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OCA LA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1920.
VOL 26, NO. 29
III 10 DETAILS
COT DOWN COST
HOLLAND MAY BE
PUT IN A HOLE
LIST HANDED TO
BREAK UP THE
Of the Controversy Between Him and
Him Based on Distribution
Washington, Feb. 3. Taking up
the contentions of Rear Admiral Sims
in naval awards. Secretary Daniels
today, before the Senate investigat investigating
ing investigating sub-committee, took direct issue
with the admiral. 5Ir. Daniels went
into a detailed explanation of the
charges he made in conferring the
decorations as recommended by the
The secretary outlined two chief
differences between his views and the
views held by Admiral Sims in award
ing the medals. Those were as
lance as to the importance or sea
service as compared to shore service
and differences on whether the dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished service medal should be
awarded under any circumstances to
the commander of a ship sunk or
damaged by submarines or mines.
Asserting that Admiral Sims.. while
on shore duty both in the Spanish Spanish-American
American Spanish-American war and the world war
"demonstrated ability of a high or order'
der' order' Secretary Daniels said the "po "position
sition "position of Admiral Sims in placing
shore duty above sea duty in Cie dan-
ger zone was no doubt ipirUenced by
his own record."
NINE YEARS 'ORE THAN DAN-
Figvfis were presented by Secre Secre-taryDaniels
taryDaniels Secre-taryDaniels showing that during the
Vst twenty-five years Admiral Sims
'served about sixteen years on shore
duty and nine years at sea.
MSo rarely did he take sea trips,"
naid the secretary, referring to Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Sims' work as commander of
the United States naval forces in Eu European
ropean European waters, "that in his book he
tells a story of one of the few times
he was afloat, going with the British
admiral who had been placed byRear
Admiral Sims in command of the Am American
erican American destroyers based on Queens Queens-town"
town" Queens-town" WONT LEAVE WASHINGTON
President Wilson will not
leave Washington soon, Rear Admiral P. Lo veil, who commanded the First
Gruyson intimated today in discussing Florida Volunteer -Infantry in the
reports from various sections of the! Spanish-American war, and we be be-country
country be-country concerning impending trips. Heve that if the former soldiers of
With the president steadily improv-1 that war and also of the recent world
ing. Dr. Gray.son said it would be un-jwar, (in which Colonel Lovell served
wise to change the course of treat-' as a captain in the motor transport
ment. .(corps) will express their endorsement
Plans for compulsory consolidation
of the railroads as provided in the
Cummins bill were eliminated from
the railroad bill today by the House
and Senate conferees.
PARAGUAY TEA MAY
I in 190G. He went into the Spanish Spanish-Buenos
Buenos Spanish-Buenos Aires, Jan. 5. (By the As- American war as major of the Second
sociated Press.) Bottled mate or Bcttalion, Florida State Troops, and
Paraguay tea. the famous South Am-J on the retirement of Colonel Williams,
erican beverage, may become a prohi- J commanding officer of the First Flor Flor-bitibn
bitibn Flor-bitibn drink in the United States. One 4uln Volunteer Infantry, U. S. V.. was
North American manufacturer of ; elected colonel by the officers of such
beverages is making inquiries in liue-
nos Aires to ascertain whether to im
port the mate herb from Argentina
and introduce it to North Americans.
Drinking mate through the bom- ; the army; its enlisted personnel being
billa is a national custom not so much nn ch supericrvtoHhe majority -of reg reg-practiced
practiced reg-practiced in South American cities as ular army regiments. On the reor-
formerly, but is still common in the
or agricultural districts. The
bombilla, a metal tube about six in-jTvell was appointed its commander,
ches long with the thickness of a pen- j and was in ... immediate command of
cil. is fan-shaped at the end and Si?th regiment and of all other troops,
dotted with small holes like a sieve! which did duty in Jacksonville after
through which the liquid is drunKtho great fire in 1901. .No better re-
frcm a sun-dried gourd about the size
of a large apple.
The liquid is prepared by filling the
gourd with the herb, then boiling ;warackSOnville chamber of commerce to
or is added. The host takes te first j go to Washington in an endeavor to
jlrink and the gourd is e-fUled andjhave the national rifle shoot held at
handed to the guests in succession.)
The supply of mate is renewed as is
required. Silver and even gold gourds
ar now used by wealthy families. ','
The herb possesses astringent qua!
jties which makes it an invaluable
beverage among the farming people
Who consume large quantities of meat
Uaily, this, together with hard bis biscuits,
cuits, biscuits, in some parts of the republic,
being the only articles of food.
BRUTAL MURDER OF
A NEW YORK GIRL
New York, Feb. 3 Fighting for her
honor, defeated and beaten to death
bj a man who answered an advertise advertisement
ment advertisement offering a furnished room. in her
father's home, was the fate yesterday
of pretty 17-year-old Miss Rene Hox Hox-le,
le, Hox-le, according to the theory of the po police,
lice, police, hurriedlv summoned when the
gill's body was discovered in a kneel
ing position, as if in prayex. but her
head horribly crushed and mangled.
MIRIAM REBEKAirLODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evening
ning evening in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
:Miss Ruth Ervin. N. G.
Miss Ruth Hardee, Secretary.
An Airtight Alliance of Britain, Bel
gium and France Against Future
i AsfXiA.-j3.te4 Press)
Paris, Feb. 3. Discussions relative
to a defensive alliance between
Frunce, England and Belgium pro progressed
gressed progressed materially during the recent
conferences at Ypres, according to a
Biussels dispatch to the Excelsior. It
is said Belgium has drafter and sent
to the French government a general
outline for the projected common de
fense in case of future German attack.
var-fCol. Chas. P. Lovell for Adjutant Gen
eral of Florida
I hereby announce my candidacy for
the office of adjutant. general of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, subject to the democratic primary
in June next.
I have served in the various grades
from private soldier to brigadier
general of the Florida National Guard,
from 1887 to 1006, a period of 19
years, during which time I was colonel
of the First Florida Volunteer Infan Infantry
try Infantry in the Spanish American war, and
also commanded all the troops which
were sent to Jacksonville at the time
of the great fire in 1901.
I was recently honorably discharged
from the U. S. army, in which I serv served
ed served as a captain in the motor transport
corps during the world war;and be being
ing being very largely concerned and inter interested
ested interested in the reorganization and main maintenance
tenance maintenance of the national guard, as a
necessary protection, to the business
and social interests of the people of
Florida, and feeling that my training
as a soldier, and in the business world,
fits me for the work, I ask the sup support
port support and vote of all democrats in the
coming primary election.
Charles P. Lovell.
January 31, 1920.
We present to your thoughtful con consideration,
sideration, consideration, as a prospective candidate
for adjutant general of the state of
Florida, the name of Colonel Charles
of his candidacy, he will make the
nce, and prove to be a successful
Colonel Lovell was educated at the
oM East Florida Seminary, enlisted
as a private in the National Guard of
Florida in 1887 and has served thru
all the non-commissioned and com commissioned
missioned commissioned grades (except lieutenant lieutenant-colonel)
colonel) lieutenant-colonel) to brigadier general. After
119 years continuous service he retired
from the National Guard of Florida
'regiment. Under his careful and la-
borious administration, the regiment
became one of the best appearing and
disciplined volunteer organizations in
ganization of the regiment in 1899,
a3 a national guard unit. Colonel
cord has ever been made by national
guard troops in a similar emergency.
colonel ixveil was. selected by the
Black Point, the state camp site: he
with the heln of other officers secured
the holding of such contest here, on
Colonel Lovell was in Washington
at the time when war was declared
withGermany, and made every effort
to get in the infantry arm of the ser
vice. Informed nt that time that he
was too old for such service he never
theless persisted in his efforts, and
firally secured a captain's commis
sion in the motor transport corps,
from which service he has recently
been honorably discharged.
Should Colonel Lovell be elected
adjutant general f Florida, we be
lieve that by reason of his experience
and proven, ability he would be capa
Die oi organizing and Duiiding up a
better and more efficient body of sec
ond line troops, than this state has
ever before known. Owinjr to the
fnt.ny highly trained and efficient
i erf, non-commissioned officers an
listed men now in the state, who will
join the guard, if a proper man for
chief of staff is named, we believe that
Charles P. Lovell is the proper man
for such position, and present his
name as the logical candidate.
We ask the support of all Florida
soldiers, and believe that by reason
of his splendid equipment as an ex executive,
ecutive, executive, as a master of technical and
j business details, as experienced in
'railroad, water and motor struck
transportation, and as possessing
Unless It is. Done, Many Men Will
Soon be Reduced to Breech
: AEociated Press)
Washington, Feb. 3. Further ef efforts
forts efforts are being made today by offie offie-ia?i.
ia?i. offie-ia?i. of the department of justice and
representatives of the men's clothing
industry to devise means for reducing
the cost of clothing-. The conference
i-5 behind closed doors and officials
decline to comment on the proposals
presented until a definite program is
LONG DELAYED PAYMENT
MADE AT LAST
Philadelphia, Feb. 3. Payment for
building the Philadelphia city hall has
just been completed, although con
struction was started in 1572. The
cost was $25,000,000.
The city hall was built by a public
building commission, authorized by
the legislature in 1870. A four-mill
ttx for its construction was levied on
all taxpayers in each of the following
six years. At that time, however, the
city did not have the power of lien
for taxes, and as a result, part of the
building taxes remained delinquent.
OBJECTS OF THE CAMPAIGN
In this recruiting campaign we, the
citizens of the nation, who are either
permanently or temporarily in its mil military
itary military service, desire to drive home to
our civilian associates in that citizen
ship the system of military, education educational,
al, educational, vocational and recreational train training
ing training offered by the army to all desir desiring
ing desiring and qualified to undergo it. It is
imperative that civilian communities,
organizations and individuals be made
to realize not only the initial and in
dividual benefit to the man himself
but also the lasting benefit to the na nation
tion nation and to the community to which he
returns upon discharge.
In order that the nation may en
dure, it is believed that both classes
of citizens must work hand in hand
for that common purpose. With this
end ir view permanent plans for the
localization of regiments for recruit recruiting
ing recruiting purposes are now under consid
eration by the war department but
cannot be completed until Congress,
by legislation fixes the size and char
acter of the permanent army. Mean Meantime,
time, Meantime, in order that men from the
s?me section may, if they desire, be
associated together and that each
state may have an established point
of contact with the army, each regi
ment in the United States has been
allotted to a state or a group of
states so that the authorized strength
of these regiments may be completed
frcm the state to which assigned.
There is nothing in the instructions
received from the war department
which revokes or abridges any pre previous
vious previous existing regulation governing
the enlistment or assignment of indi individuals
viduals individuals to other organizations than
those allocated the several states.
The regiments allocated to Florida
are one infantry and one field artillery
of the Fifth Division, Camp Gordon,
Ga.. the Fifty-Sixth Artillery (coast
artillery), Camp Jackson, S. C Sev
enth Engineers, Camp Gordon, Ga.,
Sixth Caalrv Fort Oglethorpe. Ga.
John E. Townes, Cant. C. A. C.
Assistant Recruiting Officer.
that fine and essential diplomacy so
necessary in such office, to promote
harmonious and continuous effort and
good feeling between the national
guard and regular army officers, he
will make an ideal chie fof staff for
the National Guard of Florida.
Col. Walter P. Corbett. Jacksonville.
Col. Willian LeFils, Jacksonville.
Capt. C. S. Fleming. Jacksonville.
Capt. Arthur T. Milam. Jacksonville.
Capt. Harry P. Baya, Tampa.
Col. J. N. Bradshaw, Orlando.
Lt.-Col. C. M. Bingham, Daytona.
Capt. T. E. Fitzgerald. Daytona.
Hunt Harris. Key West.
Maj. E. S. Mathews, tSarke.
J. B. Johnson, Live Oak.
Capt. Wm. H. Lyle, Live Oak.
William M. Corry, Quincy.
John M. Cook, Apalachicola.
Col. Richard M. Cary. Pensacola.
Lt. George A. DeCottes, Sanford.
Add the following to your directory.
These telephones were installed in
L. Ballard, residence, No. 531.
E. Bomolini, residence, No. -22.
Jake Goldman, business. No. 205.
A. O. Harriss, business, No. 103X.
S. M. Hooper, business, No. 103G.
J. L. Leitner, residence, No. 43.
L. B. McKenzie, residence. No. CGY.
M. Parker, residence. No. 492.
R. F. Rogers, business, No. 294.
R. M. Wolf, residence, No. 434.
D. S. Woodrow, business, No. 503.
Hunter's Garage, business, No. 324.
2-2t Ocala Telephone Co.
If you have a victrola in your home,
give the kiddies a Bubble Book for a
valentine. The latest ones at THE
SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 3t
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.
Refusal of the Dutch to Give Up Arch Arch-Criminal
Criminal Arch-Criminal May Cause Allies to
Adopt Coercive Measures
C Associated Pra)
Paris, Feb. 3. The Entente reply
or the refusal of Holland to accede to
the Allied demand for the extradition
of William Hohenzollern is imminent,
I according, to the Petit Parisien. The
i,t wspaper says that while the note
will be generally conciliatory toward
Ge rmany it will consider, in case of a
ntw refusal, measures going as far
a breaking off diplomatic relations or
a naval blockade of Dutch ports.
EAST COAST BRIDGE
IN GOOD CONDITION
East Side of the State, However, Has
Suffered Severely from
It being reportedhere this morning
that the East Coast Railway bridge
at Jacksonville had been broken
down, the Star wired the Florida Me Metropolis
tropolis Metropolis for information and received
the following reply:
Jacksonville, Feb. 3, 12:23 d. m.
East Coast bridge in good condition.
There are several washouts south on
the line but all trains probably wil
be in operation this afternoon. This
section of Florida has just come thru
the worst deluge in years. Unofficial
estimates of road damage in the
county place destruction at $50,000.
The city streets and sewers are flood flooded.
ed. flooded. The rain has stopped and the wa water
ter water is rapidly receding!
Electra, Feb. 2. We are glad to
have Mr. J. R. Avery and her son. Mr.
Bryant Avery with us again.
Miss Frances Mock and her friend,
Mrs. Blanch Johnson, spent Sunday
with Miss Frances parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. M. Mock. f
We are sorry it rained our service
out Sunday and Sunday night, but
hepe everybody will be present at
Sunday school Sunday.
Mr. A. J. Holton made a flying trip
to Ocala Saturday.
There will be an entertainment and
tox supper at Electra school house
Feb 14th. Everybody is invited to
come. All are requested to bring
boxes. The""pSrty is for the benefit of
the Sunday school and church.
Mrs. Sue Halford left Friday for
South Carolina to take a position
Mr. Ben Halton left last week to
take a position in the southern part
of the state.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Walters motor motored
ed motored to the home of Mrs. Walters' par parents
ents parents Friday evening and spent Satur Saturday
day Saturday and Sunday with them.
We have been having more than our
share of rain and are looking forward
to the good old sunshine soon.
INTO THE ARGENTINE
Buenos Aires, Jan. 10. (By the As Associated
sociated Associated Press.) Every steamer ar arriving
riving arriving here from the Latin ports of
Europe and from Holland is loaded
with immigrants coming here to set set-tl?.
tl?. set-tl?. Most of those on the Dutch ships
are Germans. They are attracted by
the fact that Argentina is prosperous,
unscathed by war and belief that is
gies promise to rapid development.
A great increase in the foreign
population of the Argentine is expect expected
ed expected owing to this immigration. Already
nearly one-half of the population of
Bienos Aires is foreign-born and a
majority of these have failed to be become
come become citizens, although only two
years residence is required. Many
heve long been residents of Argen Argentina
tina Argentina and are large property owners.
The influx of new immigrants has
prompted a proposal by Dr. Juan Car Carlos
los Carlos Garay, professor of law in the
University of Buenos Aires, to pro propose
pose propose enactment of a law making nat nat-uialization
uialization nat-uialization obligatory without renun renunciation
ciation renunciation of citizenship in the country
of birth. Professor Garay hopes in
that way to solve the problem pre presented
sented presented by failure of so many foreign foreign-born
born foreign-born persons to become citizens and
take part in the affairs and politics of
the country. He admits that this is a
revolutionary doctrine but contends
that for Argentine its advantages
wculd outweigh its disadvantages.
Cherry Bark Cough Syrup Is one of
the best. New lot just in at Gerigs
Diug Store. 1-30-tf
W. K. Lane, M. Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent
store. Ocala. Fla. tt
Jonteel Cilver Plated Vanity Box
and Jonteel Rouge, all for one dollar
while they last. The Vanity Box alone
is worth $1.50. Gerig's Drug Store.
Laxative Aspirin Cold Tablets will
absolutely relieve any cold. Money
back if not satisfied. Sold only at
Gerig's Drug Store. 1-30-tf
FOR SALE My home on Oklawaha
avenue. Will sell furnished or unfur unfurnished.
nished. unfurnished. Mrs. Maude Home. 3-12t
Naras. of th Men Wanted by Allies
for Violations of the Laws
( Associated Press)
Paris, Feb. 3. A draft of the note
to be sent to Germany with a list of
the persons whose extradition is de demanded
manded demanded by the Allies was approved by
the council of ambassadors today. The
note and list were handed immediately
to the German representatives. Neith Neither
er Neither the note nor the list will be made
REPLY TO HOLLAND
The council also discussed the reply
to Holland regarding surrender of
former Emperor William. The terms
proposed in the allied response were
considered and wll be further taken
ARCHDUKE JOSEPH IN FAVOR
Budapest, Feb. 3. The designation
of Archduke Joseph as king by the
Hungarian national assembly seems
probable as a result of the strong
royalist tendency in the country. The
movement persists despite objections
to the Hapsburgs by the Allies and
SIX MEN DEAD
New Orleans, Feb. 3 Six men were
found dead of gas poisoning in a
small hotel here today. All had been
sleeping in one room.
Shady, Feb. 3. Mr. C. Timmons
and Mr. Bowser, who were to have
worked the Holloway farm., have mov
ed their families to Morriston.
Mr. G. T. Liddon has moved to the
Vogt place and will farm there this
Mr. and Mrs. Will Woods of Ocala
have moved on the Sam Martin place
on Orange avenue.
A baby boy was born to Mr. and
Mrs. John Goin Wednesday, Jan. 28.
Mr. Will Leak and George Leak
went to Crystal River Saturday to at attend
tend attend to business.
Mr. H. W. Douglas and Mr. Hansel
Leavengood left Monday for Crystal
River, Inverness and other peaces.
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Douglas enter
tained at a social party for the young
people Friday evening. Various games
and some most amusing music and
singing whiled the hours rapidly away
and soon after partaking of some
light refreshments these happy boys
and girls reluctantly said good-night
and returned to their homes. This is
the beginning of a series of entertain
ments to be given the young people's
class in Sunday school and every 'teen
age boy and girl in the community is
cordially invited to join this Sunday
school class and The Happy Circle.
Those attending the party from a dis distance
tance distance were a party of boys and girls
frcm Gaiter chaperoned by Mrs.
Lynch, the much loved school teacher
of Gaiter. This party came up in Mr.
Leonard Redding's Dodge truck. Miss
Alta Stokes and Jarold Smith of
Ocala, were also, preesnt. The in inclemency
clemency inclemency of the weather prevented a
few from coming and they were miss missed
ed missed Misses Lorena Snow and Thelma
Redding of Gaiter were Saturday and
Sunday guests of Misses Janet and
Grace Turner and Vivian Douglas.
A large congregation was much edi edified
fied edified by Rev. C. W. White's sermon on
the fourth Sunday.
. Rev. Padgett of Fort McCoy preach preached
ed preached a good sermon here Sunday and
will fill the pulpit again the first Sun Sunday
day Sunday in March.
The Sunday school hour has been
changed to 2:30 o'clock, and every everybody
body everybody is urged to be on time.
In reading last week's news notes
from .Anthony to the tSar we noticed
they have a Haymaker, a Shoemaker,
some Priests and Martins. We thought
the Shoemakers and Haymakers in insured
sured insured prosperity, the Priests to keep
them sinless, the Martins to sing of
felicity and happiness and yet they
Collier's Weekly of January 31st
says: "Those who tell themselves that
the high cost of living will decline
make their wish the father of their
thought a case of a mighty strong
parent of a very sick baby."
Mrs. William Crews and little son
of Winter Haven are visiting Mr. and
Mrs. S. L. Redding.
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's shop. Phone
Use the Star's Unclassmed Column.
Tuesdays and Fridays
At 2 P. M.
J. D. DAWKINS
Sheriff's Request to Commissioners
for Greater Means to Fight the
Evil Backed by Leading
A little before noon today. Sheriff
Galloway went before the board of
county commissioners and asked for
assistance in breaking up the moon moonshine
shine moonshine traffic.
Mr. Galloway was very modest in
hk request. After showing that the
state law paid him and his deputies
very little for capturing a moonshiner
with evidence to convict, he showed
that in all operations whree they did
not bring in the game they were most mostly
ly mostly on their own expense, and that in
making the long trips necessary after
suspects they were in danger of bank bankrupting
rupting bankrupting his office. He only wanted
enough financial backing to assure
him of breaking even when he made
an effort and didn't succeed.
Mr. Galloway was backed by a large
delegation consisting of County Judge
Smith, the county school board in a
body, Mayor Anderson. Alderman
Winer, Postmaster Rogers, Messrs. J.
M. Meffert, W. T. Gary, B. A. Weath
ers. J. L. Edwards, J. J. Gerig. John
Parker, George MacKay, E. H. Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, the editors of the Banner and
Star and several other- citizens.
Mr. Rogers spoke briefly but with
emphasis, and was followed by
Messrs. Weathers, Edwards, Gerig. A
J. Stephens and W. D. Cam.
Judge Smith said that he favored
jaij sentences for moonshiners, and
would always impose such when in
his power. Mayor Anderson said that
the city would back the county to the
full extent of its power in trying to
break up the illicit traffic.
The commissioners agreed to give
the sheriff all the assistance within
their means in his work, and appoint
ed Attorney E. H. Martin to iook up
the law and advise them of its exact
It is evident that whatever other
counties may do, Marion is going to be
a hot place for the moonshiner.
IN THE ARMY
Basket ball, football, swimming, all
sorts of athletics ami exercises- de designed
signed designed to make real men are features
of life in the. modern -army. It was
quite evident following demobilization
of the world war armies that almost
every soldier had improved from GO to
75 per cent in nis physical condition.
The best of medical and dental atten attention
tion attention is provided free for enlisted men
and sanitation is taught in all its de details.
tails. details. While at first glance it might seem
that the pay of a soldier is much
smaller than that which the individual
might receive in civil life, it is to be
rerr.embere dthat there is no uncer uncertainty
tainty uncertainty of employment, that board and
lodging, medical attention and train training
ing training are all included in the soldier's
emoluments. Many of the trades now
taught gratis to a soldier at one time
could not be learned without the pay payment
ment payment of a large sum by an appren apprentice
tice apprentice who desired to learn a particular
trade. Some lines of work are avail available
able available to army men which very seldom
are open to the general run of men in
A recent statement by a recruiting
officer expressed this:
We want each young man who is
eligible for enlistment and who is am-
bitious to carefully consider the ad advantages
vantages advantages now offered to those who
elect to serve in the United States
army and we desire the public:: gen generally
erally generally to realize just what the new
pt&ce army will be. We want the peo people
ple people to be able to say that we not only
have an efficient fighting machine but
also the army is made up of the
choicest manhood in constant develop development.
ment. development. We believe there is nothing too
good for the soldier and we know that
such is the opinion of the American
people. The public should know that
Uncle Sam is making the business of
the soldier a preparatory period in a
young man's life during which he is
making ready for a successful career.
HARRINGTON HALL ARRIVALS
Dr. E. W. Phares and family, Ev Ev-arsville,
arsville, Ev-arsville, Ind.; Mrs. Henderson, Mrs.
Donavan, Kokono, Ind.; J. R. Anthony,
Jacksonville; Mrs. T. S. Futch, Car Carmen
men Carmen Futch. Webster; Chas. D. Bux
and wife, Philadelphia; M. D. Futch,
B T. Landaw, Jacksonville; R. F.
Camron, Augusta; A. T. Smith, Or Orlando;
lando; Orlando; M. T. Gilbert, Atlanta; E. J.
James. Urban, Ind.; Mrs. S. G. Walch,
Erooklyn; S. C. Malone, Atlanta; F.
P. Meiiy, Atlantic City, N. J.; Mrs. I.
C. Newhard, Mr3. J. A. Price, Ash Ash-lpnd.
lpnd. Ash-lpnd. Pa.; E. E. Haskett and wife,
Springfield. Mo.; E. H. Martin, At Atlanta;
lanta; Atlanta; John Fletcher, Jacksonville; N.
LaBell, Tampa; H. I. Hutchinson,
Gainyn'ille; E. D. Little, Tampa; J. B.
Ward, Jacksonville; Mrs. J .L. Medlin,
Jacksonville; Miss Otelia Medlin, Miss
M. L. Wilson, Miss Susie Hatcher, R.
R. Smith, Jacksonville; T. D. Fisher,
G. F. Weidman, Tampa; C. C. James
and wife, Marietta, Ga.; R. B. Brister,
Gainesville; H. W. Havens, Jackson Jacksonville;
ville; Jacksonville; R. S. Winchester, Tampa; E. S.
Adkins and wife, Summerfield; Mrs.
J. W. Fussell, Webster; Frank Thorn Thornton,
ton, Thornton, Tampa.
Storm of the Last Few Days May
Cause Meeting of State Asso Association
ciation Association to be Postponed
The rain storm which has swept the
state during the past few days, and
which has put the roads in bad condi condition
tion condition and made, travel very disagree disagree-abk
abk disagree-abk generally, may make it necessary
to postpone the annual convention of
the Florida State Automobile Associa Association
tion Association until a later date. President M.
M. Smith and Secretary P. K. Van
Valkenburgh were expected to arrive
here about mid-day. and imon thtir
arrival were "expected to discuss the
advisability of the postponement of
In any event there will be a chicken
"pillau" served in the dining room of
tne ucala House tonight at 6 o'clock.
All members of the Ocala Motor Club
ard their families are invited. Invita
tions have been extended to those who
have contributed to the entertainment
fund of the convention. These will be
joined by what visitors do succeed in
getting here. v
ECONOMIC OUTLOOK FOR
Report of the Harvard Committee on
Industrial and Business Condi-
Uoos in .the United States
f Associated Pre5)
Cambridge, Mass Feb. lThe Har Harvard
vard Harvard committee on economic research,
appointed by Harvard University to
make a special study of economic con- -ditions,
has just announced that the
United States may expect a check in
the upward movement of prices and
of business "activity, which has been
in progress since last April and per perhaps
haps perhaps a drop in prices. At the present
time, however, the committee states,
and on the basis of the November and
December figures, it would be prema premature
ture premature to conclude that a violent reces recession
sion recession in commodity prices improbable.
The committee was appointed by
hllarvard University in 1917 to assist
i nthe solution of the fundamental
economic problems which underlie
modem commerce and finance. It pro provides
vides provides statistical informaiton to feder federal
al federal reserve banks, for banking houses
and -large corporations and includes
among its publications a review of
economic statistics which contains a
. The committee bases its present
forecast upon statistical material rep representing
resenting representing the decline in the New York
bank clearings the volume of sales
on the New York Stock Exchange, the
prices of industrial stocks and analy analysis
sis analysis of the banking and trade situation,
domestic and foreign.
Prof.' Warren M. Persons, editor of
the Statistical Service published by
the committee, says that the statistics
collected by the committee, indicate
a t j f m i? a ;
mat. tne iarmers wui continue to pros prosper
per prosper in 1920 and that the prosperity of
this industry will contribute to that
of all others during the coming year.
The beginning of the new year, he
declares, finds American manufactur
ing industries in a sound and pros
The tightness of the money market
and the announced policy, already in inaugurated,"
augurated," inaugurated," of the Federal Reserve
Board of increasing discount rates'
have caused many observers to have
grave misgivings fo rthe financial out outlook
look outlook for 1920," he says. "Instead of
causing alarm, the action of the Fed
eral Reserve Board should in fact be
regarded as a favorable omen. High
interest rates are the main reliance
for protecting bank reserves and they
spell not disaster but safety, provided
they are applied in time. Control of
interest rates is the safe and effective
way of dealing with such a situation
as we now face, and it is to be hoped
that nothing not even the needs of
the United States treasury will di divert
vert divert the reserve board from pursuing
the only sane and conservative course.
Tlie outlook for 1920 is for a con-
tinuarice of a large demand for
credit that will not be supplied ex except
cept except at increasing rates. High rates
for bank leans will eventually tend to
check the upward movement of com commodity
modity commodity prices as they have already
checked the upward trend of security
prices and the volume of speculation
on the New York Stock Exchange."
Of the belief of osme business men
that the whole economic situation now
is abnormal the committee says: "Ab "Abnormal
normal "Abnormal it certainly is in many re respects.
spects. respects. Prices are very high; there
has been great expansion in bank
credit; extravagant expenditure, both
public and private, is found on every
hand; and our abnormally large ex export
port export trade is likely to suffer curtail curtailment
ment curtailment ... A year ago rnaify ob observers
servers observers expected a violent drop in
prices and a crisis in 1919. Today
there seems to be less reason for ex expecting
pecting expecting such developments in 1920.
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.
All customers of Federal Bread arc
satisfied customers. Ask them, tf
UNDERTAKERS ssd ELIDAiriES
PHONES 47. 151. ZZZ
OCALA -FLO HI
bCALA EVENiNGi STA& TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, i920
QCALA EVEHIIIG STAR
PobllJihed Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
R. IU Carroll, President
P. V. Jtavengood, Seeretary-Treaaurer
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
but that right does not include per-i
verting a jury. The lawyers owe it to
themselves to break up this evil to j
disbar attorneys guilty of such prac-j
tice, and public sentiment should put
such men on the same level with the I
criminals they try to acquit. j
DEVELOPMENT IN DIXIE
Read the January 29 issue of the
Manufacturers' Record. No one can
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofftce as 1 afTord to disregard the facts that are
aecond-clasa matter. cef rnru therein. As a lead in the
Record states, the article in this issue
of the magazine unfolds "the story of
RULED BY WO MEi!
"Father" Has Little to Say About
MEN GENERALLY ARE MEEK
When a Dark-Skinned Youth Is Cap
tivated by the Charm of a Dusky
Maiden He Must Get Mother's Con Consent
sent Consent and Then Is Required to Servo
as Slave to the Family for Proba Probationary
tionary Probationary Period of One Year Low Lowest
est Lowest Type of Humans.
nn.in... nlfiM Five-One
Editorial Department ..Two-Seven progress! veness in highway develop
Society Reporter Five-One ment of the South, a development
MMtiun associated TRESS that will touch in an intimate way the
The Associated Press Is exclusively lives of every man, woman and child
entitled for the use for republication of jn the South, not only by enriching
Sot otTrwi? their lives through greater opportuni-
alo the local news published herein, tloc Y-olicrimns pdnrfltional and social-
- v,n;i ui "vu
dlsDatches herein are also reserved. ly. but also in a material sense uy
stimulating a greater progress ana
DOMESTIC subscription hates dtvelonment of the South's resources, Down on the little Island of Tiburon,
w AA I I
fiixnth ln tne Gulf of California, when a
Three months. In advance 1.50 Plans provide for the spending of dark-skinned youth of the Serl tribe
One month, in advance 60 f,n 0ftn nnn ?ri lp rrmstrurtinn nf Is canHvfitfKl hv thp rhnrm of n rluskv
highways in the South. The state of maiden, and she reciprocates, she doeg
ArVnncus for pxamnlp. has a road not timidly suzzest that he "ask fath-
m 1 c v, i
u,piay . ftinnrinn ftftft. A akomo Viae w cvc thp Son rranctvn ChrnnI
consecutive insertions. Alternate l riser- I v .i.vv,vw,vvvr, j -
tlons 25 per cent additional. Composi- a $4,000,000 road program for 1920, cle. Father has nothing to say about
8Un UmePl cnentdsS'peratlS?h. le "piSS and proposes to vote upon a state bond the matter. Mother is tip all-important
position 20 per cent additional. Rates bond issue of $25,000,00 Oadditional. member of the family, and It Is to
XfT ta5..VIBJSi 4n,.2Suini;..if; IZf? Georgia will spend $12,000,000 on mother that the candidate for daugh-
which will be furnished upon appllca- roads during 1920. Kentucky is plan- ter's hand presents his claims.
i-din-- xtf 5 cents rr ii for king to spend $150,000,000, at the Tiburon, otherwise known as Shark
first Insertion: 3 cents per line for each mfp nf $9 OOO.OftO a vear. Marvland island, is a real Amazon kingdom, or
wfekTilJwedo with a present investment of $30,000,- perhaps queendom. The women are
composition charges. 000 in highways, plans to spend $30,- the heads of the family and rule the
Legal advertisements at legal rates. AAa -Aaa : t;;;; man with bonri f irnn crrnrlously
nrf.vidino" for 15.000.000 in road con- permitting them to attend to the work
We wish the St. Augustine Record Lf-tin North Carolina is working of gathering food. wdSd and water,
wculd install some new rollers on its on plans to cost over $15,000,000. Ten- while their wives, mothers and daughr
press. We can't read more than half nessee will snend $11,000,000 durine ters take care of the serious business
nessee will spend $11,000,000 during
the coming year. Texas will spend
$125,000,000. Virginia will spend
The Miami Metropolis issues an en- $j 2,000,00 Oin 1920, and West Virginia
tirely unnecessary warning against plans to spend $15,000,00 Oin 1920.
people taking whisky for colds. Think of what all of this means!
Can any section of the country, with-
If there was anv eroundhoGr is this out good roads, compete with those
part of the country Monday, he prob- sections that are spending so many
alflv came out of his hole, and staved I millions to provide permanent and
0 w - ar
out. to avoid being drowned. more permanent highways?
Says the Manufacturers Record:
. The reason why a man with a heavv "Good highways lead upward to sue-
vii i of o rc ia eafoi- -f yrm flit than cess: bad highways lead down to
women, children and men with bare in! Which will you choose?"
upper lips is that the microbes on hisi
mustache catch and eat the flu germs I In another column, will be found the
before thev can eet into his nose. I announcement of Col. Chas. P. Lovell
of governing the country.
Wife Is Real Ruler.
Although all the men on Tiburon are
under the rule of their women-folk.
the newly married husband Is the most
abject of slaves.
After mother has approved of the
suitor who seeks her daughter In mar
rlage father's approval Is taken for
granted the favored youth is at once
made a slave of the family of his fu future
ture future bride, and for a year must be at
their Jaeck and call. He must be the
hewer of wood and drawerof water
for his dusky Rachel, and, because the
sharks that Infest the waters about
Tiburon are considered an especial
for the office of adjutant general of dainty, he must plunge into the sea
Three vears ae-o. the Germans nro- Florida. Col. Lovell has seen much and slay choice specimens for the du
I i ii .1 ii i .
voked America into war because thev service ana is wen versea in tne neeas ner table of his prospective family-
thought it would make but little dif- aiia metnoas oi tne national guara. in-law.
ference. At nresent America is tech- He 13 not so wel1 known to the Deer, wild fowl, turtles, oysters and
nically at war with Germany and younger generation of soldiers, but fish must be captured and contributed
treats that state of affairs with in- we can remember the time when he by son-in-law-to-be, and ln return he
difference. was one of tne most popular guards- is put on probation as a candidate for
men in the state.
Louise Connellv. a matrimonial ex
nert. in theorv onlv. savs that nla- St. Augustine Record and Lakeland
tonic friendship is perfectly natural Telegram, of Saturday, each printed
but she hails from Jersey. Times- aDOU a "unurea mues away, arnvea
tt,v Monday afternoon, making an average
Experienced people who hear her sPeed of two miles an hour on the lonely meals ent,rel alJart fr?m
experienced people wno near ner PAfPrshnr Times nf s.m- family of which he seeks to become
nana out sucn a line oi taiK win nan i
the job of husband.
, The hard-working young man is not
even given the privilege of association
with his adored one. He must keep at
a respectful distance under his own
mesquite shelter and cook and eat his
stay in Dutch with the Allies by re remaining
maining remaining in Holland? Tampa Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune. He'd rather stay in Dutch than stay
in jail, with the strong possibility of 0
day morning arrived at 1 :25 Monday a member.
afternoon. As a contemporary said. At the end of a year, If the young
man nas proved nimseii to De properij
humble, energetic, respectful toward
the feminine relatives-to-be, and a good
i 4-Via railiraw mail covvir enrolv i
Does Bill Hohenzollern want to L... -T A
an exit thru the trapdoor under a gallows.
n'J.Yixs by day and clear pjotec
tors at night.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician.
MOTORISTS Protect provider, he is accepted as a member
your eyes from sun, road o tne famlly an? i?Jlollt rther cere-
. rlare, dust and wind.
4, Wear tinted protectors
a i 1 J 3 i x.
ivamirai aims says ne regaraea it
as his duty to criticise Secretary
Daniels. Still, the zest with which he
went ahout it sueerests that it wasn't
an unpleasant duty by any means.
Charleston News and Courier.
He should "have resigned first and
having failed to do so he should be
kicked out. Times-Union.
TTnlH nn! Wp mifrht have another
war this year, in which case one Sims cala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
would be worth a superdreadnaught meets at the Masonic hall the second
full of Danielses. He might even be and fourth Thursday evenings of each
flUi bll A 111UV11 U V liivw- wiv
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Itho' the majority of the New
York assembly which has put a bunch
of socialists on the grill are republi republicans,
cans, republicans, we do not think any genuine
American, especially one who had
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
R. A. M. CHAPTER No. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
PnnnfoT. Mr 1 3 P A AX nn tho first
rcatives or xneuusm u.c syi "" Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
II. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
ing the war, can find any fault with
their action. The socialists, both as
individuals and a party, have a right
to oppose war; they have a right to
try to, pre vent the country by reason-
4 a iL 1
ing irom going to war; mey nave a n1 To-a Kn 10. PnnvpntinnQ
right by the means set forth in the held every Monday evening at 7:30
constitution to obtain control of the 0clock at the Castle Hall over the G
1 A A.
government ana snape its actions to c Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
tneir win; dui wnen tne peopie uiue welcome to visiting brothers,
against them and the nation goes into m Parker C C
war, they have no ngnt to try to Chas K s K of R & g
handicap the government, thereby
adding to the loss of life among and
burden of taxation on their fellow
citizens. Yet that is just what they
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
mony he and his bride set up house
keeping under a mesquite bush built
for two, with the reins of government
firmly in the wife's hands.
Men Generally Meek.
The men of Tiburon are universally
recognized by a certain meekness oi
expression and a subdued demeanor,
the outgrowth of generations of sub
mission to the will of their wives.
The Indians on Tiburon present an
interesting study to the scientist, not
alone because of their woman-ruled
condition, but because they represent
the lowest type of human kind in thai
they have no permanent homes of any
kind, not even caves or tepees. Thej
are nomadic, wandering from place to
place as the whim seizes them and
camping under the mesquite bushes.
Although the Seri Indians are re
served and mild by nature, they are
good fighters when their country is in
vaded, and explorers and gold hunters
who have neglected to pave the way
for their coming by taking guldei
known to the Seris have paid for theii
daring with their lives.
The proper method of getting into
the Seri country is to find some out
sider who has previously won the con
fldence of the Indians. Under the-di
rection of this guide the stranger goe9
to the beach on the mainland, abou
four miles distant from the island, and
there makes a bonfire. By covering
the fire with a blanket four columns o:
smoke are sent up at brief intervals
If a return signal Is given, all ii
well. In a short time a delegation o
Seris arrives ln a canoe and a cere
;mony of welcome Is performed, a'ccom
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
tried to do, and what they are being K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. ra. every sec- jpanied by the usual gifts of tobacco
tried for trying to do, and we have ond and fourth Friday. Visiting sov- and canned gooas, ror wnicn tne in
heard very few people around here ereigns are always welcome.
say they were being treated with in
' Hundreds of men guilty of moon
shining have been turned loose by the
Florida courts in the last two years.
J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.J
dians have a particular fondness. Ther
the Indians and their visitors return
to the island and during their stay the
strangers will not only be safe, bu
will be treated with the utmost cour
Fresh lot of Influenza Sero Bacterin
st in. We keep our Bac
irnm 3 oil Va 1 vvi a
- : ruv i j ct- ? r?.on I tv x u... Vn 4, uiC
of perjured witnesses and prejudiced uum.s f- Yc.ur doctor will appreciate this. Call
jurymen. Witnesses who the officers K A warm welcome always extended I when vou wjmt gome G g
Why they have been turned loose has meet s every Tue sday evening in the (Mulfords) ju
been no fault of officers of the law, but V e Hows' nan on the tnird noor oi teHns
hflil nnsiti Irr.Aiori.rn nnH mirrliasprf to visiting brothers.
mnnncinn Wn0 f tho ctnnrl C. W. Moremen, N. G.
would testify that they didn't know
He says Pm a good skate"
A REAL pal that's Chesterfield.
Look at its record. Three mil million
lion million smokers less than five years
. on the market Two words 'explain
it-" They Satisfy."
Our expert buyers in the Orient
select for Chesterfields only the
finest grade of the four choicest
varieties of Turkish tobacco. To
these are added the best of mild but
full-bodied Domestic leaf.
But, in the end, it's the blend that
makes Chesterfields "satisfy" And
the blend our private formula
cannot be copied. That's why it's
Chesterfields and only Chester
fieldsif you want "satisfy.9
packed first in paper;
then in tin foil and
finally enclosed in a
envelope and sealed.
"" 1 i m j
. I Hfc !' I' nmiii ir.nnriirii . t i twin iinir imi n i4iltm imi-
MOSS! MOSS! MOSS!
We have opened a warehouse in Ocala and
will buy all the cured moss brought to us.
SELL YOUR MOSS
On Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays
OCALA MOSS FACTORY
(Branch Vego Hair Manufacturing Co., Palatka.)
Orange Street, Near Seaboard Depot.
OCALA STEAM LAUNDRY
-:- PHONE 101 -:-
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
whether the stuff they bought was QCALAJ.ODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
mwasuuie or not. ui course iney
were lying, and every man who tes- 0cala NOm 2S6, Benevolent
tifies such a manner should be ar- and Prolctive Order of Elks, meets
rested for perjury the minute he the second and four Tuesday eve eve-leaves
leaves eve-leaves the stand. As for prejudiced nir of each month y-siting brcth brcth-jurors,
jurors, brcth-jurors, any man who favors the crim- reR always welcome. Lodge rooms
mal element will try to acquit a upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
moonshiner, a murderer or a gambler, shoPf 113 Main street
one the same as another. It is a trick j. IL Spencer, E. R.
oiten played by lawyers in criminal
practice, when they take the case of MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
a man against whom the evidence is
strong to try to get on the jury one or Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A
more men who they know are in sym- M., meets on the first and third
pathy with the criminal element. This Thursday evenings of each month at
in not honorable. No matter what the 7:30 o'clock until further notice.
case of his client may be, a lawyer I Jake Brown, Secretary
should always -try to obtain the best A. L. Lucas, W. M.
. citizens in the community for j'urors.
Every criminal has a. moral and legal! Get rid of those aches and pains;
a W II lit Iff a -W t a
ngnt to counsel; every lawyer snouiar tane Mystery itea urops ior Kheu Kheu-do
do Kheu-do his best to acquit his client, no matism and Blood Disorders. At the
matter hov fpaiyty his client may be- Anti-Monoply Drug tSore. 19-lm
I -iJ i S JL i) ? JL Jzi
; . . ; .v ...v . v ; ..
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1920
18 ROOM HOUSE
To Close Out Estate
Located on quarter-acre
lot one block from Posloffice,
cheap at $3000. Price will
be reduced $10 per day until
PRICE TODAY $2870
If interested see me at once
FRANK W. DITTO
HARRY BR AM HALL BULLOCK
If you have
any society items,
Miss Elizabeth Murra'' many
friends will be glad to learn that she
is improving from her illness.
, Mr. Alfred MacKay of Dunnellon
v;.s a .Sunday visitor in the city.
' .Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Johnson are re re-,ce:vinj
,ce:vinj re-,ce:vinj congratulations on the arrival
j of a fine 12-pound son, born yesterday.
! Give h'-i a box of beautiful station station-!
! station-! ery on Valentine Day. It will be a
'most acceptable jift. A wonderful as assortment
sortment assortment at THE SPEC IALTY SHOP,
I A. E. Gerig. 3-3t
Mr. A. W. Keeffe returned to his
! heme in Gainesville yesterday after a
pleasant week-end visit in the city
with his mother and sisters.
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Brick, Wood,
J. D. McCasliill
Phone 446. 728 Wenon St.
W O Oil
OAK and PINE
Cut to Any Length
GILES WOOD YARD
Miss Ellen Stripling returned yes yes-teiday
teiday yes-teiday afternoon from Palatka, where
she spent the week-end very pleas pleasantly
antly pleasantly a:: the guest of her uncle,, Mr.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Montgomery re returned
turned returned Friday from a weeks' visit in
St. Petersburg and Pass-a-Grille, and
are again guests of their daughter,
Mrs. Frederick Hocke until Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, when they will leave for their
home, Elizabethtown, Ky.
Valentines, Valentines, Valentines,
the best selection ever offered, for
children and grown-ups, too. at THE
SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 3t
Mr. W. Reynolds Crook of Spar Spartanburg,
tanburg, Spartanburg, S. C. is a business visitor to
the city, and is a guest at the home of
Mr. J. M. Thomas.
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Bullock return returned
ed returned last evening from Jacksonville,
where they were called last Friday on
account of the illness of their son,
Mr. Harry Bullock, who died yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon at two o'clock. The
many friends of the family deeply
sympathize with them in their afflic affliction.
tion. affliction. Mr. Bullock grew to young man manhood
hood manhood in Ocala and was popular with
a wide circle of friends. He was a
fjne specimen of young'manhood, gift gifted
ed gifted with a sunny, charitable nature
and was well thought "of in the busi business
ness business world. He had made his home
in Jacksonville for the past six or
seven years. His death is very much
deplored not only in Ocala but thruout i
the state. The remains will be held
in Jacksonville until his wife, who is
convalescing from an attach of pneu pneumonia,
monia, pneumonia, is able to accompany the body
of her husband to Ocala for burial.
For this reason no funeral arrange arrangements
ments arrangements have yet been made, but as soon
a they have been decided upon the
Star will publish the announcement.
PLAIN OLD "BIKE" IS
POPULAR IN MEXICO
Automobile and Motorcycle Fail
to Depose Plebeian Means
Bring us your prescriptions; we fill
them right. Anti-Monopoly Drug
Store. Phone 123. 3-1 Ot
Mrs. Bettie Boyd and daughter,
Alice of Troy, Ala., who have been
guests at the home of the former's
sifter, Mrs. R. A. Burford, will con conclude
clude conclude their visit tomorrow. While in
the city both Mrs. and Miss Boyd
have been the recipients of many so social
cial social attentions.
Mrs. Walter Lee and Mr. Howard
Leo of Eastlake are visitors in town
Mr. H. A. Atwater of Palatka re returned
turned returned to his home this morning after
a few days spent in the city.
Bible study class meets Thursday
at 3 p. m. with Mrs. Ricketson in the
second ward. Subject, "The Parables."
Everyone cordially invited.
Despite the inclemency of the
ncuiuci, imaa kjih onus was !iuaicsa
lar.t evening to an exceedingly enjoy enjoyable
able enjoyable affair celebrating her birthday.
The guests assembled at her home
shortly after 7 p. m. and a sumptuous
repast was served, after which the
young ladies participated in several
interesting games, fortune telling was
indulged in and singing, guitar and
piano music were enjoyed until a late
hour. The following young ladies
were present and greatly enjoyed
Miss Sims' hospitality: Misses Donnie
Sims, Winnie Hunt, Mabel Akin, Eve Evelyn
lyn Evelyn Mateer, Pearl and Maud Keeffe,
Lottie Morrison and Majorie Howell.
The following are some of the out
of town shoppers noted on the streets
this morning by one of the Star's re reporters:
porters: reporters: Mrs. Henry Herring, Clinton,
N. C; Mrs. George Hobbs Cherry and
son, James Quincy of Center Hill, and
Mrs. I. R. LeGette Jr., of Leesburg.
Mrs. R .L. Park of Crystal River is
in the city for a few days on a visit to
The only drug store in Ocala with
more than one registered druggist.
Bring us your prescriptions. Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. Phone 123. lOt
Mr. C. F. Jester of Winter Haven,
will arrive this afternoon to visit
Tulula Lodge I. O. O. F. this evening.
All members are requested to be
present as Mr. Jester has a very im important
portant important message to deliver.
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.
snnrEM ml EH- a Mali
Freight rates have played a very small part in the
rising cost of living.
Other causes the waste of war, under-production,
credit inflation have added dollars to the
cost of the necessities of life, while freight charges
have added only cents.
The average charge for hauling a ton of freight a
mile is less than a cent.
A suit "of clothing that sold for $30 before the war
was carried 2,265 miles' by rail from Chicago to
Los Angeles for 1654 cents.
Now the freight charge is 22 cents and the suit
sells for $50.
The cost of the suit has increased 20 dollars.
The freight on it has increased only 51 cents.
Other transportation charges enter into the cost of the finished
? article carrying: the wool to the mills and the cloth to the tailors
but these other charges amount to but a few cents more.
The $10 pair of shoes that used to sell for $5 goes
from the New England factory to the Florida dealer
for a freight charge of 595 cents only one cent
more than the pre-war rate.
Beef pays only two-thirds of a cent a pound freight
from Chicago to New York.
American freight rates are the lowest in the worlds
Qhis advertisement is published by the
Association of Slailway executives
Those desiring information concerning the railroad situation may obtain literature
by "writing to The Association of Ilailicay Executives, 61 Broadzcay, Xexc York
A given unit of any
commodity will buy
now than it ever did
before in the history
ofthecountry A ton
of steel or a bushel of
wheat will buy more
than ever before.
Walker D. Hines
Dir. Cn'lef Railritdx
'-" 'wMm m,mm
Automobiles, motorcycles and other
(jrosollne-driven vehicles have not de deposed
posed deposed the plebeian bicycle as the most
popular means of locomotion In Mexico
City. Business men use them to go to
work, government employees bowl
along on them by the score, school
children prefer ihem to street cars
and the omnibuses.
The old-time bicycle club of twenty
years ago flourishes, and it is no un uncommon
common uncommon sight to see a party of men
land women In the conventional riding
jgarb taking a spin over the well-paved
streets of the capital.
Numerous laws have been passed
.regulating the use of bicycles. They
must be equipped with front and rear
'lights of a designated color, brakes,
horns and whistles.
Some of the more fancy ones bear
3ags, coats of arms and a holder for
.me inevitable walking sticks affected
hy every real gentleman in the capital.
It is not uncommon to see a blcycie
;carrying at least twice its original cost
Rut with bicycles, as with automo
biles, there is no speed limit. Blcyclt
ridess and their daredevil companions
he drivers of the automobile bosses,
continue to be the terror ot pedestrians.
OCALA AUTO AND GAR AGE
Philadelphia Diamond-Grid Storage Batteries.
Guaranteed for Eighteen Months and Two Years.
Oldsmobile Pleasure Cars and Economy
Kelly-Springfield, Goodyear and Miller
Geared to the Road. Tires
. ..... -. -.i.. ..Iv v viz. "r.' "ClT vx VtV
RIDERLESS PONY WINS RACE
But Judges Award Money to Horse
Sometimes it is the Jockey that wins
the race; sometimes the horse wins
the race without the Jockey.
Two ponies were entered in the
peny race at the fair at Markham,
Canada. Both riders rode bareback.
Ilalf way round the track young Jack
forester, who was running second,
suddenly went over his pony's head.
The riderless animal did not quit be because
cause because its rider did. It stayed with the
race, rapidly overhauled the leading
pony and passed the Jadges stand a
two lengths winner.
The grand stand roared applause.
"First money for the riderless pny."
the crowd shouted. The Judges
thought otherwise, and ordered the
race run over again.
The race began. Again the boy
Jockey was unhorsed and again his
pony galloped Into first place. The
,-other rider kwas determined, to win.
Neck and neck the horses approached
the line. Then the riderless horse
Sprinted and won the race by half a
And, despite the cries from the
grand stand, the Judges awarded first
money to the horse that came second
with its rider.
IN LONDON PAGEANT
TEIPLE THEATER, EE!.
SMASHING SONG SOWSUCCESS
ftn -r-- J I xj.jii'y yhwy I fcim mimii
MUSIC Fuwr J
1 PRETTY GIRLS
AND LYRICS 8
. ADO t-PH
THOMAS BAROICt MeVERFIELD
35 SINGERS, DANCERS AND COMEDIANS 35
PRICES 50c, 75c, $1 and $1.50. SEATS ON SALE NOW AT COURT PHCRMACY
k : .: k : 'T
. v v r. i
Miss Cave, representing America in
?the League of Nations portion of a
Drocesslon recently held in. London.
Suffering Described As Tortoro
Relieved by Black-Draught.
Rossville, Ga. Mrs. Kate Lee Able, oi
this place, writes: "My husband is an
engineer, and once while lifting, he in injured
jured injured himself with a piece of heavy ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, across the abdomen He was
so sore he could not bear to press on
himself at all, on chest or abdomen. He
weighed 165 lbs., and fell off until he
weighed 110 lbs., in two weeks.
He became constipated and it looked
like he would die. We had three different
doctors, yet with all their medicine, his
bowels failed to act. He would turn up
a ten-cent bottle of castor oil, and drink
it two or three days in succession. Jie
did this yet without result. We became
desperate, he suffered so. He was swol swollen
len swollen terribly. He told me his suffering
could only be described as torture.
1 sent and bought Thedford's Black Black-Draught.
Draught. Black-Draught. 1 made him take a big dose,
and when it began to act he fainted, he
was in such misery, but he got relief and
beay o mend at once. He got well,
, and we both feel !:e owes his life to
Thedford's Black-Draught will help yoa
o keep fit, ready for the day's work.
Try itl NC-131
Stop! Have you tried Federal Bread,
the "best bread in the world." 20-t
Another fresh shipment of Nun Nun-n&lly's,
n&lly's, Nun-n&lly's, "The Candy of the South," at
Gerie's Drutr Store. 1-30-tf
Rat ANNIHILATOR is guaranteed.
Your money back if it fails; 25 cents
a package. The Court Pharmacy. 27-6t
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.
HEED 1D AGE
Ounce of Prevention Better Than
Pound of Cure
With influenza again making in inroads
roads inroads into the health of the. country,
the old adage, "an ounce of prevention
is better than a pound of sure," never
meant more than it does now.
A 3-6urice bottle of Dr. Williams
101 Tonic will" save many pounds of
cure. 101 Tonic contains Quinine,
Iron arid Magnesia. This is a proper
combination where cases of colds, la la-grippe,
grippe, la-grippe, fever and maalria, as well as
"flu 'are to be treated or warded off.
During the influenza epidemic
which covered the country in October,
1918, the sale sof 101 Tonic increased
more than 500 per cent. This proves
that 101 Tonic is an effective treat treatment
ment treatment for this disease.
101 Tonic not only treats the dis disease,
ease, disease, but acts as a general tonic.
Get 101 Tonic at your drug store
25c. and 50c. bottles. Accept no sub substitute,
stitute, substitute, for there is no medical prep preparation
aration preparation sold which is like Dr. Will Williams
iams Williams No. 101 Tonic. Adv. 2
J. II. BONNER & CO.
UNDERTAKERS and; EMBALMERS
201, 215 E. ADAMS ST.
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.
HUNTER'S AUTO EXCMAWG1
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
TOPS New, covered, patched and coated with a
pateut wax paste that makes old tops absolutely
PAINTING Autos painted, striped and finished
in best of material.
UPHOLSTERING We are prepared to give you
satisfactory 'service in upholstering backs, seats
TIRES, TUBES, GAS arid.OILS
Let us repair, paint and upholster your, car,
so you can enioy it yourself, or sell to an
AUTOS BOUGHT, SOLD and REPAIRED
J. W. HUNTER
fir ill SOUTH MAGNOLIA STREET Ififrs
UrCllCl OLD METROPOLITAN THEATER l"a HULCl
2:15 am Jackson ville-NTfork
1:55 pm Jacksonville
4:05 pm Jacksonville
2:15 Tampa-2:15 am Tampa
2:15 am Manatee-
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee
4:25 pm Tampa-St. P'tersbrg
2:10 am I
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
2:12 pm Jacksonville-NTfork 3:15 am
1:45 pm Jrksonville-Gansville-3:35 pm
6-.42am JTcsonville-G'nesvile 10:13 pm
3:13 am St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dun'ellon-LTcelnd 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVIfiG
Advertise and get B.esnl
DCALA EVENING 8TAft tUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1920
Temperature this morning.
Early this afternoon, 73.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCA LA
v(-i-:i rc-h v. f.rk in Mopota---v.-Mled
th fact that in fr-
Mrs. W. H. Hite of Versailles. Ky.,
is again one of our welcome winter
visitors. She is stopping at the Arms
Give her a box of beautiful station stationery
ery stationery on Valentine Day. It will be a
most acceptable gift. A wonderful as assortment
sortment assortment at THE SPECIALTY SHOP,
A. E. Gerig.
Bruce MefTert is serving for the
first time on a regular meeting of the
board of county commissioners. Bruce
looks entirely at home.
, There is an jjgly hole in the side sidewalk,
walk, sidewalk, where the ground over a sewer
has caved in, on the west side of Os Osceola
ceola Osceola street, just opposite the fire
station. It should be fixed before
somebody, breaks ar leg.
Valentines," Valentines, Valentines,
the best selection ever offered, for
children and grown-ups, too. at THE
SPECIALTY SHOP. A. E. Gerig. 3t
The Wilson Cypress Company is
preparing for extensive operations in
Marshall swamp. It is going to run
a spur track from Cornell on the
Coast Line into the swamp, to bring
our the timber the gangs will cut. It
will probably have 200 men at work.
Operations will begin immediately.
Get rid of those aches and pains;
take Mystery Red Drops for Rheu Rheumatism
matism Rheumatism and Blood Disorders. At the
Anti-Monoply Drug tSore. 19-lm
Prof. K. J. Weihe arranged his
show window most artistically in
order to welcome the Florida auto auto-ists,
ists, auto-ists, and it is a pity there are not sev several
eral several hundred here to see it.
. 4:25 p.m.
. 2:14 a.m.
. 2:15 a. m. j
. 1:35 p.m.;
. 1 :55 p. m. j
. 4:04 p.m.
. 4:05 p.m. i
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:00a.m.;
Leave for Tampa 2:10 a.m.:
Arrive from Jacksonville. 1:30 p. m. j
Leave for Tampa 1:50 p.m. ;
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 4:4 p. m
Leave for Tampa
Arrive from Tampa
Leave for Jacksonville.
Arrive from Tampa
Leave for Jacksonville.
Arrive from Tampa
Leave for Jacksonville.
Atlantic Vast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:14 a. m
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:15 a. m.1
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.;
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
Atrivft from Jacksonville. 10:12 p. m. i
Leave for Leesburg 10:13 p.m.; It contained about 4,(hmMmm mnarit-
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:11a. m. i ants. There'were miles of walls and
warHiou-.es. and It formed a converg converging
ing converging joint for caravans from a vast
area. Another city in Mesopotamia,
the lecturer said, showed traces of
having been laid out on the lines of a
modern American city.
rner ii:n-s th country was r-r,vered
with a ti tv.(.;-k of canal. howii;j: that i
a very eeienratefi system or irrigation
must then have been in voue. Son;e
of these canals were 20 feet deep with
steep embankments. This interesting
information was stated by Lieut. Col.
G. A. lieazeley, royal engineers, in a
lecture given by hirn at the British
Royal Geographical society recently.
He also brought to light the fact that
the city of Sarnarrab, tvnk.h is now a
comparatively unimportant town, at a
I period lefore the Christian era must
have been one of the most populous
trading centers of the East. The an ancient
cient ancient city was 20 miles in length and
24 in width, and It is estimated that
Leave for Jacksonville 2:12 a. m
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.
Arrive from Leesburg G:41a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 0:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25p.m.
Ltjave 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.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Wednesday, Friday. 6:45 p.m.
, County Judge Smith has issued
marriage licenses to David A. Conerly
and Miss Mae Cauthen of Mcintosh,
and to J. W. Hutchinson and Miss
Viola Barrett of Citra.
Mr. W. R. Britt, a clever young man
representing the fruit growers' ex express,
press, express, is here, and has located his of office
fice office at the ice plant. He is stopping
at the Florida House.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Montgomery re
turned Friday from a weeks' visit in
St. Petersburg and Pass-a-Grille, and
are again guests of their daughter,
Mrs. Frederick Hocker, until Thurs
dav. when they will leave for their
home, Elizabethtown, Ky.
J6gr Did you ever think
of the quality of work workmanship
manship workmanship and material
that you get when you
patronize our job office?
STAR PUBLISHING CO.
Ft is not generally known that in case
the recent railwaymen's dispute in
Great liritain had developed into a
general strike, and the public had heen
unable to obtain Its customary news newspapers,
papers, newspapers, arrangements had been made
for the production of a government
It was to contain no editorial views
whatever, but simply a record of what
was happening at home and abroad.
Five million copies would have been
circulated by a squadron of 150 aero aeroplanes.
planes. aeroplanes. The government's Idea was
that the dangers of a general strike
would be enormously enhanced if the
general public djd not know what was
Bring us your prescriptions; we fill
them right. Anti-Monopoly Drug
Store. Phone 123. 3-1 Ot
Fresh lot of Influenza Sero Bacterin
(Mulford's) just in. We keep our Bac Bac-terins
terins Bac-terins and Serums on ice all the time.
Ycur doctor will appreciate this. Call
us ud when you want some. Gerig's
Drug Store. J-30-tf i wine."
"I see community singing is becom becoming
ing becoming a fad in many towns."
"What is it?"
"The merry villagers' Idea boosted
a notch. I take It."
"Instead of dancing on the green,
we assemble In community centers
and mingle our voices in jazz madri madrigals
gals madrigals and syncopated glees." Louis Louisville
ville Louisville Courier-Journal.
Air Travel do Luxe.
The airship "R 33" has been njaklng
a tour of the French battlefields, says
the London Sphere, and it carried a
chef and gave its passengers French
cooking, and real beds, with sheets.
"On September 15," says the same pa paper,
per, paper, "during a flight from Amsterdam
to England, this lunch was served on
a passenger airplane: Salmon mayon mayonnaise,
naise, mayonnaise, cold chicken, fruit salad and
From the Outlook.
Extra Fine in Metals
Extra Fine in
A Maxwell car weighs 2130 pounds.
It is made of the hnest materials
that may be obtained.
You cannot iind in any car a
better crankshaft, better bearings,
better axles or better gears.
Neither science nor For a metal that is light
money can produce them m weight and yet strong,
better. as anv user of metals knows.
Ur mi It n tin
Do you know why such
fine materials are used in a
car like Maxwell?
We had to.
Keeping its weight down
andyet maintaining strength
mean the use of only those
extra fine steels and metals.
is a high priced metal.
The use of these fine
grades of steel has been the
foundation of the business.
Maxwell has grown in
numbers and friends.
The latter countless; the
former well on the road to
Carroll Motors Company
3 Ml' i
fi;i:M' ?"Ih ii 11.. ..c 1-
HAS MANY "MEM"
WITHOUT COUNTRY I
Switzerland Overrun With Bits
of Political Shipwreck.
MANY CASES ARE PATHETIC
Individuals There From Every Over Over-turned
turned Over-turned Government of Europe, Each
of Whom Has Legal and Moral
Claims Against Some Government
That Has Either Disappeared or la
Being Re-formed Only Authority
J. II Spencer VV. R Pedrick I
THE OCALA GAS ENGINE WORKS 7 I
Local Agents for the Old Reliable ': I
Announces that they are now Handling Storage Batteries and
maintain a fully equiped service station for recharging batteries.
Complete line of GOODYEAR and UNITED STATES Tires and
Tubes. All kinds of Automobile Accessories, and a full line of
parts for the BUICK.
In the efforts of the peace confer conference
ence conference to reweave the torn nolltical and
social fabric of Eurone onlv nations
have been considered to date, sayi
Henry Wood, staff correspondent of
the United Press.
The rights of individuals have not
jeven been mentioned.
And yet, Switzerland, for example,
jtoday Is filled with individuals from
! every overturned government of Eu Eu-jrope,
jrope, Eu-jrope, each one of whom has legal and
moral claims against some government
sthat has either disappeared or is being
Until these claims can be re-established
these Individuals are tiny bits
of shipwreck on the turbulent sea of
European political and social life.
Some are without means of existence;
seme are without country or national nationality;
ity; nationality; some are without legal or civil
In many cases their respective rights
ceased to exist when some government
disappeared or was succeeded by an another.
other. another. More often the new government
refused to accept the obligations of the
old one and thousandSof individuals
were thus left stranded.
Only Authority Too Busy.
ISO authority short of the peace
conference Itself could possibly hear,
adjust and enforce the rights of each
one of these individuals as it is now
trying to hear, adjust and enforce the
rights of each nation. That it will
never be able to take up the cases of
individuals is certain. That they will
never succeed in re-establishing their
rights themselves seems equally cer certain.
tain. certain. Apparently only one fate awaits
them, and that is to live out their al
lotted existence without ever again be becoming
coming becoming worked back into the new so social
cial social and political fabric of Europe that
Is becoming woven, leaving it to the
coming generation to adjust Itself into
the new order of things.
These Individual cases in Switzer
land now amount to thousands, while
those who still remain in the countries
where their legal, civil and financial
rights formerly existed unquestionably
number millions. The recital here of
a few typical examples of individual
cases now in Switzerland will give
some idea of how varied, how pathetic
and how helpless they are, and of how i
finely and delicately the social and po political
litical political fabric of Europe was woven be
fore it was torn asunder and how long
it may take before it can again be re-
woven into a smooth, serviceable piece
Living in the most modest quarters
of Berne and yet still surrounding her
self with a little of the dignity that
pertained to her former station is the
wife of ono of the highest admirals In
the former Austrian navy. In the neat neatly
ly neatly woven social and political fabric of
before the war, she was entitled to a
pension as the widow of a high naval
oilicer. It amounted to about 0,000
crowns a year, which was sufficient to
enable her to live. With the heavy
depreciation of Austrian currency, her
pension now nets her 18 cents a day
Professor Is Stranded.
There is also at Berne the former
professor of economics at the Univer University
sity University of Czernovitz. Before the war,
because of his international reputation
he had been designated as exchange
professor at Yale.
The professor Is left with nothing
on which to live unless, indeed, his
life-time study of economics has devel developed
oped developed some theory, if not a practice, of
how to live without an income.
Without doubt the greatest number
of social and political shipwrecks now
In Switzerland are those left by the
peace conference without either coun country
try country or nationality. As a consequence
these Individuals who formerly had
Russian, Austrian or Hungarian pass passports,
ports, passports, find themselves men without a
country for the time being. They ap apply
ply apply at once to the legation, embassy
or consulate of the new state to which
the territory In which they reside has
been assigned by the peace conference
and ask for a passport or other official
recognition that they are citizens of
the new state. For various reasons,
but usually because the applicant was
unusually loyal to the old government,
the request Is refused. The individual,
therefore,- rests without a country.
The Swiss government, like every
other European nation at the present,
demands a passport of every foreigner
within its boundaries.
Acetylene Welding Our Specialty
OCALA GAS ENGINE WORMS
SPENCER & PEDRICK, Proprietors.
" When Better Automobiles Are Built buick Will Build Them
Ocklawaha Avenue and Osceola St.
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. Payabte in advance.
WANTED Reliable man to
represent us in Ocala. At Attractive
tractive Attractive proposition. Refer References
ences References requried. Palatka Es Es-senkay
senkay Es-senkay Service Co., Palatka,
FOR RENT Five room house with
b;Uh and back hall and parage, 112
Si.nchez street. $30 per month. Pre Prefer
fer Prefer lon leas". Apply lox SlM, Tampa,
11 lMj 11 M
ONE NIGHT ONLY
JOHN CORT P?SrS Tf SfASGiJ '..JSMOMIL S
WANTED Customers for strictly
fioh etfgs, also country butter. De-j
liveied twice weekly. Address II. W.
Ionian, Route A. Uox l.'Ji), Ocala, 1
Fla. 2-2-Gt j
T.' f T TiTT'XTrr' l."1 C .'.1, .1
r wu i ruiniMieu itiuiu,
to Mrs. Maud Williams, TOO
FOR SALE Dodge touring car. Late
model. In first clasas condition. Apply j
to II. Blackburn, 15 W. 5th St. 2-Ct
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms,
place to store car, two miles out Or Orange
ange Orange avenue. No children. B. W.
Pullen, Route A, Box 47, Ocala. 2-6t
S3 fc. yN5S-
rS ioof- f-y
C" x in fir if
FOR SALE One registered Poland
China' bred sow. Call at Connor place,
Orange avenue. B. W. Pullen, Route
A, Box 47, Ocala. 2-6t
Bull Fights Return to Favor in Mexico.
A crowd of 17,0X persons recently
attended the first bull fizht held in
Mexico City since the sport was for for-buMen
buMen for-buMen three years ago by President
Times Do Change.
When two fourteen-fear-old boys
held up n dru? store niei'n-.vr at
Dallas, Tex., they took s ::nd left a
'hUou of ice cream he was carrying.
FOR SALE Fancy selected ninety-day-
Georgia velvet bean seed in
blocks of 100 bushels or more, $3.50
per bushel; less than 100 bushels,
$:;.75. All f. o. b. Monticello, Fla. Cash
with order. Address Fred J. Baird,
Box 388, Ocala, Fla. Reference, Mun Mun-roe
roe Mun-roe & Chambliss National Bank of
FOR SALE Ten acres land in coun county.
ty. county. Sec. 2G, Tp. 17, R. 22. Make offer.
A. C. Roth, Armstrong, Ind. 31-9t
WOOD FOR SALE When you want
good fire wood call phone 437. Pine
and oak anv length. Lonnie Sand
FOR SALE 40 acres good land clear cleared,
ed, cleared, fenced and nearly all ploughed; 4 4-room
room 4-room house, barn, 3 stables; $1500
fcr auick sale. L. M. Murray, Holder
block, Ocala, Fla. 31-6t
DESK ROOM FOR RENT Excellent
location cr. ground floor in large, well well-lighted
lighted well-lighted office. All conveniences. Suit Suitable
able Suitable for insurance or real estate agent,
bioker, contractor, salesman, collector,
etc. See TAYLOR PRINTING COM COMPANY.
PANY. COMPANY. 30-6t
FOR SALE One
the Florida IIou
18' model Ford. At
e. Must sell quick.
FURNITURE, ETC. i buy and se'l
.-econd hand furniture. Experts put it
m good condition before re-sellinj;.
Rerair sewing machines, lawn mow mowers,
ers, mowers, enamelware, etc. J. W. Hunter,
310, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf
BOYS WANTED Boys with bicycles
who can work for one to one and a
half hours after school. Call at Star
office from 4:3) to o'clock, tf
A Bombshell of Youthful
- f y
Replete With Catchy Songs,
Tuneful Music, Wit, Hum Humor
or Humor and Repartee
FULL OF PEP-LET S GO
PRICES 77c, $1, $.150 and $2.00 Plus War Tax
Seats on Sale Friday FEB. 6th.
AT COURT PHARMACY
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
C O r-
Stop! Have you tried Federal Dread
the "best bread in the world." 20 -tf
OP y-MT. Our :
.A-ltclcd iiid 1c It vi Tor r loi i.ia.
for our special price list for farmers
'tuui Gardners. Mann-Hodge Seed Co.,
! Palatka, Fla. 1-27-lm
II Everything Was As
Cheap As Our Ic
The cost cf living would be as low as it was 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 yoti
better food and a greater variety of it than your grandfather's faro faro-ily
ily faro-ily ever had.
Ocala Ice & Packing C0
Another fvrh .shipment
1 he and' oi me
Di ujr Store.
1 1 OR SALE Eggs for hatching
of Nun-'Single Comb White Leghorn-. (Yards j
South," at I at North Lake Weir Address S.
l-:i0-tf i Appell, Oklawaha, Fla. 27-1::
Vut A VVIHIT ATOR is guaranteed. Sl'OR SALE (Wood Cut to Order )
Your munev back if it fails; 25 cents 1 U-'duce the high cost of keeping com
package. The Court Pharmacy. 27-Gt
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.
fortable 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 th city. Phone 39 M. C.
P. Howell, Ocala. 20-m
We are now prepared to Contract tor House
Painting and Decorating
Advertise and get Results
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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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 03, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05486
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
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1920 1920
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daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
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