireular, rubbing motion. This
disables the scorpion, which Is then
j.i ," up and carefully examined un-
the stbiir is located. The latter Is
t! en picked out between finger and
thumb and thrown away as far as pos possible,
sible, possible, after whieh the scorpion Is
munebei with every appearance
satisfaction. William C. Scully, in
Ian tic Monthly.

FOLKS WE ALL KNOW

i

3,,.. V ''

, m.1 1

mi.

''I 7 I

UkIIv!i

I 1

:.: Motto, yt shall know the
-l.iii Here it is: "What was

: : arl loi my father is GooJ J

ioi :r:e. lie thinks that i a
. fui bloekk.sj all I'rogress-y-s
:ut what the Boosters

wouldn't loot At All Well

I

I

0 O

RENEWAL OF
Threaded Rubber
Insulation never needs to
be given a thought. But
that of ordinary Insula Insulation
tion Insulation does, at least once
before the battery is worn
out Threaded Rubber
gives far better protection
to plates and is the only
kind that can be depend depended
ed depended on to last as long as
the battery. It can be
had only in the Still Bet Better
ter Better Willard
Ocala Storage Battery Co.
MACK TAYLOR
AO N. Main St. OcaU. Fla.

rvt

THAOC MAUN RCClftTCRCO

HUNTER'S AUTO EXCHANGE

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.. MOOTER
finals S0UTH MAGNOLIA STREET 7iniif1fi
y tdld OLD METROPOLITAN THEATER 1UA llld

een courses ol

l een mapped out,
tary and advanced

and mathematics
language courses.

inrlndinp-

inciU'i:n.ir
C'ulH'-O; in

an

"eras

typewriting and

e.ernen e.ernen-English
English e.ernen-English foreign
courses,
tenogra-

thee

except Sunday 11:50 a. m

L:ave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45 p. m
Leave for Lakeland, Tues

day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m. j phv, also are provided. Many of t
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues- courses, after beinr standardize.

ov. Jf r j the Ouantico institute, will
Leave for Wilcox. Monday, , .
VpW?av nH FrMar T-in planted, it was said, in the

An ive from Wilcox, Mon- ' tjon of schools at other marine ta
day- Wednesday, Friday 6 :45 p. tions.

f)

.. .. .- .-r;-. J .. .O-. C w. C. Ci SZ' -"m"--"m'-m'-m,-'Ii 1. Os. CT
.. m- ..

mm mm mmwm

in: trans-organiza-

(V:
V:

PHILIP G. MUlRIPliy

GARY BLOCK

OCALA, FLORIDA

..... 'S 'mi ,imi U '. ''wS mi m miS '.f ".U"



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Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
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sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
ALEPHBIBNUM 2052267
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
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mods:languageTerm text English
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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
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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:place
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued February 14, 1920
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
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mods:recordCreationDate 841027
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mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1920
mods:number 1920
Enum2
February
2
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14
14
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
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Ocala Evening Star
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Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
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sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
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sobekcm:serial
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2 February
3 14 14
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