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:
UF00075908:05501

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
T

OCALA

ST A R

Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Saturday; wanner Saturday.
OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, FEBRl'ARY 20, 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. II

t

SQUABBLE ABOUT
GERMAN SHIPS

Hun Vessel Taken at Beginning of
the War Proving an Elephant
on American Hands
( Associated Press;
Washington, Feb. 20. Hearings on
the proposed sale of thirty German
ships were transferred from the Sen Senate
ate Senate to the House today. The Senate
commerce committee was called to
meet in executive session to consider
whether legislation should be recom recommended
mended recommended dealing with the problem.
Preparations are going forward on the
shipping board's appeal from the tem temporary
porary temporary injunction granted William
Randolph Hearst by the District ofi
Columbia supreme court restraining
sale of the ships.
HOUSE COMMITTEE APPROVES
MILITARY TRAINING
The principle of universal miiltary
training as a part of the nation's
future military policy was approved
today by the House committee by a
vote of 11 to 10.
FARMERS WILL MAKE THEIR
INFLUENCE FELT
The entrane of seven million Am-j
eiican farmers as a unit into the po-.
litical arena was forecast today when
the national board of farm organiza organizations
tions organizations decided all presidential candi candidates
dates candidates should be put on record regard regarding
ing regarding their attitude toward questions in
which the farmers, are interested.
Each candidate will be asked to an answer
swer answer a questionnaire so his position
will be unmistakable.
FAVORABLE REPORT ON JONES
BILL
The Senate commerce committee to today
day today ordered favorably reported Chair Chairman
man Chairman Jones' bill prohibiting the sale of
thirty former German liners except
as may hereafter be provided by Con Congress.
gress. Congress. ELECTRA
Electra, Feb. 18. Mr. G. A. Wa Waters
ters Waters and wife and mother gave Mr.
Ben Avery and mother a joy ride Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon.
Mr. Virgil Owens was a visitor to
EJectra fo ra few days last week.
Miss Zell Mock and little brther,
Kenneth Woodrow Mock, spent Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Thursday with their sister,
Miss Frances Mock in Ocala.
Mr. Andrew Holton was a business
visitor to Ocala Saturday.
There was a large crowd out to the
pJay and box supper Saturday night.
The sale of the boxes brought a neat
sum and everybody seemed to have an
enjoyable time.
Our farmers are busy, getting
ready for the spring planting.
Mr. Alva Barber and Mr. Ben Hol Holton
ton Holton were home Saturday and Sunday
to visit their relatives and friends.
They returned to their work down
south Sunday evening.
FAIRFIELD
Fairfield, Feb. 18. Mrs. S. B.
Stokes and baby of Tampa are visit visiting
ing visiting relatives here. Mrs. Stokes was
formerly Miss Zell Osteen.
Services were held at the Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian church Sunday morning and af af-ttemoon,
ttemoon, af-ttemoon, preaching by Rev. Phillips.
There will also be Sunday school and
preaching there next Sunday. Eve Everybody
rybody Everybody is invited to attend.
The school has reopened and is get getting
ting getting along nicely under the direction
of Mr. and Mrs. Lindsay and Miss
Agnes Yongue.
Messrs. Henry Gatrell and Claud
Eou were visitors at the county site
Tuesday afternoon.
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.
ODD FELLOWS
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.
m. A warm welcome always extended
to visiting brothers.
C. W. Moremen, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
Mv 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.

ALLIES ARE NOT

AGREEMENT
Britain and Italy are in Favor of
Trade with Russia, but
France Dissents
f Associated Press)
Paris, Feb. 20. Premier Lloyd
George favors opening peace negotia
tions with Russia and he is supported
by Premier Nitti. of Italy, according
to the Echo de Paris. Members of the
French delegation at the meeting of
the supreme allied council in London
have no authority to enter into such
a proposal and Premier Millerand has
been reclalde to London.
STRUCK A MINE
Paris, Feb. 20. The steamer Dan Danube
ube Danube struck a mine in the Black Sea
near the entrance to the Borphorus
yesterday, thirteen persons aboard be being
ing being killed by the explosion. The ves vessel
sel vessel succeeded in reaching Constanti Constantinople.
nople. Constantinople. MOCK TRIALS?
London, Feb. 20. The German gov government
ernment government is rushing prepaartions to
try Germans accused of violations of
laws and the examination of witnesses
and arguments begin next week, ac according
cording according to a Central News Berlin dis dispatch.
patch. dispatch. Hearings will open before the
Leipzig courts within the next month,
it is said.
LETTS WILL LEAD
London, Feb. 20. The Lettish gov government
ernment government has decided to open peace ne negotiations
gotiations negotiations with the Russian bolsheviki
in conjunction, if possible, with Fin-i
land. Poland and Lithuania, accord
ing to a statement issued by the Let Lettish
tish Lettish legation here.
REDS TAKE ARCHANGEL
London, Feb. 20. Bolshvik forces
have captured Arehangel, according to
a Moscow wireless today. The whites
abandoned the town and joined the
bolsheviki, the message declares.
EPIDEMIC IN G ALICIA
London, Feb. 20. A typhus epidem epidemic
ic epidemic is raging in Galicia, according to a
Moscow wireless. In some villages the
inhabitants have been annihilated.
HUNLAND ISN'T HEALTHY
London, Feb. 19. Persons living in
Great Britain, France and Belgium,
who are witnesses against Germans
accused of war crimes will not go to
Germany to testify, an Exchange Tel Telegraph
egraph Telegraph Company Berlin dispatch to today
day today declares. Such witnesses, it is
stated, will be examined by commis commissioners
sioners commissioners sent to the countried named.
FIGHTING ON THE AMUR
London, Feb. 19. Fighting has oc occurred
curred occurred on the Amur river in Siberia
between insurgent forces and Japa Japanese
nese Japanese troops, a Moscow wireless states.
White troops reinforced the Japanese
and a fierce struggle is raging with
the insurgents supported by Chinese,
the dispatch declares.
ALBANIAN TROUBLES
Rome, Feb. 19. Kiamil El Basean,
the Albanian leader, and the Bishop of
Scutari have proclaimed the fall of the
provisional government and declared
themselves regents of the Albanian
throne, according to the Tempo, which
asserts this action was taken after an
ui.successful attempt made by a large
force of Albanians to caoture Durazzo.
CITRA
Citra, Feb. 19. Miss Alva Weeks
of Waldo was the attractive guest of
Miss Dorothy Driver last week.
Mr. DeBlcis Millidge left Monday
for his home at Miami.
Cept. Blckshear spent Sunday with
his family in Citra.
Mr. Somners who recently sold his
farm at Pine, has moved to Citra and
is occupying the Crosby cottage.
Mrs. William Christian of Mcintosh
spent Saturday and Sunday at the
home of her mother, Mrs. J. B. Bor Borland.
land. Borland. Messrs. J. P. Driver and Lloyd Hull,
students at the University of Florida,
spent last Sunday with their parents.
Mrs. W. T. DuPree and Miss Dor Dorothy
othy Dorothy Driver were shopping in Ocala
yesterday.
Mrs. Ragsdale visited her mother at
Pine last week.
Mrs. Borland, Mr. and Mrs. DuPree
ai:d two children will leave tomorrow
for Fort Myers, wThere they will visit
Mr. and Mrs. Hunter.
Miss Sophia Redditt leaves this
week for Orlando to finish her train training
ing training as a nurse.
Use Klenzo Liquid Antiseptic, either
as a spray or gargle. It's pleasant and
effective. Sold only at Gerig's Drug
Store. 2-lS-tf
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.

EXPLORER OF

THE ARCTIC
Admiral Pearyt Who Won High Honor
for Hi Country, Has Crossed
Over
(Associated J'fii)
Washington, Feb. 19. Rear Admir Admiral
al Admiral Robert E. Peary died at his home
here today from pernicious anemia.
Admiral Peary, who discovered the
North Pole, was retired. He had suf suf-fured
fured suf-fured from anemia for several years.
The admiral submited to blood trans transfusion
fusion transfusion at a hospital here ten days ago
and later was removed to his home,
where his condition was reported as
somewhat improved. He grew weaker,
h jwever, and the end came this morn morning.
ing. morning. The physician attending the ad admiral
miral admiral disclosed that the blood trans
fusion this month was the thirty-fifth
to which the admiral had submitted
within two years.
CLARK WORKING FOR
ST. MARYS CANAL
(Tampa Times)
Washington, Feb. 19. :Early report
from the House committee on rail
ways and canals is promised on the
bill designed to open up a water haul
for produce from all states bordering
on the Mississippi river and its tribu tributaries
taries tributaries to the Atlantic coast and New
York.
Members of the committee have
been besieged with letters and tele telegrams
grams telegrams from their home states, and
paiticularly the states along the Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi valley from Minnesota to the
gulf and from the big commrecial
centers such as Chicago, St. Louis,
Memphis and Pittsburg. Representa Representative
tive Representative Loren E. Wheeler of Illinois,
chairman of the committee, has indi indicated
cated indicated to friends in the House that he
does not see how the committee can
avoid making favorable report.
The bill was introduced by Repre Representative
sentative Representative Frank Clark, of Florida, and
it provides that an appropriation of
$100,000 shall be authorized to have
army engineers make three surveys
for three types of canal lock ship
canal, sea level canal and barge canal
from the mout hof St. Mary's river at
Cumberland Sound, to a point on the
gulf coast to connect the Atlantic
ocean with the Gulf of Mexico and the
Mississippi river.
It is pointed out byt the proponents
cf this measure that Cumberland
Sound -has 10 Omiles of dockage and
water 30 to 80 feet deep. The scheme
would give the inland states along
the Mississippi river, and its tributar
ies, an Atlantic coast seaport. It
would also obviate the passage of car cargo
go cargo ships from the Mississippi valley
through the warm waters of the gulf
stream. This has heretofore been a
very serious handicap because corn
fiom the middle western states has
sprouted while thus transported to
such an extent that a special kind of
corn has been known as "gulf corn."
Members of the House committee
have held a hearing on ;the project
which was attended by members of
Congress and representatives of com
mercial and agricultural organizations
from states bordering on the Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi river and the southern states,
Florida, Georgia, Louisiana and Mis
sissippi.
HARRINGTON HALL ARRIVALS
J. M. Shackelford, Birmingham; H.
C. Berry, Boston; John Randolph,
Boston; C. P. Fairbanks, Baltimore;
W. J. Bryan, Lincoln, Neb.; Mrs. A. E.
Ohrnis, Detroit; Mrs. J. L. Parsley,
Atlanta; Miss E. M. Ward, Atlanta;
W. E. Harrell and wife, Columbus; J.
H. Williams, J. C. Crossley, Frank D.
Skeel, Opelika, Ala.; W. M. Wads Wads-worth,
worth, Wads-worth, New York; D. H. Woodward,
A. W. Blakman, Atlanta; T. P. Tay Taylor
lor Taylor and wife, J. P. Querbacker, Paul Pauline
ine Pauline Querbacker, Louisville; F. C. Noel,
Washington; T. D. Lawton and wife,
Connecticut J. S. Ward, R. L. Buchy,
Jacksonville; A. D. Richardson, Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; W. Pikington and wife, Ham Hamilton,
ilton, Hamilton, Can.; Calvin Holmes, Knoxviile;
F. B Hine and wife, Kinsby, Kan.;
W. C. Ball and wife, W. A. Phol and
wife, Cincinnati; J. Hesselbrook and
wife, Cincinnati; H. McGibbon and
wife, Brooklyn; C. B. Miller, Dunnel Dunnel-lon;
lon; Dunnel-lon; Leroy Joyner, Gainesville; Berry
Hattell and wife, Coopersburg, Pa.;
Bruce Crenoweth, Chicago; E. G. Riv Rivers,
ers, Rivers, Tallahassee; H. T. Willis, Inver Inverness;
ness; Inverness; W. J. Chenoweth, Boston; Mrs.
T. C. Pool, Newberry, S. C; Mrs. L.
W. White. Abeville, S. C; Hues Cross,
Suffolk, Va.
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
Stop! Have you tried Federal Bread
the "best bread in the world' 20-tf

ANTHONY FARMS
ARE AHEAD

Beuchler's Big Blooded Bull Takes
the First Prize of the Season and
His Angus Cows Also
Win Honors
Marion county people will be glad
Vt learn that Mr. E. C. Beuchler of the
Anthony Farms has carried off the
first prize of the season at the South
Florida Fair with that magnificent
young bull, Eston E. II. He has also
taken prizes with his Angus cows and
Duroc-Jersey swine. He will come
back from Tampa with enough blue
ribbons to make a bedquilt. and his
home county will be proud of his suc success
cess success We have no particulars but we un un-dei
dei un-dei stand that our other exhibitors at
Tampa are holding their end up.
ENLISTMENTS FOR
SERVICE IN THE AIR
Department of Air Service Officer.
Southeastern Department,
Charleston, S. C, Feb. 16, 1920.
Editor Star: In view of the fact
that your paper enjoys a large- circu circulation
lation circulation it will be greatly appreciated
by the air service if you see fit to fur furnish
nish furnish the public the following informa
tion.
The air service was filled to its
maximum the end of the year. Since
then two hundred vacancies have been
created due to the appointment of
that number of enlisted men as flying
cadets. It is expected that several
hundred additional vacancies will oc occur
cur occur during the year. In view of the
fact that there is such a small number
of vacancies the air service is estab establishing
lishing establishing a waiting list of applicants
who desire to join the air service. Any
man who desires to join should sub submit
mit submit a letter to the Department Air
Service Officer, Southeastern Depart Department,
ment, Department, Charleston, S. C. The latter
should show the applicant's full name,
age, birthplace, occupation and edu education.
cation. education. All applications Will be for forwarded
warded forwarded to the director of air service
for final action.
The cadets referred to above are
now pursuing the regular pilot's or
flying course. Upon satisfactory com completion
pletion completion of this course, when they have
become actual flyers, they will be giv given
en given a commission as second lieutenant
in the officers' reserve corps and may
be, at their own option, discharged
from the service or returned to their
previous enlisted grade.
The air service makes no promises
regarding a man's future His future
depends almost entirely upon himself.
The present policy is to give flying
training to those men who are phys physically,
ically, physically, mentally and morally qualified.
At present practically all of the flying
caoets were formerly regular enlisted
men. In addition, the air service
operates at Kelly Field a training
school for mechanics. The present
policy involves giving as many men as
possible this course of instruction,
which is most excellent.
Within a few years the air industry i
will be one of the largest in the world.
Those men who enter it now, in its
infancy, will, when it is developed be!
in a position to demand and receive
high salaries. The rise will be as
great as the automobile industry. All
one has to do is to note the rise of
the automobile men within the last
ten years. These men went in at the
beginning and are now at the top.
The same thing will happen in the air
industry. Now is the time to learn
the game. The best place to learn the
game is in the air service where, in
addition to having the opportunity to
learn the game, one is also being paid.
The grades are from private at $30 to
master electrician at $81. Men who
are actually doing work in the air re receive
ceive receive an additional fifty per cent as
also do those who are rated as avia aviation
tion aviation and balloon machinician.
In civil life every small plane will
require at least one mechanic; large
planes will require more. The present
average pay of these mechanics is
about $70 weekly. Their work is
light, in fact they lead a very easy life
most of the time. An energetic man
car. learn the game during one enlist enlistment
ment enlistment (three years). Upon completion
of this enlistment he can without
doubt secure a position as airplane
mechanic in civil life. Three years
hence there will be thousands of air airplanes
planes airplanes in daily operation. The same
possibilities exist for airships (dirig (dirigible
ible (dirigible balloons).
This is a matter that all young men
should seriously consider. It will be
well worth their time. It is the one
game that has the greatest future.
The earlier one starts the greater are
his chances.
The Department Air Service Officer,
Southeastern Department, Charleston,
S. C, is always raoer than glad to
furnish any one with information rel relative
ative relative to the game.
Yours truly, H. B. Clagett,
Lieut.-CoL, A. S. A.

A BIGGER AND
BETTER OCALA

PROTESTANTS, CATHOLICS AND
JEWS CO-OPERATE IN A
HOME VISITATION
MOVEMENT
FIducational, Social, Commercial, In Industrial
dustrial Industrial and Civic Bodies Join
Religious Forces in the
Great Work
Protestants, Catholics and Jews of
Ccala have joined in a home visitation
movement, through which every home
in the city and suburbs will be visited
in two hours on Tuesday afternoon,
March 2nd.
The purpose of the plan is to give
all the people printed invitations to
attend the church, synagogue and Sun
day school of their choice, and to se secure
cure secure records of the church connection
or preference of every individual,
which are given to the pastor, priest,
rabbi or organization for which pre preference
ference preference is expressed.
This plan has been extensively ob ob-seivcd
seivcd ob-seivcd all over this and other coun countries.
tries. countries. More than 53,800,000 people
have been visited during the past
twelve years in the United States,
Canada and in Liverpool and Bootle,
England, before the war.
As in all other cities the Prot Protestants,
estants, Protestants, Catholics and Jews work to together
gether together in the movement. The spirit
of confidence and co-operation which
the plan brings to all the people is a
large and lasting benefit to all inter interests
ests interests for all time.
The educational, social, commer commercial,
cial, commercial, industrial and civic organizations
of Ocala have joined with the relig
ious forces in this work, as they do in
every city where it is observed..
The movement is promoted by. the
Florida Sunday School Association
and by the International Sunday
School Association. Mr. J. Shreve
Durham, of Chicago, international
superintendent of this work is a guest
in Ocala, and is assisting the local
leaders in organizing the movement.
He will remain in Ocala until the work
is completed.
The local organization is directly
under the charge of the local pastors
of all faiths as it the plan every everywhere.
where. everywhere. A strong group of laymen are
working out the details of the organ organization.
ization. organization. John L. Edwards, president Ocala
National Bank, is general chairman.
Louis R. Chazal, president of the
Louis R. Chazal & Sons Company, is
general vice chairman, as is also Jake
Brown, president of the Jake Brown
Wholesale Grocery Company. The ex executive
ecutive executive committee is made up of all
pastors of all denominations in the
city, both white and colored, since the
work is to cover all of the colored
population as well as all of the white,
p.na of many leading laymen of all
faiths. Representatives of the educa educational,
tional, educational, social, civic, commercial and in industrial
dustrial industrial interests are also on the ex executive
ecutive executive committee.
The headquarters are in the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Board of Trade rooms,
Ocala House block. A meeting of all
members of the committee and all
others interested in the plan, is called
for Wednesday afternoon, Feb. 25th,
at 4:30 o'clock, when Mr. Durham will
give a brief address, outlining the
plan, and the local leaders will vote
on the forms of material to be used.
Large results have been secured
from the work in other cities. The
Centenary Methodist church of St.
Louis added 408 new members on one
Sunday. The First Baptist church at
Shreveport, La., added 56 new mem members
bers members on one Sunday only two weeks
alter the general home visitation. The
First Presbyterian church of Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma City added 109 new members on
one Sunday. The Episcopal Cathedral
of Lexington, Ky., located 83 new
communicants. The First Christian

J. SHREVE DURHAM

NTRODUCTION OF
N E IV EVIDENCE

Has Caused a Delay of at Least Half
a Day in Reaching a Verdict in
the Langford Trial
When the Langford-Anderson case
opened in the circuit court this morn morning
ing morning quite a surprise was sprung when
ir was announced that new and impor important
tant important evidence had been discoveerd, and
the case was reopened by Judge Bul
lock.
While Deputy Sheriff Gordon was
conducting the defendants from the
county jail to the courthouse, Lang-fo-ii
made a statement to him in re repaid
paid repaid to the case which the deputy
thought should be made known to the
court and when he arrived at the court
house informed the judge of his con
versation.
Mr. Gordon was put on the witness
stand and testified as to Langford's
statement to him, which was in effect
that on the nijrht of the Guthrey trag trag-ec'y,
ec'y, trag-ec'y, after'he had returned from Ken Ken-diick,
diick, Ken-diick, Harbin Hinton had accompanied
bim to a blacksmith shop shop several
I kcks northeast of the courthouse,
where the checks said to have been
t.'ken from Mr. Guthrey were de destroyed.
stroyed. destroyed. Langford also said that
while on their way to the blacksmith
shop Hinton drew a gun on him and
told him that if he did not "keep his
d mouth shut he would blow out
his brains."
This evidence does not seem to have
impressed the court; at any rate, Hin Hinton
ton Hinton has not been placed under any re restraint.
straint. restraint. M. Sawaya, a merchant doing busi business
ness business in this city, was also placed on
the stand and testified that Langford
h?d been to hik store and tried to buy
buckshot shells a few days before the
killing (Jf Mr. Guthrey.
After hearing the above testimony
the court adjourned until 1:30 this
afl rr.oon.
The court room was" crowded all all-yesterday
yesterday all-yesterday afternoon with people who
lu-tened closely to the argument of th
attorneys on each side. Mr. W. K.
Zewadski led off with a careful and
logical address in favor of his client,
Jake Anderson. He was followed by
Mr. Trantham for Clarence Langford.
Mr. Scofield then made a telling talk
for the prosecution, particularly em emphasizing
phasizing emphasizing to the jurors that it was
their duty to decide by their own in intelligent
telligent intelligent opinion of the law and the
evidence rather than by the argu arguments
ments arguments or influence of an attorney. Mr.
E. W. Davis presented the evidence
against the defendant in his usual
forcible and consistent style.
The members of the jury are being
well taken care of. About the only
thing they are suffering for is a shave
aj iece.
After the noon recess Mr. Gordon
was called to the stand for cross ex examination
amination examination by the defense, and upon
being asked whether he had testified
that Langford had told him that cer certain
tain certain articles were to be found in an
old building near the blacksmith shop,
said that he had. He also said that
L&ngford had stated to him that Hin Hin-tcn
tcn Hin-tcn was responsible for his connec connection
tion connection with this affair.
Mr. Zewadski then made his final
argument, which was followed by -Mr.
Puliock for Langford.
church of Dallas, Texas, added : 384
new members, the St. Aloysious Cath Cath-cl:c
cl:c Cath-cl:c church of Kansas City located
more than 200 new communicants, and
Adath Israel Temple of Louisville,
Ky., brought in more than 100 Jewish
leaders. The work has brought good
results everywhere.
Mr. Alexander Linn, general secre secretary
tary secretary Florida Sunday School Associa Association,
tion, Association, with headquarters at Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, will be in Ocala some jof next
week to assist Mr. Durham in. the or organization
ganization organization of the work. Every block
in the city will be diagrammed, and
rot a home or individual overlooked.
BLITCHTON
Blitchton, Feb. 18. Mrs. B. R.
Blitch was on the sick list last week.
Miss Nina Seckinger of Fellowship
spent last week with Miss Rowena
H.-mmons.
Mr. B. C. Blitch is attending court
m Ocala this week.
Miss Elsie Coulter of Nocatee ar arrived
rived arrived Monday to visit Mrs. W. P.
Hammons and Miss Rowena Ham Ham-mons.
mons. Ham-mons. f
A number of our young people at attended
tended attended the B. Y. P. U. at Fellowship
Sunday night.
Mrs. Palmer, Miss Eloise 'Palmer
and Mr. Carlton Palmer of Brewton,
Ala., and Mr. A. B. Folks of Juliette,
were Sunday guests of Mrs. S. H.
Blitch and Messrs. Land is and Loon is
Blitch.
Mr. Alex Moorhead of Ocala visited
us last week.
Mr. Goree Blitch has purchased the
Akin place from Mr. G. V. Blitch.

5



OCALA EVENING STAB, fULUAl, rfiBKUAftY 20, U

OCALA fVEIIIIIG STAR
..
PebLUkcd Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.

R. R. Carroll, Prealdent
P. V. LMvrnsood, Eecretaxy-Treaaurar
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Rnterad at Ocala, Fla.. poatofflce as
second-class matter.
TELEPHONES
Uostaeca Office t .. Fire-One
kdltorlal Department Tvro-SeTen
fteietr Reporter Fire-One

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fcoitc MORE ABOUT

OUR CHILLY SCHOOLS

Accompanied by Mr. W. D. Carn

county superintendent of schools, we

visited the high school building Thurs

cay noon. The lower grades being
dismissed, on account of the alarm
.about the flu, no classes were being

taught on the first floor so we went
on to. the second, where the high
school grades receive instruction. In
the hallway, we stopped to examine a

radiator. It was very warm, but not
so. warm that we couldn't keep our

hand on it. It was about as hot as

hot plate that you don't have to drop

. as soon as you pick it up, and that

radiator, which we suppose was a fair j
sample of the others in the building,
would not have warmed an ordinary
room on a cold day.
-'Thursday, in "comparison with the
four days preceding it, was pleasant.
, As Mr. Carn and the reporter passed
along the hall they noticed that the
class rooms on the south side seemed
warm enough; the windows were up
and the sun shining in and the teach teachers
ers teachers and scholars seemed comfortable.
A brief stop was made at the study hall.
It was fairly well filled with scholars,
and the reporter, stepping inside for a
, minute, to make an estimate of the
temperature, calculated that with his
heavy winter clothes on he could read
or study in it in moderate comfort,
but it didn't seem as warm as it should
be for the young people who had to
stay in it two hours at a time. Dur During
ing During the afternoon, after school hours,
he met and spoke to several of the

scholars about it. One young lady
said the room was comfortable in the
afternoon but not in the morning; an

other said she was chilly, but made no

complaint, because she thought she

could stand it as lone as the others

could, and others said they Were not
very cold as long as they wore their
coats. Certainly this room was not up

tb the standard of comfort the pat patron
ron patron have a right to demand for their

children.

'Principal Hensley was found in his

omct. He said Monday was a bitter

day; but made no complaint of the two
days following. Probably that was
just because he didn't want to com

plain, for Tuesday was a much colder
day than Monday, and while Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday was not as cold as either Monday
or Tuesday it was a day of cold rain.
A number of the scholars had told the
Star man Wednesday that they were
very cold and miserable on that day,
being partly wet when they arrived at
school, and the heating apparatus
working worse than usual, or not at
all. These scholars are not children,
but boys and girls of sixteen years or
more, and the Star man has known
them long enough to know they are
sensible and reliable. Of testimony on
the other side we have not heard a
word.

The Star man and Mr. Carn went
down in the basement and conferred

With the man in charge of the fur furnace.
nace. furnace. The regular man was off, and
his brother, T. D. Whiteman, was at attending
tending attending to the work. Mr. Whiteman
feaid the heating apparatus was in bad
shape. He had not worked with it
long' 'enough to find out whether it
needed repairs or to be mended with

an entirely new outfit. He said the

fires were lit at 5 a. m., soon enough
to heat up the entire house if the fur furnace
nace furnace and pipes were in good order. As

proof they were not, he said that

often after the fires had been burning

or hours some of the pipes would be

hot and others cold. Mr. Whiteman

comes from up north and says he is
well acquainted with steam heating
apparatus. As the reporter and Mr.

Carn started for their car, they saw
a lot of oak wood piled up by the door
next to the furnace room. This is
good fuel for a fireplace after it gets
to burning, and about the worst that
can be had to put under boilers. If

he school has to depend on such fuel,

it3 no wonder the furnace won't func-

on.
Another thine worthy of notice

was that on the north side of the

building, and in its shadow, the tem

perature was several degrees more
chilly than in the sun a few yards

away. About the time Mr. Cam and

the reporter left the square, the ther

mometer on the Court Pharmacy
corner registered 60 degrees and the
temperature was pleasant. We don't

know what the temperature was on
the north side of the school but it was
very perceptibly lower than down

town, and must have been felt in the

study hall and the other rooms on that

siae.

The primary school children also

have their hardships. Their building

is better constructed and more easy
to heat than the high school building.

The fire in the primary furnace build

ing is lighted some time in the early
morning, and then left to take care of
itrelf. When the teachers and pupils

arrive at nine o'clock the fire general

ly has died down, and the principal

has to marshal a crowd of the biggest

boys, go down in the basement and
build it up again. Meantime, if it is

a chilly, rainy day, the children who

h&xe wet feet have to huddle around

the tepid radiators for half an hour
or more. The primary school is much
better built than the high school, and
the heating apparatus in better shape,

and the principal trouble with it

seems to be lack of attention.

Superintendent Carn says it is a

mistake to suppose the county is too

hard up to remedy these evils. He

says that while the county board is

hard-pressed for money, it could have

made some arrangement to prevent so

much suffering among the children if

it had known in time.

Our short winter is almost over, but

there will be a number of chilly days
yet. Something should be done at
once to insure the children from be being
ing being punished for going to school.
It is the Star's opinion that while it
is impossible to make any extensive
repairs at the high school during the
present term, that the scholars should
not be allowed to suffer in the dis disagreeable
agreeable disagreeable days we are bound to have
before permanent warm weather sets

in. There is no necessity for any ex

traordinary measures to be taken to
insure this. The district trustees
should instruct the teachers to im

mediately send home any child who

comes to school cold and wet and can't

be immediately put in a comfortable

room. And if there are any more cold
days and the heating apparatus

doesn't work, school should be dis

missed for that day. It is much less

harm for any child to miss a few les

sons than to be taken down sick and

potsibly die.

We don't suppose our advice will be
taken on this subject. We have
never yet made a suggestion about the
evils that afflict our schools without

being informed that remedy was im

possible because of the law, red tape,
lack of funds or some other reason

more important than the health or

Wie of a child or its parents' ability to

pay doctors' bills and taxes. We are

glad to say, however, that we have
found in Superintendent Carn a man
who seems to understand these things
and think more of the health of the
children and the pockets of the tax taxpayers
payers taxpayers than rushing studies thru on
express train schedule.

MARION COUNTY AT THE
SOUTH FLORIDA FAIR

ITINERARY OF THE
INCOME TAX AGENT

Revenue Agent C. G. Brown to be Sent
Here to Assist Income Taxpayers on
Corporation and Excess Profit
Taxes.
Those who need advice in the pre preparation
paration preparation of their corporation return,
and htose who may have made excess
profits during 1919. and need assist assistance
ance assistance in that connection, will be inter interested
ested interested in the following:

Collector of Internal Revenue Jas.
M. Cathcart announces the itinerary
of Revenue Agent C. G. Brown, who
is being sent to the towns indicated
below, on the dates given, to assist the
income taxpayers on corporation and
excess profit taxes r
Ocala: March 1 to 3.
Orlando: March 4 to 6.

We find the following regarding
Marion's exhibit at Tampa in the
Tribune.
County Agent Sessoms referred us
to Col. Jim Howell of Marion county,
the home of hogs, hominy and fat cat cattle.
tle. cattle. Colonel Jim is justly proud of his
display. Rogers and Wilson are large largely,
ly, largely, if not entirely, responsible for
what he has with him this year.
In the very center is a series of
small pyramids of pineapple oranges
from the original pineapple orange
tiee at Citra. While the genial col colonel
onel colonel was talking to us a lady came up
and asked, "What kind of oranges are

those?" And on being told, replied,
"They are the prettiest oranges I have

ever seen since coming to Florida."
"That's what they all say." he told us

and there is a reason. The pineapple

oiange is certainly one of the state's
best bets and it is surely king in the

picsent fair. But Marion is far from
being only a citrus county. It boasts

diversified farming and stock raising

and has much to show along these
lines. Several hundred pounds of na

tive-cured hams and bacon decorate
the walls of the booth and there are

no less than eighteen varieties of hay,

thirty-six varieties of grain and peas,

five varieties of potatoes and five
varieties of peanuts, four different
kinds of oats and six varieties of
ground feed. There are exhibits of
long and short staple and Sea Island
cotton and cotton sed and twenty-four
kinds of green vegetables.
Nuts grow up there, too. Jim has
jarr of pecans, hickory nuts, black
walnuts, chestnuts and even the old
boyhood favorite, the "Chinquapin."
For those who do not know what a
"chinky" is, we would state it is a nut
looking like an acorn, but which grows
on a dwarf chestnut tree and is sweet sweeter
er sweeter than lasses candy.
Monster guavas looking as big as
avocadoes and of all colors adorn his
display and there are some of the
finest stock beets one could wish and
wihch are going to be, according to
the colonel, one of Florida's greatest

feed crops in a few years.
We thought we saw alfalfa but were
afraid to ask, thinking it would only
show up our ignorance. Finally we
hedged, "This isn't alfalfa, is it?"
"Why, of course it is and fine al alfalfa,
falfa, alfalfa, too."

"And how much hay to the acre

does it bear down here?"

"That I couldn't say because we

den't cut it but use it as a grazing
crop."

Colonel Howell then told us of the

number of silos in Marion county and
of its future progress along the line
of live stock development but we flag

ged him as the live stock was being

handled by another man.

Some of the finest corn in the whole

fair is in Marion county's booth and
the only real honest to goodness holly
berries are there too, as well as a fine

showing of native grown tobacco, cane
syrup, artichokes, chufas, dasheens

and rice.
"We may not win the first prize,"
he told us in conclusion, "but like our
old friend Bill Nye, we have done our
durndest and angels couldn't have
done no better," to use his own very
words.
The livestock exhibit is far ahead of
any that the South Florida Fair has
ever before shown, both in quality of
the stock shown and in the humbler of
the entries. There are some splendid
cattle, horses and swine, which would
stack up well at an international
show, and it is going to take some
mighty fine judging to decide the pre predominant
dominant predominant points of some of them over
others.

Among the principal exhibitors are

Anthony Farms, E. C. Beuchler man manager,
ager, manager, which is showing a registered

herd of Aberdeen Angus, consisting

of three fine bulls, nine cows and heif

ers. Out in the horse stalls, three

mammoth jacks, two jennets and a
fcai, but the crowning glory of the

equine exhibit are the splendid full full-blooded
blooded full-blooded Percheron stallion and mare

and a yearling colt born and raised in

Florida, which is a new departure for
this state. They are beauties, too,

and belong to the Anthony Farms.

The Southern Cattle Feeding Com Company
pany Company has a fine exhibit of blooded
stock, including two yearling Here Hereford
ford Hereford calves, one grade Hereford bull,
two full blooded Hereford bulls, one
weighing a full 2000 pounds, and three
Hereford full bred cows. They are a
handsome bunch and well worth look looking
ing looking at.
Besides the Herefords there are also
in the same entry a fine Guernsey cow
and calf and six Shorthorn steers.

1 The Newest in Styles I

m spring
SUITS and DRESSES

are irresistible in their individu individuality
ality individuality and diversified styling short
jackets prevail and skirts are
more elaborately trimmed than
ever before.
Tricotines and Serges vie in favor.
Prices are moderate.

NOTICE TO CANDIDATES

K'S

The Fashion Center

OCALA

FLORIDA

SUMMERFIELD

I respectfully ask candidates for of

ficc to get posted on the primary law,
and not ask the clerk to do more than

simply file the candidate's papers
which is all the law reauires of him

I simply cannot spare the time, norjtne members of the

my deputies' time to do more than the
law requires of me, to simply file and
keep straight the candidates' papers
and the mass of these papers I have
to handle is enough.
Respectfully,
P. H. Nugent, Clerk.
If you want a real good glass of
coca-cola go to Gerig's Drug Store, tf

Summerfield, Feb. 17. The tacky
party given by the Tourist Club at
the Clyburn home last Friday night
was a howling success. Miss Grace
Clyburn won the prize for being the
tackiest lady and Mr. Jim Nelson for
being the tackiest man present. Mrs.
Mary Supy and Mr. P. W. Collens
carried away the honors in the cake cake-walk.
walk. cake-walk. All who attended reported
they had the time of their lives and

Tourist Club

smiled over the neat little sum they

collected for the fund with which they
expect to build a community hall here.
Mr. Nathan Mayo accompanied by
his son Nat, made a business visit to
Jacksonville last Saturday.
Miss Alma Bell Moody has return returned
ed returned to Jacksonville after a brief visit
with home folks.
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Adkins came up

from Tampa to attend the . tacky
party Friday night, returning the
following day.
Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Collens are
among the Tampa fair visitors from
here. Mr. Collens will attend the
Rotary Club press breakfast while
there.
Mr. W. T. Mayo of Rocky Moun Mountain,
tain, Mountain, N. C, spent Sunday here with
his cousin, Mr. Nathan Mayo, and
family.
Mrs. Mary L. Supy and her guest,
Mrs. Mary Shaw, left Tuesday for
Tampa to visit the fair and Gasparilla
carnival. They expect to visit towns
of prominence on the east coast be before
fore before returning home.

SALES JUlf OVER
500 PER CENT

Dr. Williams 101 Tonic Greatly in
Demand for "Flu" Treatment
While the influenza plague was
raging in October, 1918, the sales of
Dr. Williams 101 Tonic Jumped over
500 per cent. Ther can be only one
reason for such a tremendous in increase;
crease; increase; and that is that Dr. Williams
101 Tonic is a correct treatment for
"Flu," LaGrippe, Chill and Cold cases,
as well as Malaria and other fevers.
Quinine, the enemy of disease germs,
is one of the ingredients of this ef efficient
ficient efficient medicine. Magnesia is another
important chemical contained in the
tonic. It cleanses the liver and bow bowels
els bowels of accumulated poisons. Iron, the
rich blood producer, is the third. It
builds up strength, stamina and vi vitality;
tality; vitality; and strength will win against
and disease.
25c. and 50c. bottles at your drug
store. Refuse all attempts to palm off
substitutes. There is only one Dr.
Williams 101 Tonic.Adv. 3

IT'S THE GREAT HOUSEHOLD MEDICINE

Contains no harmful drugs and unlike many other
salves can be used either internally or externally.
Its DOUBLE strength and large size makes it the most
ECONOMICAL ointment for home use and the fact
thit IT WILL NOT STAIN make it all the more de desirable.
sirable. desirable. Try TREXO today and become acquainted with the
ONE salve which will never disappoint you. Will
vaporize when rubbed.
In two sizes AT ALL DRUGGISTS-30 and 60 Cents.

Us the Star's Unclassified Column.

IB,

11 o

CdDMBtfM

Distributor for
OVERLAND AND WILLYS-KNIGHT AUTOS
Full line Goodyear and United State Tires
EXIDE STORAGE BATTERIES
GAS, OILS AND GREASE
Phone 129 Ocala, Fla.

Advertise and get Results

J

v
A
1



OCALA EVENING STAB, HUM Y, FEBRUARY 20, 1920

i3j

k BARGAIN
18 ROOM HOUSE
FOR SALE
To Close Out Estate
Located on quarter-acre
lot one block from Postollice,
cheap at $3000. Price will
be reduced $10 per day until
sold.
PRICE TODAY $2730
11 interested see me at once
FRANK W. DITTO

Real Estate

Ocaia, Fla.

OCALA BCEUBREHCES

any society items, I

See Me
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Brick, Wood,
and Concrete
Building
J. D. McCasIull
Contractor
Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.

3iriEvery Cake

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

elver & MacKay

UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47. int. JOl
OCALA, FLORIDA

T

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

MISS HARRISS IN MIAMI

If you have
phone five-one.

Dr. F. Mitchell of Morriston was a
business visitor in town this morning.
Miss Jessie Owens of Sparr was at
the Ocala House yesterday.
Miss Mabel Hendrix of Morriston is
a visitor in town today.
Miss Minnie Tremere of Belleview
was a shopper in the city yesterday.
Mr. W. A. Wilds is reported much
Letter after several day9 of illness.
Mr. G. S. Scott is quite ill at his
home on Fort King avenue.
Mr. B. R. Stripling of Jacksonville
is crossing palms with his Ocala
friends.

Miss Marion Dewey returned home
early this morning after a lovely visit
in Miami with her aunt, Mrs. Wheeler.
The city physician informs us that
the flu in Ocala is on the decrease. In
comparison with other places, it has
been very mild here.
Klenzo Creme keeps the teeth white

and the gums in a healthy condition.
25 cents the tube at Gerig's Drug

Store. 2-18-tf

Mr. S. D. Haynes has returned from

a two-weeks trip to Detroit, and will

stay with us until the robins nest

again.

Miss Caroline Harrisa of this city,
is being most royally entertained
while on her visit to Miami, the guest
of Miss Ethel Jackson. Following are
are extracts from the Miami Metropolis:

"Miss Harriss and Miss Jackson are

life-long friends by reason of the

girlhood friendship of their mothers,

who were schoolmates. Once Miss

Harriss for three months when a lit

tle girl made Miami her home, but at

that time the city was not the wonder

ful playground it is now, she finds.
This pretty visitor comes from fam families
ilies families which for generations have been
leaders in southern affairs. Her

mother was a Waldo, a granddaugh

ter of General Owen, a maker of
Florida history."

At the hayseed ball, a unique
quadrille given at the Halcyon hotel
St. Valentine's night, one of the larg largest
est largest occasions of the year in that city.
Miss Harriss' hostess, Miss Jackson,
entertained for her guests a set for
the dance in addition to those who
took part in the quadrille. A brilliant
account of this affair was given in the
Miami Metropolis, from which the fol following
lowing following item was taken:

"The girls in Miss Ethel Jackson's
set wore dainty gingham frocks and

sunbonnets, which were greatly ad

mired by the lookers-on."
HOLIDAY NOTICE

Sunday, February 22, 1920 (Wash (Washington's
ington's (Washington's birthday anniversary, being
a legal holiday, the following banks
will be closed on Monday, February
23rd:
Commercial Bank.
Ocala National Bank.
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank.

Circle No. 3 of the Presbyterian
church is serving the Rotarians their
dinner today at the Masonic home, on
Oklawaha avenue.

Mr, and Mrs. E. G. Seweli entertain entertained
ed entertained last night with a brilliant supper
dance at their home on Fourteenth

street and among those sharing hon

ors was Miss Carolina Harriss of

Mrs. B. M. Kaysor and pretty little
j u. nc r TTT :n xt r

X K if iT Miss Grace Avery, who is spending
who have been here for the last twal.. tti

" T,SI aie "uw u.r hote, entertained a company Wednes

a i. uie -fvrms nuuae. 1 , iL -r 1 ni :n

Uf.y mgni. in uie xvuyui rnuii gnu iui

Xfioc? Itio TTomlQC rvT flpQ T Q flTlfl

r T.r ;C Au T Miss Helen Gibbs of Spokane, Wash

delightful visit in the city at the home

who are the guests of Miss Ethel

-Miami Herald.

of her mother, Mrs. C. E. Coodey, jon

leuves mis aiiernoon xor wasningion,

I Tomorrow afternoon at the Worn-

Miss Marv McTWll nf RAltimnr. Club there will be an open meet-

ia hoc r.tum.H n ing and all desirous of going are cor-

a pleasant months' visit in the city at diallv. mvited J e Present. The
the home of Mrs. W. M. McDowell, on committee on health and conservation
Fort King avenue. ill have charge of the program for
the afternoon. Miss Nellie Stevens
If you want a Kodak or Kodak wi a f lk ,on health and J?r'
films, remember Gerig's Drug Store J- Weihe ta conservation of
is the only place in Ocala where you .1Ir- H M- .Ham?.tol ?d
r, hnu tiiom T it w or, PW. Miss Musie Bullock will delight the

VrvAar o.iB.ff I audience with several vocal solos.

n.. i n tj ijr a i -vn i ine uuuiiiui memorial tau scuw

in u ii i vi ru n a i www m miiii r- i i a

dren of Crawfordsville, Ind., have re- Mrs- S. T Sistrunk as a tribute to

tiirAH tn OrlnnHn whorp tV.PV ner son, Uiuranjfe oiBiruiJR, win ur

- .. J I 1 I I Tl t t xt u

snPtiHincr th winter after a hrief visit Peeiuea 10 ner oy uev. o. u. cirii

in the city, guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. tour at the Sunday evening service

H. Logan at their home on Oklawaha 01 4scopai cnurcn c.,.-
Avi'ol la nnt 00 stoton vpfprnHV.

avenue I v

from the navy department it is seni

Mr. J. H. SDencer with a nartv of thru the navy department by the

i-ivva hrnno-ht tn nnln VMtrHv M1 rtucn government, wnicn i irymg m

frnm Pltv Vprl nf tv,n. nlwnvA all ways possible to express its appre-

reliable Buick cars, one of which, a ci.atio" f ,the rave A!nfrjcan ho

handsome sedan, was
Christian Ax.

sold to Mr. wn0 died that France might live.

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 2:10am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:25 pm
Tamna-

2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
2:15 am Manatee- 3:35 pm
St Ppt.prshurc

1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:25 pm Tampa-St. P'tersbrg 4:05 pm

ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Imta Arrive

9 12 Jacksonville-N'York 3:15 am

1:45 pm JTcsonville-Ga'nsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am J'ksonville-G'nesvile 10:13 pm

2-lfinm St.Pet'sbrtr-Lakeland 2:12 am

3:35 pm St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7?innm Dunnellon-Wilcox

7:25 am Dun'ellon-L'kelnd 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
ii.dFinm Gainesville 11:50 am

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

The many friends she made in

Rev. C. H. Nash of Tampa, will Ocala will deeply regret to hear of

preach at the Baptist church Sunday the death at Bradentowii yesterday of

ntornine at 11 o'clock and Dr. Lincoln Mrs. T. A. Pullen, nee Miss annie

Hully of DeLand will preach at seven Belle Nelson, a bride of a few montns.
o clock in the evening. Everybody Mrs. Pullen, previous to her marriage,
cordially invited to attend the serv- spnt several months in Ocala, where
ices. she made many friends. She was a

bright and lovable young lady and the

A fresh shipment of Liggett's candy, news of her death brings sorrow to all

"The Chocolates with the Wonderful who knew her. Her childhood home

Centers'" iust in at Gerie'a Drug was at Oxford, and her remains will

Store. 2-18-tf be laid to rest there today. Mr. rui-

len is almost an Ocala boy. He made

Mrs. M. T. Bauehman of Washing- his home here before the war, and

ten citv is here, on a visit to her sis-1 when he returned from France he

ter. Mrs. W. H. Hiter. Mrs. Hiter, again came here for a few weeks be

Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Ditto and some fore eoing into business elsewhere.

ether good folks from Kentucky are! His friends sincerely sympathize with

comfortably domiciled at the home of I him in his great loss

Mrs. T .M. Moore.

ANTHONY

-'5l -tesA
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Never in the world were there dough doughnuts
nuts doughnuts like Calumet doughnuts. In no others
will you find that toothsome, tender goodness.
It's the same with all bakings.

L 1 -C r

LfOVlN CALUMtT Q
C EJUUMG POrCCR tl
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Makes Most Palatable and Sweetest of Foods
Never tough soggy bitter. Never anything
but the very best light, flaky, wholesome good to
eat and good for you, because this 30 year favorite of
leaven ers is absolutely pure in both can and baking.
Leaves no harmful residue. Contains only such in ingredients
gredients ingredients as have been officially approved by United
States Food Authorities.
Made in the largest, cleanest, most modern Baking
Powder Factory.
Highest quality most ordinary leavening strength
dependable Baking Powder therefore you use less. You
possible to produce. You save materials it is used with

' never ians.

r-Jp ww

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save when you buy
it moderate in
price. You save
when you use. it

nas more

than
the

Calumet

Doughnuts

Cub sugar. 1 Ess. 3 Level Ua-

spoons shortening, J Level tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon salt, Cup milk or water,
2V Level teaspoons Calumet Bak Baking
ing Baking Powder, 2V Level cups flour.

Lemon ana mace flavor

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fit

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hiTteninii tog.Ui.r. add mmit bMM
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doutn u llttl. u iKMaibla. Turn out oa well
floar.d board knaroiloutqaartariD.b thick;

itb dHiuu cyttor ana try ia Douioa-

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Order today. Im Improve
prove Improve the quality
of your bakings.

Keduce
baking
costs.

s

Valuable

72-Pago Cook Book

Most complete and dependable re recipe
cipe recipe book ever issued. Hundreds
of helps in reducing household
expense. Scores of selected re recipes.
cipes. recipes. Better ways of making bet better
ter better foods. Send slip found in can of
Calumet and S 2-cent atamps to help

cover coat ox pecking and m&iUng.

iWODKi DBAing ruwutr i.e..

Fulisor 8t., Cbicago. 1U

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av nr. .mnv jw

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I

Mr. Leroy Bridges will travel fori Anthonv. Feb. 18. Mr. W. S. Bas-

the Wilson Company of Jacksonville. I kin. who spent fifteen months in Ari-

mi cugene nivers. iormeriy oi mis zona, returned home Thursday oi iasi

city, now with the Wilson Company, I week.

is here, instructing Mr. Bridges in his I Mrs. R. L. Caruthers left Sunday

new duties. Leroy is a clever young for Ocala. where she will join her rel-

iran and we doubt not will make a I atives on a pleasant trip to Tampa,
access in his new calling. I rhe purlo given Friday night at the

town hall Droved quite a success.

One of the startling developments! pev Thomas Williams of Citra de-

in the argument of the Langford mur- livered an interesting sermon at the
der trial yesterday, at least to his Methodist church, both Sunday morn-
nvrr.erous friends, was the ease with an(j evening.
which Col. Ed Davis of Orlando, quot- The Western Union linemen who

ed whole passages of the Bible. Onejwere stationed at Anthony left Sat Sat-nct
nct Sat-nct knowing the colonel would haveulQay f0r Ocala.

taken him to be a D. D. No doubt thel Mrs. M. R. Gill and daughter. Miss

pious atmosphere of Orlando has done J Ruth Gill, left Saturday for Jackson

its "perfect work." lville.

Mrs. Lila Perry of Jacksonville

Mr. George Meffert, Mr. Gus Zim-lsrjent a fe'" days last week here with

merman of Buchanan. Mich., and the! her sister, Mrs. B. K. Padgett.

former's niece, Mrs. George Nelson,! Mr. W. S. Baskin has lately pur-

have returned to the city from a pleas- j chased a Ford car.
ant. visit in Tampa. Mr. Meffert is aj Mr. Hinton Souter came home from

brother of Mr. J. M. Meffert of Ocala, Jacksonville last week and is quite ill
ard with his friend, Mr. Zimmerman, Jat his home here.

will return to their home in Buchanan! Mr. J. G. Graham has opened up his

Monday, after a visit of several weeks j grocery store. Mr. Graham was for for-at
at for-at the home of Mrs. Nelson in Pal-Jmerly in business here for a number

motto Park. Inf vears.

Miss Mary Forbes spent Saturday

SOUR ORANGES and Sunday at home.

Wanted. 100,000 small sour orange Mr. Orby Wester of Jacksonville

seedlings and three bushels sour or-1 was in Anthony Tuesday.
ange seed. Address. P. H. Nugent,! There will be a box supper in An-

0 ala, Florida. 21-lt 1 thony at the town hall Saturday nignt,

EVERY
EFFORT
We are making every
effort to please you by
offering you Real Vul Vulcanizing
canizing Vulcanizing at money save save-ing
ing save-ing prices.
Make an effort to see
us for this work, and
you'll be rewarded by
Prompt and Satisfactory
Service.
GAS, OILS & ACCESSORIES
BLAL0CK BROS.
Phone 78, 107 Oklawaha Ave.

9

We Study Your Wants In
The Provision Line.
We offer you the nicest, freshest, cleanest groceries,
canned goods and vegetables at lowest prices for the
quality. Then our store is sanitarily perfect. Every
thing about it is clean, wholesome, reliable. We offer
you the best things to eat, delivered to you in the
best condition to eat.

Feb. 21st, for the benefit of the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church. Everyone cordially invit invited
ed invited to attend. Anyone who wishes may
bring well filled boxes.
A number of young people enjoyed
music and games at the home of Miss
Beulah Morrison Saturday evening.
The business meeting of the mem members
bers members of the Baptist church has been
postponed until Wednesday night, Feb.
25th. All members please be present.
Mr. Francis A. Sanders of Wild Wild-wood
wood Wild-wood was in Anthony Saturday.

1HC

PYLES & PERKINS CO
(Successors to E. C. Jordan & Co.)
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
Calls Answered Promptly, Day or Night
Motor Equipment
117 East Oklawaha Avenue
PHONE 555 RESIDENCE PHONE 225

by

p-- most scientinc mexnoa,

see usinS NO DRUGS what-'.wC-N
ever. Assuring you no
discomfort or danger to your eyes.
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician.
Eyesight Specialist

If Everything Was As
Cheap As Our Ice
The cost of living would be as lew as it waa in the good old days.
No use worrying, however, because it isnt 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 Hce & Fackieg Co.



OCALA EVEflNO STAR, HUDAl, FEBRUARY 20, 1920

LATEST LOCALS

Temperature this morning, 51; this
afternoon, 70.
After several days of illness, Mr.
Max Fishel is able to be up again.
After three days of sickness. Mayor
Anderson is able to be out again..
Mrs. William Hocker's many friends
will be glad to learn that she is im improving
proving improving after a month's illness.
Mr. Robert L. Bryan of Bowling
Green, has accepted a position with
the Ocala Iron Works.
1
Master Melville Little went to
Trenton yesterday to visit his sister,
Mrs. Long until the reopening of
school.

Mr. and Mrs. W. Hickman Cham Chambers
bers Chambers have as their guests at the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Hall, the former's mother and
the latter's sister.
Jacksonville.

in i.i i.-nbunm Mam m iiiiiiijiniiiimiu i urn iimj.iiii u in i j jii i in ii in iiioi m, i , m .HIJ m -W-'tSTT Wm'SVimiSv.T CWilff' pn niimii mui u.i i miui

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Miss Carolyn White arrived in the
city last Tuesday from Sanford,
where she attends school, and will be
with her parents, Rev. and Mrs. C. W.
White until her school reopens. The
Sanford school was closed on account
of the influenza epidemic.
Mrs. M. L. Reynolds and children,
who have been at the hospital for a
week, are progressing nicely and will
be able to return home Saturday or
Sunday.
Mr. Harry Bridges of Louisville, is
a visitor in the city for a few days en
route to his home after a trip down
the east and west coasts. Mr. Bridges
is a close friend of Mrs. L. W. Duval,
Mr. Stiles McDougald and Mrs. Fred Frederick
erick Frederick Hocker and while in Ocala is
spending his time with them.
You will regret it if you do not at attend
tend attend the O. H. S. carnival, which com commences
mences commences at 5:30 this afternoon with a
parade. The jokes that will come off
in the minstrel will be mighty clever.
The waitresses in the, Japanese tea
room are most bewitching and will
serve toothsome delicacies. The baby
shew will be one of the cleverest per performances
formances performances of the season.

Reports immediately following the
scrimmage between Jeffres and Evans
Sunday night were to the effect that
the Greek had used the big knife with
which he cuts bread and slices meat
on his opponent. The Star is inform informed
ed informed on good authority that Jeffres cut
Evans with his own knife. An eye eyewitness
witness eyewitness says, so we are told, that
Evans drew his wife and attacked the
Gieek, who was cutting bread. Jeffres
dropped his knife, grappled Evans,
took his kife away from him and
slashed him with it. This view is
borne out by the fact that the Greek's
lrnife is a big one and if he had used
it on Evans the latter would have
been worse wounded if not killed.
Evans is almost able to leave the

TOflMEMEl MUHiM

-3 f .? O Z- X S Ts -It' n.X-:0" rZ-r''T

PEDDLER G. MURPHY
GARY BLOCK - OCALA, FLORIDA

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hospital but the Greek is yet too weak
from his wounds. The Star regrets
to note there is a prejudice among
some people againts the Greek simply
because he is a Greek. This is unfair
and un-American. The old man has
behaved himself very well since he has
been in Ocala and has as much right
to self-protection and legal protection
as any other man.
HIGH SCHOOL HONOR ROLL

Heat Flashes,
Dizzy, Nervous
Augusta, Ga.: "When I approached
middle life uy health was in very poor

condition. I had
heat flashes, dizzy
spells and ner nervousness,
vousness, nervousness, besides
a catarrhal con condition.
dition. condition. I was
just as miserable
as one could be
when I decided
I would give
Dr. Pierce's Fa Favorite
vorite Favorite Prescrip Prescription
tion Prescription a trial. I
had doctored and
obtained no relief

0 bad little confidence in anything, but I
found most wonderful relief in the first
bottle of 'Favorite Prescription'. For two
ears I took an occasional bottle whenever
just felt that my condition warranted my
taking a tonic, and it brought me thru the
change in a strong and healthy state. I
well remember that I hadn't a hot flash,
dizzy spell or hemorrhage after my third
bottle of 'Favorite Prescription," and I
would advise women who are taking this
medicine to keep on with it until restored
to perfect health." MRS. ALICE ElP
BANKS, 1951 Broad St.
Backache and Nervous
Columbus, Ga.: "For about two years I
Buffered and became run-down. I was ner nervous
vous nervous and would be so weak I could not get
up in the morning; my back ached all the
time and so badly that I could not stoop at
all. I also suffered with pains in my side.
I tried many medicines but did not get any
better. I had gotten to be a physical wreck
when I began taking Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription and by the time I had taken
two bottles I was cured of my ailment and
felt like a new woman. I have never suf suffered
fered suffered since with this trouble. 'Favorite
Prescription is the best medicine for women
I have ever taken." MRS. ANNA
MIDDLETON, 2944 1st Ave.
Sold by druggists in liquid or tablets. If
your druggist does not keep it, send 60c.
to Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel and Surgical
Institute, Buffalo, N. Y., for tablet, or 10c
for trial package.

The following is the honor roll of
the Ocaal High School for the fourth
month. It has been delayed some somewhat
what somewhat owing to the making out of ex examination
amination examination grades and averages.
Fourth Grade
Norris Savage, Cora Lee Goolsby,
Guyula Chandler, Leon Goldman,

JP&uline Godwin, Lillian Hyndeman,

(Lillian Leak, Jim Cox, Herbert Jones,
J. D. Good, Dorothy Cappleman, Dasi Dasi-i
i Dasi-i bel Clement, Laura Grubbs, Mary
! Willis Johnson, Mildred McClendon,

Elizabeth Rodgers, Louise Russell.
Fifth Grade
Frances Clark, Jessie Clayton, Lu Lu-cile
cile Lu-cile Horne, Willie Huckaby, Hazel
Ricketson, Gracie Goolsby, Harold
Knight, Cornelius, Winston, Hugh
Chapin, Frances Wagner, Lois Enzian,
Mamie Sue Spencer, Martha Preer,
Babette Peyser, Amy Cauthen Long,
Frances Drake, Anita Chazal, Dora
Burnett, Lanas Troxler.
Sixth Grade
Pinckney Clement, Louise Clement,
Maude Gary, Virginia Minshall, Edna
Roberts, Martha Rivers, Myra Bax Baxter,
ter, Baxter, Jean Bitting, Carrie Brooks,
Fanita Cobb, Vernell Kopman, Sara
Scott, Carol Winemiller, India Smith,
James Hardee.
Seventh Grade
Pauline Shafer, Louie Smoak.
Eighth Grade
Majorie Burnett, Alice Cullen, Char Charlotte
lotte Charlotte Chazal, Nettie Mathews. Lena
Ricketson, Iris Smith, Turney Colbert,
Albert Frampton, Vernon Rawls, Les Leslie
lie Leslie Rawls, Ben Culverhouse, Elton
Henderly, Karl Henderly, Grace
Fausett, Margaret Hastings, Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Murray, Thelma Van Horne,
Margaret Gerig.
High School
Mildred Baxter, Edith Edwards,
Winnie Gordon, Margaret Hocker,
Mildred Manning, Lois Theus.
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 9th, 1920, at
nine o'clock.
The object of the meeting is to
elect officers for the ensuing year, to
receive the annual reports and to
transact such other business as may
be brought up.
T. T. Munroe, President.
Attest: E. H. Martin, Sec'y. 9-eod
W. K. Lane, M. T., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose r.nd
Throat. Office over 5 and .0 cent
store, Ocaia, Fla. tt

Cherry Bark Cough Syrup will
stop that cough. Gerig's Drug
Store. 2-18-tf

Use the Star's Unclassified Column.

Our Clientele Grows
Not on promises, but upon performances.
We are pioners in
Dry Cleaning and Dying
In business since 1835. Prompt delivery.
Send oods by Parcel Post.
TEASBALE CINCINNATI, OHIO.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c. ;three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in advance.

FOR SALETWO NEW SEVEN SEVEN-PASSENGER
PASSENGER SEVEN-PASSENGER TOURING CARS,
TWO NUiW ONE-TON TRUCKS.
PHILIP G. MURPHY, GARY BLOCK,
OCALA, TELEPHONE 11. 18-3t

FOR SALE FIFTEEN USED CARS,
ALL STANDARD MAKES, IN EX EXCELLENT
CELLENT EXCELLENT CONDITION. PRICES
FROM $450 TO $1200; TOURING
CARS AND ROADSTERS. PHILIP
G. MURPHY, GARY BLOCK, Ocala,
Telephone 11. 18-3t

WANTED 16x16x11 first class army
tent. Apply P. O. Box 478, Ocala. 18 3t
WANTED TO PURCHASE Five Five-room
room Five-room cottage and seven-room house,
well located. W. W. Condon. 17-6t

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. 17-6t

FOR SALE Or exchange, Maxwell
light delivery truck for a light run runabout;
about; runabout; metal panel body; first clas3
condition. Can be seen at the home of
Fred Kunze, 216 N Main St. Ask for
Mr. Gray. 1-16-

LOST Ladies' wrist watch, solid
gold, engraved, hexagon shaped case,
white ribbon with black border at attached.
tached. attached. Spring was broken in same
and hands were set at 8:02. Finder
please return to Star office and receive
reward. 2-16-6t

FO RRENT Three furnished rooms
and a large bath room. Comfortably
equipped for light housekeeping. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Miss Bessie Whetstone, 715 S.
Fifth S 16-3t
FOR SALE My residence at 212 Or Orange
ange Orange avenue. In good condition. Has
nine rooms. Suitable to accommodate
two families. Cheap. Less than cost.
On easy terms. Apply to Mrs. Martha
A. Williams. 13-12t

FURNITURE, ETC. i huy and sel
second hand furniture. Experts put it
in good condition before re-selling.
Repair sewinj machines, lawn mow mow-trs.
trs. mow-trs. enamelware, etc. J. W. Hunter,
310, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf
FOR SALE (Wood Cut to Order.)

Reduce the high cost of keeping com com-foi
foi com-foi table 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
FOR SALE At a sacrifice, six-room
house; lath 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 $1250. See F. W. Ditto,
Ocala, or write P. D. Odell, Andrews,
S. C. 6-16t

LOST Bunch of keys between post post-office
office post-office and my shop. Finder return to
H. A. Davies. 20-tf

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

HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's shop. Phone
146. 2-m

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 A good all around farm
and buggy horse. Price reasonable.
Address H. L. Wagner, box 123, Ocala,
Fla. 19-6t

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. . 2:15 a. m.
Arrive from Tampa 1:35 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville..'.. 1:55p.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 ior 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.... 2:12a.m.'
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville 1:45 p.m.
Anive from Leesburg.... 6:41a.m.
Lea.ve for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25p.m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p.m.

Arrive from Gainesville,

daily except Sunday 11:50 a.m.

Leave for Gainesville, daily

except Sunday 4:45 p.m.
Leave for Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, 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.
Aivive from Wilcox, Monday-
Wednesday, Friday. 6:45 p.m.
OAK VALE

Oak Vale, Feb. 18. Mr. and Mrs.
Rctis Limbau and son spent Sunday
here with relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Lim-bi-u
at the home of Mr. M. A. Clancy,
and Eustis with his cousin, Geoffrey
Mims.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson and
daughters, Miss Lou Eva and Leola
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Viv Vivian
ian Vivian WTiitehurst.
Miss Roland gave a valentine party
Saturday night for the older pupils of
her school. They enjoyed games,
n.u?ic and refreshments. Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Anderson opened their
home to them and all appreciated their
kindness.
Mr. Lionel Robinson and mother of
Williston came out Sunday and spent
the day with their daughter and sis sister;
ter; sister; Mrs. R. H. Reddick.
Farrel Boyer of Gainesville came
down on the Seaboard Saturday night
and Sunday morning his brother, Mel Mel-vin
vin Mel-vin and cousin. Miss Julie Priest join joined
ed joined him at Williston, ami ah went over
t cMorriston, Mis3 Julia returning
heme and the boys to visit friends.
Mrs. Laura Priest and children of
Mcrriston came over Suivlay and
srent the day at the home of C. W.
I oyer, Lawton Priest Jr. driving the
cai.
Mrs. Boyd Beamer and son, VidaT
and daughter, Eunice of Williston,
silent Sunday with her daughter, Mrs.
Mims Mattair.

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. MUNTEM

flOfllo SOUTH MAGNOLIA STREET
JCClICl OLD METROPOLITAN THEATER T IU1 Mil

Christian Science Society of Ocala
ANNOUNCES A
FREE LECTURE ON CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
By PAUL STARKE SEELEY, C. S. B.,
Portland, Oregon, Member of the
Board of Lectureship of The Mother
Church, The first Church of Christ,
Scientist in Boston, Massachusetts
TEIPLE TIEMW
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 22nd,

AT 3:00 P.

THE PUBLIC IS CORDIALLY INVITED TO ATTEND

m

HAVE YOUR MOTOR WASHED
FEEE!

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 ..$4.50
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



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February
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lccn 84027622
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
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Ocala Fla
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