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Weather Forecast: Rain tonight;
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OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 'Z'.i, 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. 16
Some Time Next Month, as Soon as
He Can Leave His Work in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, Without Detriment to the
Interests of His State.
(Special to the Star)
Jacksonville, Feb. 23. "Senator
Fletcher expects to begin his cam campaign
paign campaign for re-election to the United
States Senate early in March," an announced
nounced announced Arthur T. Williams this
morning in response to an inquiry on
this subject. Mr. Williams will act
as the campaign manager for the
Continuing, Mr. Williams said: "I
am glad to assure the many friends
and well wishers of this able and hard
working public servant that were it
not for pressing public business in
Washington he would be in the state
at this time, but Senator Fletcher
feeis that he was elected by the peo people
ple people to look after their interests, and
characteristic of the man he does not
intend to absent himself from Wash Washington
ington Washington until certain matters in which
the state's welfare is at stake are
disposed of properly. Then he will
come home and all concerned may rest
assured he is prepared, willing and
anxious to give an account of that
stewardship which in the nearly
twelve years of work in the Senate
has brought practical results to every
part of Florida and made of the sen senator
ator senator a national figure.
"It is inevitable that in public life
eery man has traducers. He cannot
take definite positions on questions of
moment without being misunderstood
by some and maligned by others. The
greater success he achieves the more
the envy and criticism is aroused of
those who would like to succeed to his
position. Welfare of Florida is over overlooked
looked overlooked by the selfish desire of those
in th scramble for public perferment
to advance themselves to the Senate.
"The record of Senator 'Fletcher' is
public property. He has no reason ton
feel other than proud of it. The peo people
ple people of this state are not ashamed of
it. They have confidence in the man.
'I hey glory in his achievement; for
Florida has in Jrim a man who has
proved faithful to the truth of high
office. He has busied himself in be behalf
half behalf of all his constituents not in an
attempt to array one class against
a?jother through appeal to passion,
prejudice and ignorance, but through
i.:anly, direct endeavor to help all the
people through general legislation of'
inteerst to the entire country as well
as special legislation of immediate
benefit to the people of Florida. It is
hid desire to meet and talk with the
people in every county, and this he
will endeavor to do. I am confident
of his re-election, but this does not
mean that any of the democratic elec electors
tors electors of Florida should take his elec election
tion election for granted. We should pursue
a campaign of education, tear off the
mask of hypocrisy wherever or by
whomever paraded, and in this way
assure to ourselves and our state a
continuance of those services and that
work Duncan U. Fletcher has so ably
started, is continuing and can only
consummate successfully through his
f return to the Senate.
"From every side I have received
letters, unsolicited, pledging support
and work for Senator Fletcher. The
people appear very much to desire a
continuance of loyal, faithful service
in the person of Senator Fletcher."
New York, Feb. 22. What is said
to be the only eulogy by Lincoln upon
Washington was found in copies of
an old newspaper at the Congression
a! Library in Washington by Lucien
Hugh Alexander, of Philadelphia, who
gave the text to the Associated Press
yesterday. It was delivered at Spring Springfield,
field, Springfield, 111.. 78 years ago today.
The tribute to Washington was the
final paragraph on another subject. It
"This is the one hundred and tenth
anniversary of the birthday of Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. We are met to celebrate this
day. Washington is the mightiest
name on earth, long since mightiest
in the cause of civil liberty; still
mightiest in moral reformation. On
that name an eulogy is expected. It
cannot be. To add brightness to the
sun or glory to the name of Washing Washington
ton Washington is alike impossible. Let none at attempt
tempt attempt it. In solemn awe pronounce
the name and in its naked, deathless
splendor, leave it shining on."
MRS. SARA JANE MANLY
Vocal culture at the Woman's Club.
Studio hours 10 to 12 a. m. 16-12t
If you want a real good glass of
coca-cola go to Gerig's Drug Store, tf
ON THE GOLF
Three Men Died in a Boat, Probably
from Ptomaine Poisoning,
off Hodges Island
News of an awful tragedy has come
from the gulf, west of Ocala. From
the best information at hand we have
gathered the following:
Last Wednesday morning three
white men left Crystal River in a
power launch, to cruise up the coast
as far as Pensacola, looking for and
inspecting cedar for pencil wood for
the Crystal River pencil mill.
The men in the party were Carl
Willis, a boatman and guide, in charge
of the launch and a member of one of
the oldest families and pioneer set settlers
tlers settlers of Crystal River; Charles Gerock,
superintendent of the pencil mill
there, a son of the late chairman of
the board of county commissioners of
that county, also a member of one of
Citrus county's oldest families, and a
Mr. Baker of Cedar Keys, thirty miles
farther west on the coast.
Some time Wednesday, it will never
be known just when, but judging from
the condition of the boat and the state
of the tide, probably mid-afternoon,
somewhere off Hodges Island, a few
miles northwest of the mouth of the
Withlacoochee, death came to these
three men; and all died so suddenly
and so close together in time that
neither was able to shut the power off
and stop the motor', and the boat
wr.ndered about the bay in circles and
curves till it piled itself,, at or near
high water, oh top of. the. very outer
most reef -or oyster bar that border's
the coast fom Crystal River to beyond-
the Withlacoochee, about five
miles off the mainland.
On this reef -the boat-lay, high and
dry at low tide, twice each twenty twenty-foui
foui twenty-foui hours and pounding with the ac action
tion action of wind and waves at high tide,
until about 11 o'clock Sunday morn morning,
ing, morning, four days later.
Saturday afternoon a fisherman
Working for Mr. Hodges saw the boat
soemed "queer' arid investigated as
he was passing and found the dead
meif in the bottom or huddled across
the thwarts. It was very stormy at
tho -time and he could do nothing but
350 : into Port Ingiis and report, the
ghastly find it was next morning
before the party 'sent out to recover
the boat and bodies reached the scene,
and a party of Ocala men out on the
Lay were witnesses to one angle of
the tragedy, but all unaware at the
time of anything sinister in the mat matter.
ter. matter. This party saw a large cabin
launch lying anchored and tied to it
a smaller launch. The boats were
only a third of a mile away, voices
could be heard and the air being per perfectly
fectly perfectly clear and the surface of the
gulf glassy in its smoothness, every
sound traveled as over a telephone
wire and the boats loomed up on the
edge of the gulf, in the dead calm, like
large vessels. The boats soon got
under way, the cabin launch going
northwest to Cedar Keys, as it after afterwards
wards afterwards developed, with the body of Mr.
Baker and the smaller launch to the
southeast with the other two bodies,
taking them to Crystal River, but
there was no hint, to the onlookers,
thai just within their reach, almost,
to mar one of the most perfect days
on land or water that God ever creat created,
ed, created, was one of those tragedies so
often coming into the lives of the
From the best information that
could be had, the men must have died
from ptomaine poisoning, probably
due from eating canned goods. Many
and various were the reports of the
affair, some being inclined to the
cause as drowning by the swamping
of the launch in a squall.
Just what happened and how it
happened probably will never be
known, for there was no human eye
within sight or ear within sound when
the three men met their death.
PASSED THE HOUSE
Washington, Feb. 22. The compro compromise
mise compromise Esch-Cummins railroad bill was
approved late yesterday by the House,
which adopted the conference report
after four hours of debate, by a vote
of 249 to 150, a clean margin of 99
votes. The vote for adoption of the
conference report showed 204 republi republicans
cans republicans and 45 democrats supporting it.
The opposing vote included 125 demo democrats,
crats, democrats, 23 republicans, one independ independent
ent independent and one prohibitionist. The vote
of Florida representatives was: For,
Clark and Drane; against. Smith wick.
In k Few Days Correspondence With
European Premiers Regarding
( Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 23. President
Wilson's rejoinder to the Entente pre premiers
miers premiers on the Adriatic situation is ex expected
pected expected by officials to be on the way to
Europe by tonight. The state depart department
ment department has finished work on the docu document,
ment, document, which will be returned to the
president for final review before be being
ing being placed on the cable. No forecast
of its contents has been given out and
no arrangement yet made for publi publication
cation publication of this and preceding notes.
NOT LONG TO WAIT
It was stated at noon today that the
president would make public within a
few days the notes exchanged on the
The body of Rear Admiral Robert
E. Peary, discovered of the North
Pole, was laid to rest in Arlington
national cemetery today with full
naval and military honors and with
high officials of the government and
diplomatic corps present.
RAILROAD BILL GIVEN RIGHT
With its supporters predicting
speedy enactment the compromise
railroad bill as passed by the House
Saturday by a substantial majority,
today was given the right of way in
the Senate. The peace treaty and all
other measures were laid aside tem temporarily.
porarily. temporarily. IT DOESN'T SUIT THEM
The president's proposal for settle settlement
ment settlement of the railroad wage controversy
and compromise railroad bill pending
ia the Senate, were bitterly assailed
in a conference here today of railroad
union officials and the grievance com committee
mittee committee members who were called to
Washington to discuss settlement of
the policy laid down by the president.
CASTOR BEAN CLAIMANTS
Senator Fletcher Informed They are
Being Given Special
Office of the Director of Air Service,
Washington, February 20, 1920.
Senator Duncan U. Fletcher:
Dear Sir: Knowing your interest
in the early settlement of the castor
bean claims, especially those of the
sub-contractors or growers, I am tak taking
ing taking the liberty of furnishing you with
the following information:
The matter of settlement of the
castor bean claims is being given
special attention by thsi board. A
separate division of the board, con consisting
sisting consisting of five members, is now giving
its time especially to the settlement
of the castor bean claims. Partial
awards have been and are now being
made to the several prime contractors
as soon as an investigation and audit
of their prime contractors' claim can
be made. Three hundred and eleven
sub-contractors' or growers' claims,
all from Florida, have been passed by
this board and will be paid without
delay, which will be in a very short
The plan adopted by the board for
the settlement of these claims is to
give the prime contractor a partial
award and to hold their final awards
until after all the sub-contractors
have been settled with. In settling
with the sub-contractors an award
will be made to the prime contractor
for each sub-contractor. From this
amount will be deducted certain items
agreed to in writing by the sub-contractor;
the amount then remaining
due the sub-contractor will be for forwarded
warded forwarded by the finance division of the
war department direct to the sub subcontractor
contractor subcontractor in a check made payable
to the prime contractor and endorsed
over to teh sub-contractor, and left
with the finance division of the army
to be delivered to the sub-contractor.
Every effort is being made to ex expedite
pedite expedite the settlement of all these
claims, especially those of the sub subcontractors.
contractors. subcontractors. Hoping that this will be of interest
to you. I am. Very truly yours,
William J. Kendrick,
Colonel S. E., O. S. A., Chairman,
Claims Board, Air Service.
CENSUS REPORTS ON
WASHINGTON AND CINCINNATI
Washington, Feb. 22. The first
population announcements for the
1920 census were issued last night by
the census bureau as follows:
Cincinnati, 401,158; increase of 1Q.3
per cent over 1910.
Washington, 437,414, an increase of
32.1 per cent.
Opposed by France, Though Favored
by Great Britain and
London, Feb. 23. Premier Lloyd
George and Premier Nitti are believed
to favor resumption of relations with
soviet Russia, although Premier Mil Mil-lerand
lerand Mil-lerand is not inclined to agree to any
immediate action, according to the
Daily Mail. The newspaper says the
proble mmust be considered by the
supreme allied council at its sessions,
which begin today.
ENGLISH CHURCHES OBJECT
London, Feb. 23. Protest against
the Turks retaining Constantinople
was made in several churches here
yesterday and the subject continues
conspicuously featured in the newspa newspapers
pers newspapers of London and other English
cities. A number of the most promi prominent
nent prominent persons in the country have
memorialized Premier Lloyd George,
earnestly opposing the policy which
would leave Constantinople to Tur Turkey.
key. Turkey. BOLS HAVE MURMANSK
London, Feb. 23.Bolshevik forces
have seized Murmansk and shipping
in the harbor, following the revolution
which broke out in the city Saturday,
according to a Lloyds dispatch from
WELSH MINERS ON STRIKE
Perth, Wales, Feb. 23. Thirty
thousand miners went on strike to today
day today in the Rhondda valley. The men
struck to enforce their demands for
the discharge of a minor official and
for a settlement of the case in which
an alleged miner was victimized.
LANG FORD SENTENCED
TO THE PEN FOR LIFE
The last chapter in" the trial of
Clarence Langford for the murder of
J. J. Guthrey at Kendrick on the
night of January 24th, came to a
close in- the circuit court this morn morning,
ing, morning, when Judge Bullock sentenced
Langford to spend the remainder of
his natural life in the Florida state
Before Judge Bullock passed sen sentence
tence sentence he asked Langford if he cared
to make a statement. He said that
he did and in his statement placed
the guilt on other parties, but said
that Jake Anderson and Earl McRae
had nothing to do with it, his former
statements implicating them having
been made upon the advice of other
GOOD ADVICE FROM
New York, Feb. 22. Aliens who
come to America not intending to
make their permanent homes here but
expecting to return, should not be re received,
ceived, received, Vice President Marshall de declared
clared declared here last night in an address at
a dinner given by the Sulgrave Insti Institution
tution Institution in celebration of the landing of
the Pilgrim Fathers.
LABOR COUNCIL MEETS
IN JACKSONVILLE THIS WEEK
Jacksonville, Feb. 22. Samuel
Gompers, president of the American
Federation of Labor, is expected to
arrive here today to prepare for the
meeting of the executive council of
the federation which convenes here
Tuesday for a week or ten days.
Frank Morrison, secretary of the
federation, will reach here Monday
Other members are expected Monday
night and Tuesday.
The convening of the conference
here will mark a radical departure
from precedent, in that this will be
the first time the body has met o:c o:c-ialiy
ialiy o:c-ialiy outside Washington or New
York, except when it came together
int'dent to the convening of the fed federation.
eration. federation. The decision to meet here
was prompted by a desire of the coun council
cil council to get away from the possibility of
unnecessary interruption during its
CARD OF THANKS
In behalf of the Ocala High School
carnival, I wish to thank those who
helped us in any way and who helped
to make our carnival a success, espec especially
ially especially the Federal Bakery, which gave
us the bread and so kindly gave us the
use of its kitchen; Carter's Bakery,
which so readily offered to parch our
peanuts; Miss Rhinehart, Mrs. Bos Bos-tick
tick Bos-tick and Miss Farris, who so willingly
helped us as fortune tellers; Mr. R. T.
Adams, who gave us the use-of the
Ocala House grounds; the city for
furnishing lights; Mr. Tucker, who
loaned us bulbs; the R. H. Todd
Lumber Company and the patrons' and
friends of the school who supported
the school so loyally.
Kathleen Leitner, Manager.
Shall Chaos or Reconstruction in Eu Europe
rope Europe Follow the Great
By FRANK COMERFORD.
August 1. 1914, was the day. On
that .lay Germany declared war ou
Russia. The tire alarm rang around
the world. Peasants In the field
straightened their backs, listened and
looked into the sun confused, wonder wondering.
ing. wondering. Flags were unfurled, bands
played, faces were white, tense and
sriou. Men left their work and
talked in groups on the street corners.
Women laid down their brooms, put
aside their washing, and talked In
whispers; sad lights were In their
eyes. Children stopped playing. Some Something
thing Something had happened. Evil things were
ahead. August 3 and 4 found France
and Great Britain mobilizing their
sons. The torch was sweeping Eu Europethe
ropethe Europethe tire of death had started.
For four long years heart-slcken-tug
years the world ran red. Men
traded through mud and blood, fought,
suurel. cursed, prayed, while back
home in the manless houses women
and children worked, cried, prayed
and waited. The world was mad.
Death poisoned every breath the
It Is over now, it Is finished. A
stunned, numbed, weak, heartbroken
Europe Is again sitting in the sun of
peace. Europe is in dirty black rags.
The black Is mourning, the rags are
poverty. Her face is deeply lined
trenches made by suffering. Her eyes
are downcast and dead. Hope flutters
weakly in her breast ; faith has faded
from her soul. Her home is a house
of darkness. The fire on the hearth
has turned to cold .gray ashes. The
kettle no -longer sing, it moans. Her
mind Is weary, her body Is wasted.
Hunger has robbed her of her strength.
Her stockingleis, shoeless feet are
blue from the cold. Her Hps wear
starvation color. Ice la the winter's
wind lashes her shivering, half-naked
body. She mumbles as she stares va vacantly
cantly vacantly into space she la tired, so
tired. As I beheld her It seemed to
me that a face so troubled and sad
must never have known a smile.
I listened to her muttering. I found
that she. was counting. Over and over
again she counted en her thin, tired,
worn hands she waa counting her
Thinking af Har Leas.
She was thinking. Her eyea looked
over the hundreds of thousands of
square miles of war zone, slashed
with trenches, pitted and pockmarked
by shells. She sees where they fell.
No tears are in her eyes. Long ago
the hurt had reached the point where
tears dry up. Row upon row, line
upon line, mile upon mile, white white-painted
painted white-painted wooden crosses mark their
graves. For the most part they were
her youngest born, her most beloved,
who dug deep in the soil to sleep for forever
ever forever In the 'dark dugouts.
As they fell bleeding frem steel and
lead, choking from gaa, writhing In
agony from fire, they proved in the dy dying
ing dying word they spoke that they were
mere boys, as they had shown In their
fighting that they were brave men. To
the popples they intrusted their mes message,
sage, message, and the red popples remember
the last word of Europe's dying sons,
whe went out into the great beyond
with this last word on their Hps,
She has finished counting; an ache
shudders through her bent body. She
sighs and sobi, "Seven and a half mil million
lion million of my sons are dead.
Her thoughts turn to the living, her
arms open to receive them, she holds
them to her heart. They have ceme,
Some with sightless eyes, deomed to
grope through the world in a never never-ending
ending never-ending darkness, a night without stars
or moon; sunless, black, hopeless days,
and these, teo. young men in the very
morning of their day.
Others sentenced te silence deaf
and dumb. Never again will she hear
their voleea nor will they hear hers.
Still others la wheel chairs, dwarfed,
More hebbllng on crutches, limping
Some with empty sleeves.
Many with great scars, where once
was a handsome face.
She sees them all, her heart bleeds ;
the twisted, the mangled, the torn.
She la counting them, the 12.616.017.
the wounded of the war.
War's Frightful Coat.
Her voice la husky, her hands are
tired, but aha must count on. Six and
a half million of her sons were marked
"missing and prisoners' In the official
war score. Many of these have come
back to her, but she does not question
then she dare not Their faces tell
of the unspeakable horrors they en en-iKfJt
iKfJt en-iKfJt h tt !9.t&!r tie a death
J COiTV III
Risen Against the Federal Govern Government
ment Government in a Genuine Whisky
Chicago, Feb. 23. Iron county,
Michigan, is in what revenue agents
regard as an incipient whisky insur insurrection.
rection. insurrection. Washington was informed
that last night Iron county was in
open revolt against the federal au authorities.
thorities. authorities. Prohibition agents leading
a party of Michigan state constables
were held up Feb. 19th by Iron coun county
ty county officials and the wine they had con confiscated
fiscated confiscated was taken from them.
AFFLICTED WITH INFLUENZA
Danville, Va., Feb. 23. More than
one thousand cases of influenza were
on record here today with nine deaths
reported yesterday. Physicians say
the malady is increasing.
or pain that Is unfathomable. She is
a mother she knows.
The war is over, but she is not over
the war. Must she never stop count counting?
ing? counting? Is there no end to her losses?
The graveyards are crowded. He
(thoughts turn to the dead who, while
they did not die in the war, died be be-cause
cause be-cause of the war. Those who went out
in battle left life In a burst of glory.
Others there were who fell in their
tracks exhaustion, broken hearts sent
them west.' She has not forgotten
how the home flank suffered. The stay-at-homes
were not all slackers. They
fought hunger and cold, bent their
backs beyond the straining point.
Worst -of all, they waited. It Is esti estimated
mated estimated that 20,000,000 civilians died
jtrom weakness, fatigue, strain, broken
hearts the horror of waiting de destroyed
stroyed destroyed resistance. These were the
, underfed older men and women, the
(scared, undernourished children. Is
there any wonder that Europe has a
death look In her eyes? Death has
been her morning thought, It has been
her night sob, and for four years made
up of months, weeks, days, hours,
minutes and seconds death has been
She is now totaling. The figures ara
appalling. They stagger her imagina imagination.
tion. imagination. It Is easy to write them, im impossible
possible impossible to understand their full mean meaning.
ing. meaning. The mind can't grasp it; the
world is bewildered by the number. It
is too stupendous, too horrible for un understanding.
derstanding. understanding. Think of it, seven and a
half million young men, for the most
part between the ages of eighteen and
thirty, the youth, the strength, the
spirit, the man power of Europe, dead
twenty million from civil life dead,
over twelve and a half million wound wounded.
ed. wounded. Who can measure this loss?
War brought death. It did more more-It
It more-It stopped birth. In the devastated re regions
gions regions of Belgium, France, Italy, Po Poland,
land, Poland, parts of Russia and the Balkan
countries, the birth rate fell to al almost
most almost nothing. In England and WrJes
the birth rate In the last part of 1915
was 19.5, the lowest on record. Mal Mal-lett
lett Mal-lett calculated that the birth rate had
fallen 12 per cent in England and
Wales by 1916.
The Journal of Heredity quotes Sav Sav-orgnan
orgnan Sav-orgnan as having estimated that it will
take England at least ten years, Ger Germany
many Germany 12 years, Italy 38 years and
France 36 years to recuperate their
populations. These calculations by
Savorgnan were made before the fear-'
ful losses of the campaign of 1918.
A village in France, Blerancourt,
tells what the war has done to the man
power of Europe. This village, which
Is In the Chateau Thierry-Sol ssons dis district,
trict, district, had a population of a thousand
people before the war. Its losses have
been tabulated. Twenty-six soldiers
from this village were killed in the
war. Ninety-seven of the villagers
died from war privations. The total
of 123 la the death toll of a village
of a thousand.
The figures I have quoted from the
calculations of Savorgnan and Mallett
.were made before the war was finished.
Since the war, estimates have been
made, and these estimates show the
situation to be even worse. In France
I waa told that 57 per cent of the men
between twenty and forty years were
listed as dead or Incapacitated for
work. Further, that it would take
Trance over 70 yeara to recover her
It la said that it will take Italy 50
years and England 25 yeara to regain
normality of population.
The human waste of the war Is more
than sad memories. The loss of man
power makes a grave problem. It has
thrown out of balance the domestic
scheme of the world. It will be felt
for years. There are a great many
more young women than men. Homo
Ufa Is bound to suffer. There will be
fewer marriages, fewer children. Sta Statistics
tistics Statistics only tell part of the story.
(0pyrlht. lilt. Western Nwppr Union)
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1920
DCALA EVEIIIIIC STAR
tUbliabed Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. K. Carroll, Preiildent
P. V. Leavengood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala,
Fla., postofflce as
ItnNlneM Office Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Society Reporter Fire-One
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that was in itself a kingdom to him
self. The whole .state will grieve at
his untimely passing-, for the whole
state has been made brighter by the
sparkle of his wit and the purity of
h'.s thought a he sang the speaking
of his muse."
To Ride the Storms
..... ..... ..... .. .. .. .f. -t. ? .rTb.y,i ;."T. !!!.
. '' -. 's v. w
GLIMPSES OF (i AIN KSVILLK
Saturday afternoon, after the Star j
went to press, we chased ourself to ;
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sheriff, tax collector, tax assessor, coun county
ty county judge, county superintendent of pub public
lic public instruction and all state offices, $15.
Announcements under this rate are to
run from date of insertion until date of
Readers for insertion will be charged
at the regular commercial rates.
THANKS HIS FRIENDS
Editor Star: I wrsh to say through
your paper that while I have for
some time expected to be a candidate
in the next primary election for the
office of tax assessor of Marion coun county,
ty, county, I have now become associated
vith a business that will require all
my time and therefore cannot make
the race. I can not personally see
all who have been friendly to my pro proposed
posed proposed candidacy, and I wish to say
1 here that while I can not adequately
express my appreciation of the sup support
port support of my friends, I wish each and
every one to be assured that I am
grnteful to him and that his kindness
Will not be forgotten.
S. H. Martin.
The Times-Union always has a
good word for Marion county. In its
Saturday issue it says: "People eve everywhere
rywhere everywhere will soon be impressed with
the fact that Marion county is one of
the first of Florida's agricultural and
live stock sections. Not long ago Mr.
Herlong took from the county speci specimens
mens specimens of his splendid Poland-China
hogs and captured championship
prizes in the International Live Stock
Show in Chicago and now Anthony
Farms, in the same county, walks off
with a number of Tampa fair prizes,
awarded for the excellent Polled
Angus cattle shown in competition
with prize animals of that breed from
other sections of the state."
AIDING OUR INDUSTRIES
Every newspaper in the state
should drop a flower on the grave of
Harry Floyd. The Tampa Tribune
fittingly says: "The poet of Florida,
who sung in strains attuned to his
own quaint lute, is dead. Charles
Harry Burke Floyd, of Apalachicola
and Fort Pierce, died at his home in
Fort Pierce from pneumonia. He will
be missed by those who love the beau beautiful
tiful beautiful and the unusual in poesy and in
song, for his verses and his prose
poems have been published in almost
every Florida journal during some
time in his short life. He was a long longtime
time longtime contributor to the Tribune's
poetical column, and many of his
choicest gems first gleamed out from
our page. A lawyer, a journalist, a
poet, and an essayist, his was a mind
Mr. A. T. Byrd, who aided in taking
a census of Ocala, has the idea that
it would help our town to enumerate
its industries as well as its people,
and has written Congressman Clark
promising him assistance, so our town
will probably soon have this solid
proof of its progress filed in the bud-
i get of national information.
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
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
GAS, OILS & ACCESSORIES
Phone 78, 107 Oklawaha Ave.
the union station, where we climbed
Capt. Hamill's efficient little train and
were rapidly and smoothly borne to
Gainesville, which next to our home
town holds place in our esteem.
Our principal reason for making
this trip was to see how our son and
heir was getting along in the Univer
sity City, lie js taking a course in j
electrical engineering; the theory at j
the University and the practice at the j
city light and power plant. His pre- j
ceptors are Dr. Murphree and Super- j
irtendent John Long, and its his opin-
watches over the big engines at the
plant eight hours in the twenty-four
and studies and sleeps the other six sixteen.
teen. sixteen. After seeing him perform with
the machinery awhile, and taking a
look at the books which were Greekier
than Greek to us, we. told him he was
smarter than his daddy, which he con considered
sidered considered a compliment because he
doesn't know how smart his daddy
Gainesville has a gem of a light and
power plant. The power is furnished
by Harrisburg engines, one similar to
Ocala's Harrisburg engine and the
other with twice the power. They are
in beautiful condition, and when they
are running can be heard only a short
distance away. Like Ocala, the
Gainesville plant uses oil, which is a
tremendous saving. Gainesville uses
about 50 per cent more electricity
than Ocala. In addition to the light
and power plant it has a big pumping:
plant some distance out of town.
Mr. John Long, who for some years
was night engineer at the Ocala plant,
is superintendent of the Gainesville
plant, and Ocala surely lost a good
man when she let him go. Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville appreciates him, as she should,
and he is doing well and appreciates
Gainesville. It would be hard work
to find a better man.
While the light and power plant
wa3 our objective, we took some time
for other things. One was the Sun
office. The Sun is one of the institu institutions
tions institutions of Gainesville. It and the solar
sun rise about the same time every
morning, and by the same rule they to that effect. He has a letter from
are awake all night. The Sun is a gem Mr. Clark, encouraging the idea and
ot a newspaper, complete and well
pioportioned in all departments. We.
were much pelaed to meet Mr. Pep Pepper
per Pepper and the members of his staff, in including
cluding including Col. Robert W". Davis, who as
attorney, statesman and journalist is
one of Florida's foremost men. He
doesn't write so very much, but what
he does write is as near perfect as
anything -the pen of man ever turns
out. Mr. Pepper has added much tc
the Sun since he bought it. Among
other things he has the latest iraprov-
apparatus. We fell in love with that)
machine, and would have carried it off
if we had been able.
The entire Sun crowd made us wel welcome,
come, welcome, and we felt almost as much at
home there as in our own shop.
Gainesville has another bright and
newsy daily, the News, but as it is an
afternoon paper, Saturday night and
Sunday are among its off hours, so to
our regret we did not meet any of its
We greatly admired Gainesville's
white way, which turns the public
square and adjacent streets into a
fairyland at night. Ocala will have
one like it as soon as the new engine
is put in our light and power plant.
Gainesville's public square is so much.
like Ocala's that it makes an Ocalan
feel almost at home. Indeed, sitting
on a bench on one side of the square
Saturday night, we subconsciously
seemed to be on the west side of
Ocala's square, with "Jake's" and Joe
Malevef's in front of us, and Frank's
ever on the comer.
Also there was a drugstore, wThich
would have been like the Court Phar
macy if it had been on the corner of
the square instead of in the middle,
and when we went in it we thought
we were in the Court, for nearly all
the tables were crowded with good good-looking
looking good-looking boys and pretty girls but it
didn't have such good-lookers dis dispensing
pensing dispensing cream and drinks.
We met A. W. Blue, who is the Ed
Bennett of Gainesville, and went into
his movie palace, where he had on one
of those wild westers that please boys
and old men, and felt almost as much
at home as in the Temple.
We met ex-Ocalans everywhere
Gne setback to Ocala is she lets
Gainesville and other towns take so
many good men away from her. We
ran into a bunch of Coast Line men,
whom we dearly love, because we had
so many beautiful quarrels with them
when they were here. Malcolm Will Williams,
iams, Williams, for instance, who would have
licked us six days in the week, if we
hadn't kept out of his way for two
hours after the Star came out. Mal Malcolm
colm Malcolm is working hard and prospering
and loves Ocala still. Says only
trouble with her is she is a lit
tle too still. Malcolm has with
him Eddie Marshall, who will be
a bigger man than old Hines some
day. That solidly efficient citizen,
Roadmaster Robinson was browsing"
around and gave us the password to
the inner offices.
Gainesville is a great little town,
and if we are ever driven out of
Ocala, we may go there.
SIR- L ifeV -' '--r .&;
RlillNR THF KT
lllLIIIVi I lib. wiw-.-j .a,,,.
OVERLAND AND WILLYS-KNIGHT AUTOS
Full line Goodyear and United State Tires
EXIOE STORAGE BATTERIES
GAS, OILS AND GREASE
Phone 129 Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary:
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
The world ha sheen riding a storm,
the worst, the most destructive, the'
r. .1 1 1- . .
post territvmg tnat ever urohu upuw
a stricken race.
Ships freighted with precious cargo
and thousands of passengers have
gone down with all on board. The
horror of the Lusitania has been re re-p?.ted
p?.ted re-p?.ted and many a stout ship has
' rank without a trace."
The world has emerged from the
storm of war but is laboring in rough
weather from a financial standpoint.
It is impossible to see far ahead. The
future is indiscernible as the sea in a
fog to a storm tossed mariner. In
such times what does the mariner do ?
He trims his ship so that she may
ride out of the storm, tightens up the
hatchways and takes in sail. He is
foitunate if he has in the hold enough
ballast to steady the ship.
Now, the, financial ballast in a
period of extravagance, speculation,
flutcuating prices and general rest restlessness
lessness restlessness and uncertainty, we must
have our resources in solid convertible
shape that avail us in times of storm
As financial ballast in rough weath weather,
er, weather, we cannot do better than to stow
away snugly in some safe place gov government
ernment government securities and a savings
bai k deposit.
Start with the savings stamps.
Ihey have a wonderful way of accu accumulating
mulating accumulating and form the best possible
nucleus for a bank account, det the
saving habit, the bank habit and the
halit of owning government securi securities.
ties. securities. War Loan Organization, Savings
War Loan Organzation, Savings
Division, Silas W. Davis, Director,
Sixth Federal Reserve District, At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, Ga.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. rn. 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.
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.
in. 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.
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.
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.
R. A. M. CHAPTER No. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M.. on the first
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
t MIRIAM KEHEKAh LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodee No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve
ning in each month in the Oaci Fel
lows hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Miss Ruth Ervin, N. G.
Miss Ruth Hardee. Secretary.
KNixiHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala. Lodee No. l'J. 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
For Clerk Circuit Court
To the Democratic Voters of Mar Marion
ion Marion County: I hereby announce my myself
self myself a candidate for clerk of the cir circuit
cuit circuit court in the June primary of this
year, subject to the democratic voters.
1 have been a member of the coun county
ty county democratic executive committee
for quite a number of yeais and have
been true and faithful to my party,
though have never before asked for
I now reside at Sparr, within ten
miles of where 1 was born a little
o-er forty years ago. 1 have a family
of six children that I very much de desire
sire desire to educate and bring up in the
straight and narrow way. I therefore
promise the voters of this county, if
I am elected clerk, I will give you the
very best service possible. I will look
after your interests in a kind and
courteous way and will try to make
yen feel at home when you visit the
clerk's office. I respectfully ask your
support. James E. Thomas.
NOTICE TO CANDIDATES
1 respectfully ask candidates for of-j
ficc to get posted on the primary law,
and not ask the clerk to do more than 1
simply file the candidate's papers, I
which is all the law requires of him.
I simply cannot spare the time, norj
my deputies' time to do more than the'
law requires of me, to simply rile andj
keep straight the candidates' papers'.
and the mass of these papers I have;
to handle is enough.
P. II. Nugent, Clerk.
I! Everything Was As
Cheap As Our Ice
The cost of living would be as low as it was in the good old days.
No use worrying, however, because it isn't that way. Be glad that
ice is helping to keep down the cost of living, besides giving you
better food and a greater variety of it than your grandfather's fam family
ily family ever had.
Ocala Ice & PacMog Co.
And WRIGLEY'S is a beneficial
as well as long-lasting treat.
It helps appetite and digestion
keeps teeth dean and breath
sweet allays thirst.
CHEW IT AFTER EUERY
N "-K I
3 jr i
MEAL S HI
I Sealed Tight-M
I m Kept flight YM
- '" ""- ' "' """"" 1 r
THE WINDSOR HOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
j-econd to nont
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
This line o' type is placed here to remind you that advertising paym.
..... .... ..... f
PHILIP G. MURPHY
fiARY BLOCK - OCALA, FLORIDA
OCALA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 23. 1920
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Brick, Wood,
Phone 446. 728 Wenona
A. E. GERIG
18 ROOM HOUSE
To Close Out Estate
Located on quarter-acre
lot one block from Postoffice,
cheap at $3060. Price will
be reduced $10 per day until
PRICE TODAY $2710
II interested see me at once
FRANK W. DITTO
Real Estate Ocala, Ha.
Mclyer & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMUALMERS
PHONES 47. 104. JM
OAK and PINE
Cut to Any Length
GILES WOOD YARD
W. K. Lane, M. P., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose rnd
Throat. Office over 5 and TO cent
store, Ocala, Fla. ti
A LECTURE ON
By Paul Stark Seeley, C. S. B.
Member of the Board of Lectureship
of The Mother Church, The First
Church of Christ, Scientist,
in Boston, Mass.
the middle of the last century
a high-minded gentlewoman of New
England, Mary Baker Eddy, found her herself
self herself mentally alone on a desert isle,
as it were, where there appeared to
he no water to quench her thirst for
health and happiness. She was the
child of Puritan parents, and had
grown to womanhood among the hills
and vale sof New Hampshire, the
Granite State. possessing a rare
personal charm, culture, and affection
for the best things cf life. She had
fcvcr shown an unusual love lor the
Rinle teachings and early in life ac
cepted implicitly its wonderful prom
ises of health. With the years of
womanhood came sorrow, separation
from dear ones, and prolonged illness.
From every trial she turned the more
resolutely in search of that certain
law of heailng which she believed a
correct understanding of God would
bring. In this search the theories of
allopathy, or regular medicine, were
explored in vain, then homeopathy, a
step away from mere drugs toward a
more mental form of healing, and aft
Mrs. Eddy recognized after years of
investigation and experiment that this
certain law of healing was not to be
found in any of the accepted systems,
and she then turned away from the
material and human to the spiritual
and divine. She dug deepr and deeper
beneath the crust of materiality,
through and beyond the strata of ma material
terial material ignorance, false education and
prejudice and in a direction from
which those about her said no good
results could come.
Not for days and weeks but for
years this God-loving woman pursued
her quest tirelessly and alone. As she
has written of Christ Jesus so it may
be repeated of her, for she "plunged
beneath the material surface of
things, and found the spiritual cause"
(Science and Health, page 313), mak making
ing making available the stream of spiritual
knowledge for all mankind. It was in
18C6 that Mrs. Eddy overcame a
serious injury through reliance on
spiritual, as wholly apart from ma material,
terial, material, law and became convinced of
the present availability of this law for
suffering humanity. For three years
thereafter she studied the Scriptures
nost diligently and from them deriv derived
ed derived fuller understanding of this spirit spiritual
ual spiritual law of life and its applicability to
every need of men. The results of
these and the preceding years of con
secrated study and research were given
to the world in 1875 through the
Christian Science textbook, "Science
and Health with Key to the Scrip Scriptures,"
tures," Scriptures," which has become, next to the
Bible on which it is founded, the most
widely read book in the Christian
Cause and Effect
What, let us ask, was this water of
life, this spiritual truth or law which
has proven so potent to overthrow and
set at naught heretofore generally ac accepted
cepted accepted material law. heal the sick, and
bring to multitudes lasting happiness
and good cheer? In her writings Mrs.
Eddy has made it plain that Christian
Science is founded upon a correct un understanding
derstanding understanding of the one universal
cause and of the effects proceeding
ficm and expressing that cause. This
cause men have most frequently call called
ed called God, while the universe and man
have been thought of as effect. Here
were see that if a correct concept of
these fundamentals can be gained the
true or scientific idea of life will be
HAVE YOUR MOTOR WASHED
t. nnstian .VJK-r.o
t'l.j true nc-Tt
that it is attainable
vJ le measure right
man hut show?
in .some consider consider-here
here consider-here and right
now. It show- that in each and every
or.e of us, and there is no exception,
no, not one, there is a natural ability
and competency 0 mentally work our
wt-.y out of the wilderness of material
he'iefs. out of the nest of material
se'fheo,! ;;,, ,,ur natural unity and
a: '! ec-ire-nt with ever present good,
Mind, and c ;n.-ciou-!;ess which is God,
If you have
any society items,!
ARRM0C0RD GUARANTEED TIRE
Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
J 'en of Lacota were
Fore and chil-1
visitors in the
SUPERIOR CORD CASINGS
ARCO NONSKID CASINGS
J. R. Moorehad of Ocala was in the:
city yesterday on business and pleas- j
wm i! i,e :a
fe and being. The process
lr'tenta!. as Paul indicated
"lie ye transformed by
f your mind" (Romans
Well, then, how does one begin to
apply the teachings of Christian
Science? First of all he begins men mentally
tally mentally to resist evil. He follows the
Scriptural advice to resist the devil,
which his study of Christian Science
has taught him is but the counterfeit
evil mind which tries to operate
through evil thoughts projected into
his consciousness, or through the
physical senses. He learns to become
a sentry at the door of thought and to
reject every bought or suggestion
which is not good, is not an expression
or God. the one real Lifev for he has
Uken his mental stand for what God
has made him to be and he is deter determined
mined determined to assert and prove his mental
ai d living unity with the Mind and
L;te which is God, knowing that it is
natural and right for him to do so
and that God has endowed him with
the ability to do it.
The real meaning of the word heal
is to make whole, to restore fo orig original
inal original integrity. Christian Science alone
among the healing agencies of the
present day accepts this work at its
full meaning. Christian Science not
only heals the mental or physical dis disorder
order disorder but sets in motion those pro processes
cesses processes of thought which result in inevitably
evitably inevitably in the restoration of man to
his original integrity as the individual
expression of God.
There are still many who say, "But
does Christian Science really heal,
and heal all kinds of disease?" It
does just that. Were it not for the
healing work that Christian Science
has been able to do there would not be
a Christian Science church or a Chris Christian
tian Christian Scientist in the world today, for
ptactically all those who have ome to
it tame, at least in the early part of
its growth, for physical healing. They
stayed because they received that
which they sought and more.
Let us ever keep before us the fact
that there is but one God and so but
one creation, that, the steps of pro progress
gress progress are taken as we come nearer
and ever nearer to the realization in
Otir individual, national and interna international
tional international life of this great fact of the
common interest, the oneness of be being
ing being which unites and binds all men in
one great brotherhood.
One page loT of Science and Health
Mis. Eddy writes: "It should be
thoroughly understood that all men
have one Mind, one God and Father,
one Life, Truth and Love. Mankind
w.il become perfect, in proportion as
this fact becomes apparent, war will
cease and the true brotherhood of man
will be established." And on page T.18
we read, "The rich in spirit help the
poor in one grand brotherhood, all
having the same Principle, or Father;
and blessed is that, man who seeth his
brother's need and suxplieth it, seek seeking
ing seeking his own in another's good." Adv.
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. 53.50
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
, stopping at
the Hillsboro. Tarn-
She Weak-She Testifies
Ft. Myers, Fla.: "Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery and 'Favorite Prescrip Prescription'
tion' Prescription' are my mother's
remedies for numer numerous
ous numerous ills, and as tonics
and nerve medicines.
In nry own exper experience
ience experience with both, they
certainly were all
that was needed to
r"rA'4 'XL- fgfi r. niiiifiUDUuin licit w U3
fZlJt'CSMf desired. I was suf-
Vt"y imvM ferinji from indiges-
AUTO SALES CO,
tion, so much so as
to become very thin
ana paie, and grew
weak and list loss with very little ambition
to be about the house. I was told by a
physician that the derangement of my
nervous system was the cause of the dys dyspepsia.
pepsia. dyspepsia. During my expectancy I took the
'Favorite Prescription alone, and it
relieved my nervous condition and appre apprehension
hension apprehension and prepared me for motherhood,
relieving me of its many distressing features.
I hope other expectant mothers may profit
by my testimony, not only to give them
comfort but to strengthen them to nurse
baby." MRS. I. M. PELLICER, co
Augusta, Ga.: "It is a pleasure to me
to give this testimony of Dr. Pierce'suGold Pierce'suGold-en
en Pierce'suGold-en Medical Discovery as a family remedy.
I have twin baby
months old, both
have had the
and one of them
along with and
as well. I have
never known a
inedirine as fine
as Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Dhcovory for these
ailaients. 1 could see the improvement from
dav to daw i was really afraid for a while
that 1 woul'l ''is' "f my babies as the
intestines Lril !! i for four weeks, but his
health improved ri-ht fi oin the start andhe
1ms had no si: h u'-uok- sinee." MKS. C.
G. lORTl NL. luil TuIcotSt.
DR. CLIFFORD B. AVER
Has gone noith to take a
eriaduate course. He will not
his office before March 7th. 5-m
The regular monthly meeting of the
W. C. T. U. will be hel dat the Pres-
l ifi iuii iijuitn i ut-Miu) uiiernuuM at,
Mr. Leon Kapzenstein of Worces Worcester,
ter, Worcester, Mass., will arrive in the city this
afternoon for a visit at the home of
his aunt, Mrs. Jake Brown.
Guaranteed for S000
defect in material
. 43.20 ...
or workman workman-Trice
Trice workman-Trice o 7-,
i I J
i x5 42&0
Guaranteed against defect in ma material
terial material and workmanship for 5000
Mrs. F. J. McKinney of Macon, Ga.,
arrived in the city Sunday afternoon
to be the guest of Mrs. Z. C. Cham Cham-Li
Li Cham-Li ".ss at her home on Fort King ave avenue
nue avenue for an indefinite stay.
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
JAMES ENGESSER, Proprietor
121 VV. Broadway phone 373 Ocala, Florida
Mr. O. B. Howse, his sister, Mrs. M
H. Stovall and Mrs. Bob Caruthers of!
Anthony, have returned from Tampa,
where they attended the Gasparilla
festivities. They made the trip home
in Mr. Howse's car.
n 1 11 nn 1 n nniirnm pa
All cust.: ners of Federal Bread arc
satitlied customers. Ask them. tf
Misses Ethel Freema nand Majorie
Meyer of Belleview, Miss Clara Reiff
of Martin, Miss Vivian Douglas of
Shady and Mrs. Gus Smith of Weirs Weirs-dale,
dale, Weirs-dale, were among the out of town
shoppers on our streets Saturday.
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guar-inteed.
inteed. guar-inteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
1 :55 pm
2:1 f am
Tarn pa -Tampa
St. .Manatce-St. Petersburg
3:35 pm I
Dr. Hodge of the extension division
of thr 1 In? vpr?t v rf Tlorida vill o-ivo
his first lecture tomorrow afternoon i :b Pm Tampa-Manatee 1 :35 pm
at :; o'clock at the Woman's Club on!4:2,,Pm Tampa-St. P tersbrg 4:0opm
civie biology. Everybody is cordially i ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 3:15 arr
in itcd to attend.
Mr. W. E. Clark of New York, nres- 1:45 pm J'ksonville-Ga'nsville 3:35 pm
H. B. :
cay, nas returned to ucaia ior an
nit-lit oi the ri. 13. Masters Co. of this am j Ksonvuie-e nesvne xvixapm
3:18 am St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland
other visit after i deliVhtfnl mntnri 3:35 Pm St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 1:
other visit alter a delightful motor 7.10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
trip down the east coast with Mr. andiT:25arn Dun'ellon-L'kelnd 11:
Mrs.. B. S. Weathers of Jacksonville.
Mr. Stephen Jewett arrived in the
city Saturday night from Savannah
to spend a few days with his wife and
children. Mrs. Jewett and daughters
will not join Mr. Jewett in Savannah
until later, on account of the influ influ-eiiva
eiiva influ-eiiva epidemic there.
Use Klenzo Liquid Antiseptic, either
as a spray or gargle. It's pleasant and
effective. Sold only at Gerig's Drug
Store. 2-18 tf
Mrs. M. H. Stovall left yesterday
fo- her home in Ocala after spending
the week here and enjoying the fail fail-festivities
festivities fail-festivities as the guest of her son, Mr.
V id lace O. Stovall and family in Har Harbor
bor Harbor View. Mrs. Stovall motored home
with her brother, Mr. O. B. Howse.
The following out of town viistors
were noted on the streets Saturday by
a Star reporter: Miss Alyne Marsh
and Miss Lottie Martin of Anthony;
Mrs. W. IL Fore and children of La La-fla;
fla; La-fla; Mrs. Ada Marsh, Lacota; Mrs.
J. II. Hogan, Buibank, and Miss Marie
M. ish of Fort McCoy.
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.
Stop! Have you tried Federal Bread
the "best bread in the world." 20-tf
is not just "a put-together"
remedy or one that "just hap happened,"
pened," happened," but the result of years
of practical knowledge by ex expert
pert expert chemists and druggists
who wanted to market the
BEST and MOST RELIABLE
SALVE that could be evolved.
We KNOW that in TREXO
we have it every user tells
their friends of how much good
it has done them, until now
there are very few homes here
where TREXO is not known
It is the ONLY Stainless
Salve.. It sells for 30c. and 60c
and can be had at all druggists.
Cherry Bark Cough Syrup will
stop that cough. Gerig'a Drug
Mr. and Mrs. Loveitt of Yarmouth,
Nova Scotia, who have been guests at
the Ocala House for the past month,
leave this afternoon for points south
before returning to their home. While
ir. the city both Mr. and Mrs. Loveitt
have made many friends and it is
hoped that they will return to Ocala
for another visit.
Lot us quote you prices
on a Monument or Head Headstone
stone Headstone to mark the last rest resting
ing resting place of your loved
MARBLE OR GRANITE.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
E. W. LEAVENGOOD. Mgr.
N. Magnolia St.
Dr. Geo. H. Simmerman and wife
of Philadelphia, are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. A. F. Latcham. Dr. Simmerman
is i brother of Mrs. Latcham and he
and Mrs. Simmermann have been
spending a few weeks at Miami. They
motored to Ocala and expect to return
to Miami in a few days.
be post-be in
J. H. Benjamin, editor of the Ocala
Star, visited his son in this city yes yesterday
terday yesterday and spent a part of the day
renewing acquaintances and visiting
friends. While in the city, Mr. Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin paid a visit to the Sun office,
accompanied by his son, Laurence
Benjamin, who is night engineer at
the electric light plant, and a student
at the university. The editor com commented
mented commented especially on the splendid
electric light plant of which Gaines Gaines-ille
ille Gaines-ille boasts, declaring it is up to the
minute in every detail. Gainesville
Mr. and Mrs. Harry V. Simons gave
a delightful dinner party Tuesday
i.ijrht at Gallat Court grill. Valentine
colors prevailed in the dining room in
honor of the party. Mr. and Mrs.
Simons' table was centered with a!
terge basket of red gladioli. Pleaces
v. c" e marked with attractive valen valentines,
tines, valentines, and covers were laid for Lieut.
an 1 Mrs. C. B. Allen of the naval air
station. Lieut, and Mrs. Fred Dickey,
a. so of the naval air station, Col.
Martin Emerich of Chicago, C. J. At Atkins
kins Atkins of Chicago, C. E. Mueller of Two
Rivers, Wis., Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Girardin of Detroit, Mrs. P. V. Leav-e-ngood
of Ocala, Mrs. Jackson of New
York, Joseph L. Jackson of New York,
Dr. and Mrs. .hea of the naval air
station and Mi?s Carolyn Peyser.
P. O. BOX 606
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
Life the Star's Unclassified Column.
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
11 UN ITU BE, ETC.
on Cotton. Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
ulaLA EVEXING STAR, .KN DAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1920
The city council met at its usual
place in regular session on February
l?th, with Councilmen Mclver, Gold Goldman,
man, Goldman, Simmons, Thomas and Winer
present. Minutes of the last regular
meeting read and approved.
J. H. Spencer requested permission
to use the rock crushing plant for a
period of two weeks, stating that he
would put same in good condition and
agreeing to pay a reasonable rent. It
was agreed to upon motion of Mr.
Simmons that Mr. Spencer pay $50
rent for the use of the crusher for twTo
weeks, pay for current at usual rate
(the yearly contract being waived)
and expense of constructing line, city
tc furnish wire for line.
C. C. Bryant requested that he be
alicwed to take up paving certificates
against his property at face value.
Annlications of Dr. H. F. Watt and
Dr. J. II. Walters for the position of
health officer were read and council
proceeded with ballot, which resulted
as follows: Dr. Watt received four
votes and Dr. Walters received one
vote. Dr. Watt was declared elected
city health officer.
The resignation of L. O. Keeffe, as
chief of the fire department, to take
effect March 1st, 1920, was read and
upon motion of Mr. Winer, accepted.
Application of E. Raymond for chief
of fire department to fill unexpired
term of L. O. Keeffe, was read and
upon motion of Mr. Simmons left in
the hands of the head of department
of public safety.
The city manager's report of the
light, water, street and sanitary de
partments was read and accepted
upon motion of Mr. Goldman.
An ordinance entitled "An Ordi
nance providing for the issuance of
bonds of the city of Ocala, to be des designated
ignated designated street improvement bonds, for
the purpose of paying for part of the
cost of grading, paving and curbing
certain streets or portions of streets
in the city of Ocala," was introduced
by Mr. Thomas and upon motion of
Mr. Winer placed upon first reading
and referred to head of department of
Monthly bills approved were order
Council thereupon adjourned til
next regular meeting.
If you want a Kodak or Kodak
films, remember Gerig's Drug Store
is the only place in Ocala where you
car. buy them. "If it isn't an East
man, it isn't a kodak." 2-18-tf
-VHi- The Optometrist ex
--l. amines the eye by the
V must aciem-uii; meuiuu,
Temperature this morning. 56; at
Miss Cecile Hadsock left for Ox
ford today, to nurse a patient.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Holly
at Lake Bryant, Friday, a pretty baby
Mr. and Mrs. Max Israelson motor
ed to Orlando yesterday to spend a
couple of days.
STEAM PIPE BURST
1 wo Men Scalded to Death and Two
Miss Donnie Sims' friends regret
to hear of her illness and trust that
she will soon be entirely well again.
We have reports of the services at
the Baptist and Episcopal churches,
which will be printed tomorrow.
Klenzo Creme keeps the teeth white
and the gums in a healthy condition.
25 cents the tube .A Gerig's Drug
A.-..-.cia.tc-l Pr- s -j
San Dieeo. Calif., Feb.
sailors were scalded to death and two
others badly burned when a steam
pipe on the destroyer Kilty burst
while the vessel was on a speed run
r.ear here Saturday, it was announced
today. Several other ailrs were
IT WAS NOT A GOOD
HOME FOR THEM
Lynn, Mass., Feb. Four inmates
of a home for aged women were burn burned
ed burned to death in an accidental fire to to-dav
dav to-dav which destroyed the buildin.tr-
WANTFiJ. LOST, FOUND, FOR i
SALE. FOR RENT AM) SIM- j
JLAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c. ;three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month Payable in ad- ;
PYLES & PERKINS CO
(Successors to E. C. Jordan & Co.)
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
Calls Answered Promptly, Day or Night
117 East Oklawaha Avenue
PHONE 555 RESIDENCE PHONE 225
F'L'I- ;!(! watrh Saturday )y
mi. all boy. SaiMi- fan be had by call-:
iiiu at this oti'u-e. .ayinvr for this ad.
ai a reward "t sime kind to the
ske. using NO DRUGS what what-J.wfc
J.wfc what-J.wfc ever. Assuring you no
discomfort or danger to your eyes.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician.
TAKE care of yourself, your
Health, Comfort and good
complexion. La Vida im improves
proves improves skin, scalp and hair, rests
tired nerves: relieves muscle sore soreness,
ness, soreness, insomnia, headaches; rheu rheumatism,
matism, rheumatism, tones up the whole body.
A sturdy, compact vibrator, yet
light and easy to use. Fits any
light socket. No parts to oil, it
can never wear out.
Comes complete, neatly boxed,
with three applicators for face,
scalp and body. Remember, La.
Vida is more than a face massage
vibrator; it is for heavy body
treatment as well.
Eery home needs La Vida. Use
it every day for your Health,
II. W. TUCKER
Careful Estimates rnacle on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
contractor in th citv
Miller's Antiseptic Oil. Known
Will Positirely Relieve Pain in a Few
Try it right now for Rheumatism,
Neuralpia, Lumbago, sore, stiff and swol swollen
len swollen joints, iiun in the head, back and
limbs, corns, bunions, etc. After one
application pain usually disappears a
if by ataxic.
A new remedy used externally for
Coujrlis. Olds. Crci:p. Ji:3iienza, Sore
Throat, Diphtheria r.nd 'xTjusilitis.
This oil is cone .-d-d to be the most
penetrating rc:ue-!y known. Its prompt
and immediate e.Wrt in relieving pain
is due to the fact riat it penetrates to
the affected puts r. ;ric" As an illus illustration,
tration, illustration, pour ten ."v-.-.ps .n tbe thickest
piece of sola Irathr and it will pene penetrate
trate penetrate this ubsfijneo through and through
in three minute.
Accept no but sticute. This jrreat oil
13 golden red color only. Manufactured
by Herb Juice Medicino Co. only. Get
it at Bitting & Co.. Druggists, Ocala. Fla
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Blue of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville were in the city yesterday on a
brief visit to Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Bennett.
Mrs. T. H. Wallis leaves this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Miami for an indefinite visit
to her daughter, Miss Theo Wallis,
who is teaching school there this winter.
IS JAKE ANDERSON' l-'KKK?
IH-KSK WA.iKi Want lruue suit suit-fo.
fo. suit-fo. uI'-hmmk! work on faini, in in-ciutlir.tr
ciutlir.tr in-ciutlir.tr !':;,ry st-i irr. Sl;..t-.- i-t cash
(.(.. At:. !r-s I T. M:.iii.-rf 1U-1!.'-
!vv, l-'lu. L'l-OL:
Mr. L. J. Owens of Palatka is a
business visitor in the city, making
arrangements for the establishment
of the Wilson Sypress Co. camp near
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Woods and their
pretty little daughter left today for
Macon. Mr. Woods has been with the
Star for several weeks and we regret
to part with him.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Chace returned
Friday night from a visit to the South
Florida Fair at Tampa. They were
much pleased with it.
A fresh shipment of Liggett's candy,
"The Chocolates with the Wonderful
Centers," just in at Gerig's Drug
H. A. Evans, the traveling man,
who made a target of C. Jeffres a
week ago last night, was discharged
from the hospital yesterday, and im immediately
mediately immediately put under arrest. He gave
bond in the sum of $500 and was released.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Bishop of Fort
Pierce are expected today for a visit
to Mrs. Bishop's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Weber. Mr. Bishop has been quite ill
and has come to Ocala to recuperate.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Blair, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by the latter's mother, Mrs. M.
J. Sherouse and Mrs. Ella Proctor,
motored to Citra yesterday for the
day, bringing back with them Miss
Eva Sherouse, who has been quite ill,
but her many friends will be glad to
hear is now improving.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Wolf and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Rose Wolf, returned home
last night from a delightful motor
trip to Clermont and Orlando. They
left Ocala early Saturday morning
for Clermont, where they were guests
of friends until Sunday morning,
when they left for home by way of
Orlando, While in Clermont Mr. and
Mrs. Wolf and daughter attended a
big Illinois picnic, about forty-five
Illinois people being present. It was
a wonderful affair as there were many
old friends renewing acquaintances.
HARRINGTON HALL ARRIVALS
C. D. French, Philadelphia; Frank
C. Fierce, Jacksonville; W. H. Cooper,
New York; Geo. H. Zimmerman and
wife, Philadelphia; H. W. Burke,
Gainesville; Kelly D. Jones, Tampa; C.
M. Fount and family, Lowell, Mass.;
Mrs. W. M. Hager and son, Lanca Lancashire,
shire, Lancashire, Pa.; M. Goodman and wife, B.
Kosenbaum and wife, New York;
James Sharp and wife. Miss Sharp,
Bernyn, Pa.; Mrs. Chas. B. Lee, Glen
Flaw, W. Va.; Miss Helen Lubold,
Pottsville, Pa.; Mrs. A. Y. Gregory,
Mrs. E. T. Lamphear, Mrs. L. D.
Price. Providence, R. I.; E. T. Brown,
New York; W. H. Creton and wife,
Baroboo, Wis., M. I. Rosa, Mary E.
Rosa, New York; W. B. Bean and
wife, F. S. Elkins, Houston, Tex.; W.
S. Adams, Birmingham; W. E. Clark,
New York; Paul Stark Seely, Port Portland,
land, Portland, Ore.; Mrs. E. D. Spencer, Syra Syracuse,
cuse, Syracuse, N. Y.; Mrs. A. D. Collins, Clyde,
N. Y.; Wm. C. Liler, Washington; R.
F. Pittman, North Carolina; J. D.
Wood, Elkhart, Ind.; Chas. C. Lim Lim-bert,
bert, Lim-bert, Miss Limbert, Grand Radips;
J .E. Evans and wife, Fergus Falls,
Minn.; J. H. Dowdy, Miss Helen Tel Telford,
ford, Telford, Gainesville; J. M. Johnson and
wife, C. D. Johnson, W. W. Johnson,
Liberty, Ind.; J. V. Brown and wife,
Jacksonville; Mrs. S. W. Smith, Miss
Eleanor Smith, Indiana; Robert J.
Cantt, Georgia; Mrs. C. M. French,
C. H. Colcord, Danbury, Ct.; O. L.
Paxley and wife, Batawea, N. Y.; L.
M. Filton, Roanoke, Ala.; A. F. Stew Stewart,
art, Stewart, F. M. Carverly, New York; C. S.
Cunningham, Orlando; F. M. DeVoe
and wife. New York; P. Lambert and
wife, Philadelphia; Joe Valdes, Co Columbus,
lumbus, Columbus, O.; C. C. Simpson, Jacksonville.
We aketJ Judgre Bullock if Jake
Anderson was tree insofar as the
murder of Mr. Outhrey is concerned.
He said, 'Well, I am not prepared tc
say, but it seems as if he is."
The judge then said that he regard regarded
ed regarded it as very unfortunate that the
three were included in one indictment,
or at least, that the three were put on
trial at the same time, and that he
had asked the state attorney, before
indictment, that if any indictment was
presented against the three suspected
and in jail, that they be indicted sep separately.
arately. separately. We asked why, and the
"For several reasons. First, there
could be no possible harm to the state,
except the matter of cost, ind this
should never be considered in compari
son to the guilt or innocence of any
party. Again, it might be manifestly
unjust against one of the parties, for
when two or more are indicted and
one of the parties, as in this case, has
made statements of an incriminating
nature, those statements cannot be
used against the other defendants.
They are, of course, admissible against
the party making them, and when
testified to, even though the jury that
they cannot be considered against the
other defendants, still, when three de defendants
fendants defendants are tried at one time, these
statements do have more or less influ influence
ence influence on the jury. The impression on
the mind of the jury that one of the
defendants has said so and so. and
while we cannot consider it, there
must be something in it. It is easy to
see how unjust to one defendant the
statements of another defendant may
be, even though no evidence against
them, and it is justice that we are
trying to get at. In this case no re request
quest request for a severance was asked for
Jake Anderson, and as the statements
of Langford could not be used against
Jake, there was no testimony, except
some suspicious circumstances against
Jake and the jury did its duty in find finding
ing finding him not guilty.
"Had there been a separate trial,
then Langford could be used as a wit witness
ness witness against Jake and although prin principal,
cipal, principal, that is, Langford was indicted
as principal, and convicted, he could
have testified against Jake, and while
his testimony would be viewed with
suspicion, still his testimony, with
corroborating facts, was a matter to
be submitted to the jury.
"I am satisfied that some one other
than Langford was connected with the
murder and helped Langford, and I
believe fired one of the shots, but as
Langford has been convitced as prin principal,
cipal, principal, it is not likely that any one else
can now be convicted as principal and
as Jake has been acquitted as acces accessory,
sory, accessory, and there is no strong proof or
circumstances to connect McRae with
it as principal, or accessory before the
fact, it is most likely that the matter
is about over."
i'dl; UKNT- I uruihtil lioti.-e, all
i in j-ro emcnts. I.. .M. Murray. Holder
hunk. Ocala, I la. 216t
WANTED TO PURCHASE Five-:
room cottage and seven-room house, i
well located. W. W. Condon. 17-(t
I "Oil 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-Ct
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
rTJRNITURE, ETC. i buy and se'l
-econd hand furniture. Experts put it
m good conditio: before re-selling.
Rerair sewing machines, lawn mow mowers,
ers, mowers, enamehvare, etc. o. W. Hunter,
LJIO, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf
FOR SALE (Wood Cut to Order.)
Reduce the high cost of keeping com com-fo:
fo: com-fo: table this winter by buying your
wood cut read to burn direct from the
producer, thereby saving the profits
o the :-?ty 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
M. Magnolia stret, Magnolia Heights.
Absolutely unimcumbered; $1000 in insurance
surance insurance paid up to Nov. 1921. Price
Ocala, or w i ite P. D. Odell, Andrews,
S. C. G-lGt
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, w holesome, reliable. We offer
you the best things to eat, delivered to you in the
best condition to eat.
LOST Bunch of keys between post post-office
office post-office and my shop. Finder return to
H. A. Davies. 20-tf
OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
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
I OR SALE Rent or exchange, five five-rorm
rorm five-rorm house; firts class condition. Lot
" x 10-5, North Ocala. Cash or time.
Address Box 424, Ocala, or Star of
OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY
-:- -;- PHONE 101 -:-
FOR SALE A good all around farm
ar.d buggy horse. Price reasonable.
Address IL T Wagner, box 123, Ocala,
for quick sale $12o0. See F. W. Ditto,
OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
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
To the Voters of Marion: Else Elsewhere
where Elsewhere you have, perhaps, noticed my
announcement as a candidate for the
office of superintendent of public in instruction
struction instruction for Marion county.
I am a young man, a native Florid Florid-ian,
ian, Florid-ian, a Marion county citizen, and for
six years one of its teachers. Having
made the education of the boys and
girls of today my profession I feel
that my preparation and experience
has given me the ability to compe competently
tently competently fill the office.
If elected, I promise to faithfully
discharge the duties of said office to
the best of my ability, giving to the
people a candid, fair and equal admin administration,
istration, administration, carefully guarding the in interests
terests interests of the rural as well as the city
We all must now realize that the
educational system is facing the
crisis of its existence and must in no
case retard the growth of so great an
institution as our public school. Our
system must, and will, improve, thus
it is our duty to hand down to our
posterity a more practical, completer
and better educational advantage,
which will reach the entire childhood
of county, state and nation, trans transforming
forming transforming it into a higher standard of
I ask you to carefully consider my
candidacy, thoughtfully make your
choice and you may be sure that if
your vote is given to me it will be
casL for one who has the interest of
all at heart and who will do his ut utmost
most utmost for the education of the youth
of his county and for the public in
H. G. Shealy.
Sparr, Fla., February, 1920. ltd&w
To the Democratic Voters of Mar Marion
ion Marion County: 1 hereby make announce announcement
ment announcement that 1 will be a candidate for the
office of superintendent of public in instruction
struction instruction for Marion county in the
June democratic primary and earnestly-
solicit your support.
Respectfully, H. G. Shealy.
.sparr, Florida. ltdly
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.
Leave for Tampa
Arrive from Jacksonville.
Leave for Tampa
Arrive from Jacksonville.
Leave for Tampa
Arrive from Tampa
Leave for Jacksonville...
Arrive from Tampa
Leave for Jacksonville...
Arrive from Tampa
Leave for Jacksonville...
.Ulantir '"oast Line
Airive from Jacksonville.. I
Leave or St. Petersburg..
Arrive from Jacks: nville. '.
Leave for St. Petersburg..
Airive from Jacksonville..
Leave for Leesburg
Arrive from Jt. Petersburg
Leave for Jacksonville....
Arrive from St. Petersburg
Leave for Jacksonville. .
from Homosassa. .
diiv except Sunday.... 11
L'.ave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4
Leave for Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 11
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7
Aiiive from Wilcox, Mon-
A MEAL IMAM WANTED
An aggressive, live wire, old line Life Insurance Company (white
business only) recently entered in Florida, wants a General Agent
and solicitors for Ocaal and vicinity. Exceptional contract for
those that qualify. Home office representative now in city to coach
See or write ED GREY, at the Magnolia House, for full particulars.
a. P-a. P-
HUNTER'S AUTO EXCHANGE
TOPS New, covered, patched and coated with a
patent wax paste that makes old tops absolutely
PAINTING Autos painted, striped and finished
in best of material.
UPHOLSTERING W e are prepared to give you
satisfactory service in upholstering backs, seats
Let us repair, paint and upholster your car,
so you can enjoy it yourself, or sell to an
AUTOS BOUGHT, SOLD and REPAIRED
J. W. HUNTER
MIL! 11 .MAU.UL1A aittl.t.1
OLD METROPOLITAN THEATER
I Cherry Bark Cough Syrup will
! stop that cough. Gerig's Drug
The Star is an advertising medium thru which you can reach Ocala people.
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_05503
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mods:accessCondition 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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued February 23, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05503
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1920 1920
3 23 23
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