The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05495

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
rTUT

EVENING

X7

Weather Forecast: Probably local
rains this afternoon or tonight, colder
north portion; Saturday partly cloudy.

PRESIDENT HAS
PLAN
Announces an Unalterable Decision
Based on Justice to All in Rail Railroad
road Railroad Strike Controversy
(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 13. An "unalter "unalterable"
able" "unalterable" decision in the railroad wage
controversy was made today by Pres President
ident President Wilson with representatives of
tbe brotherhoods The president said
the government's policy would be
"based on justice to all interested."
The president's decision was not
announced at the White House. Offic Officials
ials Officials said it was a "decision containing
a proposal." From this it is assumed
the president had refused to grant
the general wage increas asked,but
had made a counter proposal to the
men.
STRIKE WILL NOT BE STAYED
Washington, Feb. 13. President
Wilson today made a proposal to rep representatives
resentatives representatives of the railroad brother brotherhoods
hoods brotherhoods for a settlement of wage de demands
mands demands and the men agreed to give it
consideration. The brotherhood men
would not say what the proposal was,
acting President Shea of the firemen
and enginemen announcing he would
make no statement today. The White
House is expected to issue a state statement
ment statement later today. In the. meantime
there is no intimation whether the
president offered a substitute for an
increase in wages in the nature 'of a
continuation of the fight- on the high
. cost of living or whether he asked the
woikers to delay pushing their de demands
mands demands until the railroads have been
returned to private ownership, March
1st
President Jewell, of the railway de department
partment department of tne American Federation
of Labor, announced the proposal
would nave to be "put up to the men"
before any announcement would be
made by union officials.
The president's .proposal, whatever
it was, was not expected to stay the
strike of maintenance of way em employes,
ployes, employes, called for next Tuesday.
SMITH WANTS TO KEEP THE
SHIPS
Washington, Feb. 13 A concurrent
resolution directing the shipping
board not to sell the thirty former
German liners which the board plans
to dispose of at public auction Mon Monday,
day, Monday, except through bids after three
months' advertising "and then only if
proper offers are received, wa3 intro introduced
duced introduced tfoday by Senator Smith of Ari Arizona.
zona. Arizona. NOTED NAMES
Liverpool, Jan. 28. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press.) Names of several
large Cunard ocean liners sunk by en enemy
emy enemy submarines during the war are
to be perpetuated in new vessels now
under construction, it is announced by
the Cunard company. The company
has nearly 500,000 tons of passenger
ships now building.
Of the vessels whose names are
given none will approach the size of
the Mauretania or Aquitania, but they
: will be big liners of intermediate type,
ranging from 520 to 600 feet- in
length. They will have spacious ac accommodations
commodations accommodations for passengers, and
will also be able to carry large quan quantities
tities quantities of cargo.
There are four ships of the 600-foot
class, the Franconia, the Laconia.the
Scythia and the Samaria. There is
only one vessel under construction in
the 550-foot class, the Tiburnia, a
name which appears for the first time
among the company's "ships. The 520
foot class comprises seven vessels,
The Alaunia, Ardania, Aurania, Au-
sonia, Ascaria and Ahtonia. Of these
the first five are the names of vessels
lost in the war, and the Antonia" ap appears
pears appears for the first time.
HARRINGTON HALL ARRIVALS
Geo. T. King, Boston; C. A. Cook,
Chicago; J. B. Peacock, Columbus; J.
S. Speaker, Chattanooga; W. H. Law
rence and wife Minneapolis; M. L.
Earre,' Daytona; Alvis Williams, Cin
' cinnati; Vera Krake, Midland, Mich.;
Ruth Hardy, Waycross, Ga.; Elsie M.
Bemont, Hartford, Conn.; H. H.
Hodge, New York; M. R. Cohen, Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; W. B. Noble, St. Louis; B. R
Stripling, Jacksonville; J. G. Simpson,
Chattanooga; F. R. Jackson, Patter
son, N. J.; T. L. Kelley, Patterson;
Chas.. E. Waddell, Asheville; W. G.
Hensley, Atlanta; F. S. Moore, Chi
cago; John A. Jones, Columbus, Miss.;
v Hiram H. Keller, Doylestown, Pa.; J.
- W. Welton, New York; R. K. Snow
and wife, Rockland, Me.; Cliff C.
Johnson and wife. Andrew Prather
and wife, Columbus, Ga.; J. Goodman,
New York; M; L. Lawrence, Cleve
land; D. Carmen, New York; Hugh
Bedding and wife, Jacksonville; L. H.
Willis, H. A. Kraft, Baltimore; J. G.
Faulk, Jacksonville.

HIS OWN

POLITICES IN
THE HEN PARTY

Democratic, and Republican Ladies in
Session in Chicago, Show a
Tendency to Divide
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Feb. 13 -The fifty-first an annual
nual annual and final convention of the Na National
tional National American Woman Suffrage As Association
sociation Association opened here today with 2000
delegates in attendance. The first
session turned chiefly to a celebration
of the expected early victory of equal
suffrage for women. The Congress of
League of Woman Voters, which suf suffrage
frage suffrage eladers expect will absorb the
suffrage association, began yesterday
to continue through next Wednesday.
Its initial meeting developed sharp
differences of opinion among" republi republican
can republican and democratic women.
RECOGNITION OF ROOT
American Statesman Invited to Help
Prepare Plan for Interna International
tional International Justice
(Associated Press)
London, Feb. 13. Elihu Root is one
of a number of distinguished men
from various countries invited to be become
come become a member of the committee to
prepare plans for the constitution of
a permanent court of international
justice. The list was announced at
today's session of the league of na nations
tions nations council.
RUNNING INFORMATION
OFF THE REEL
Big Automobile Picture Will be Shown
Tomorrow at the Temple
Theater
In addition to a most amusing
comic and a fine feature tomorrow,
the Temple will run a thousand foot
film full of information to every au au-toist.
toist. au-toist. It will show the great Maxwe
Chalmers auto factory, the third larg largest
est largest in the world, at Detroit, and how
those handsome and reliable cars are
made from the smallest casting to the
complete auto. It will be a picture that
will be of the greatest interest to eve
rybody.
OPTIMISTIC OUTLOOK
Influenza Has Laid Its Hand Lightly
on Florida
Jacksonville, Feb. 13. A total of
1680 cases of influenza, with 18 deaths
and 66 cases of pneumonia, with 15
deaths, were reported to the vital sta statistics
tistics statistics department of the State Board
of Health during the week ending
Feb. 12. Since influenza assumed
epidemic proportions in Florida, there
has. been a total of 3749 cases, ac-
coiding to board of health records,
with 32 deaths from the disease.
. Pneumonia cases totaled 202 dur
ing the same period with 39 deaths
New cases reported to the board for
the 24 hours ending at noon Feb. 12
were 174, against 287 for the previous
period, showing the disease is still
prevalent in Florida in epidemic pro
portions.
However, the fact that the death
rate, contrary to the usual character
of epidemics, continues low and is no
higher at the end of the third week
than at the end of the first two is con considered
sidered considered decidedly optimistic by Dr.
Ralph N. Greene, state health officer.
Dr. Greene is still- stressing the
necessity of the precautionary meas measures
ures measures urged through articles to the
press at the beginning of the epi epidemic.
demic. epidemic.
INTENDS TO BUILD
AN UP-TO-DATE INN
The Star is informed that genial
'Gene Dobbs of the comfy Florida
House is going to build a big and up-to-date
hotel in his part of town. The
Star hopes it is so, as it knows such
a hotel with 'Gene Dobbs in charge
will always be crowded.
A DOUBTFUL HONOR
(Associated Press)
New York, Feb. 13. Former Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Commerce Redfield has been
elected presiednt of the American American-Russian
Russian American-Russian Chamber of Commerce, it was
announced today.
AN EXCITING ADVERTISEMENT
The Evening Star is carrying a very
novel display advertisement which is
attracting a great deal of interest. It
is the one of Mr. Frank W. Ditto's,
headed, "A. Bargain." Mr. Ditto is of offering
fering offering a modern 18-room house in a
good location, the price being reduced
$10 a day until sold. Its value today
is $1790. Watch the advertisement,
for it will not be with us much longer.
All customers of Federal Bread are
satisfied customers. Ask them, tf

OGALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1920.

FLORIDA'S LOSSES IN THE WORLD WAR
SUMMING UP OF THE KILLED, WOUNDED AND MISSING AMONG
THE MEN FROM OUR STATE DURING THE
j GREAT CONFLICT

(Associated Press)
Washington, Feb. 13. The summary of the casualties for Florida dur during
ing during the war is as follows: x
Deceased Officers Men Total
Killed in action 13 71 84'
Died of wounds : 2 31 33
Died of disease 7 297 304
Died of accident 1 26 27
Murder or homicide .. 1 1
Execution general courtmartial . 1 1
Other known causes . 3 3

Cause undetermined
Presumed dead
Total dead
Prisoners
Repatriated
Total prisoners y
- Wounded
Slightly .. ..
Severely ..
Degree undetermined
Total wounded
Total casualties for state
MEETING OF PARENT PARENT-TEACHER
TEACHER PARENT-TEACHER ASSOCIATION
The regular monthly meeting of the
Parent-Teacher Association was held,
yesterday afternoon at the high
school, the president, Mrs. E. A. Os Osborne,
borne, Osborne, presiding.' The meeting was
opened with a charmingly renedered
piano solo by Miss Elizabeth Bennett,
a student at the high school.
Rev. C. W. White gave a timely ad address,
dress, address, his theme being the close re relationship
lationship relationship between the child the home
and the school. He spoke of the im importance
portance importance of instilling in the child re respect
spect respect for authority in the home and
said in this connection that a child
who has respect for parental author authority
ity authority is very easily governed in the
school. He also spoke of the critical
period of the young from fourteen to;
eighteen years of age, when they are
so misunderstood, not even under-
standing themselves. He touched upon
the dangerous influences ; surround surrounding
ing surrounding them at the- present time and
closed his discourse with the familiar
couplet of the "Bird With the Broken
Wing," but unlike Pandora, he failed
to release from this box of troubles
the hope conveyed in the last stanza:
"But the bird with the broken pinion
Kept another from the snare,
And the life that sin had stricken
Kept another from despair.
Each loss has its own compensation,
, There's healing for each pain.
But the bird with the broken pinion
Never soared so high again.".
Mrs. C. E. Winston followed Mr.
White's address with a greatly appre appreciated
ciated appreciated vocal solo.
A discussion followed thisv which
was led by Mrs. Wesson. She deplored
the fact that it is no longer possible
to interest young people in the simple
forms of entertainment to which their
elders had been accustomed, and em emphasized
phasized emphasized the danger in the habit of
frequent automobile ridesin cars fill filled
ed filled to more than capacity. In this con connection
nection connection it might be well for all par parents
ents parents to realize that our children are
living in a different era than the one
in which we were rearer, and that the
Epworth League is no more, likely to
go back to spinning the plate than the
jazz artist is to return to the minuet.
We have to face conditions as they
are, not as we would like to have
them, and the most logical solution to
the problem is to make our homes
such an influence for good and high
ideals that the dangerous outside in influences
fluences influences will have little effect on the
child's character. To endeavor to get
the viewpoint of the child and youth
i3 a great factor, and with the sym sympathy
pathy sympathy and companionship of the par parents
ents parents at all times, it would, seem the
bark of the young person could not go
far adrift.
Miss MacDonald and Miss Shephard
of the high school spoke a few words
regarding the importance of home
study.
Mrs. J. A. Manly favored the au audience
dience audience with a beautiful vocal solo, and
was accompanied by Mrs. C. W. More-
len.

The treasurer of the organization,
Mrs. J. L. Edwards, reported cash on
hand $769. This is the amount raised
by popular subscription by the campus
and equipment committee of which
Mrs. E. T. Helvenston is chairman.
Mrs. Helvenston read a splendid re report
port report and had checks not yet turned
over to the treasurer which swelled
tbe fund to $884, with prospects of
further increasing the amount to the
thousand dollar mark. This sum is to
be used immediately to install some
apparatus to be decided upon by a
competent committee and it is assured
that before the present term of school
closes, Ocala will have made the first
great step towanj a modern, up-to-date
playground. Mrs. J. J. Gerig,
sub-chairman of this committee, made
a verbal report of many minor accom accomplishments
plishments accomplishments about the school grounds.
This was a very interesting meet

. . 13 12
. 1 1
'23 444 467
5 .18 23
5 18 ,23
24 225 249
,.. 26 269 295
11 126 137
61 620 681
: 89 1032 1171

ing and the Parent-Teacher Associa Association
tion Association is an organization which, though
young, is already accomplishing many
things long needed in the community.
MRS. J. B. BARRINEAU
The many friends of Mrs. J. B. Bar Bar-rineau
rineau Bar-rineau were much grieved this morn morning
ing morning when they learned of her death,
which occurred at 6 o'clock this morn morning
ing morning at her home in North Ocala..
Last Friday Mrs. Barrineau suffer suffered
ed suffered a stroke of paralysis and since then
she had not been so well, but her con condition
dition condition was not alarming until two
dnys ago.
Mr. and Mrs. Barrineau and family
moved to Ocala about six years ago
and have made a great many friends
who are in deep sympathy with the
family in the loss of the dear wife and
mother. Mrs. Barrineau was a lovely
character, kind and charitable heart
ed, a' devoted wife and a loving
mother.
She is survived by her husband and
seven children, five boys and two girls,
all of whom were with Jier during her
last hours. They are Mrs. Louis Teu Teuton,
ton, Teuton, Harry Barrineau of the U. S.
navy, Jim, Plowdy, Nick and Osceola
Barrineau and Miss Mattie Lou Bar Barrineau.
rineau. Barrineau. Mr. D. Hi Bair, a brother of Mrs.
Barrineau, will arrive from his home
in Denmark, S. C, this afternoon to
attend the funeral services which will
be held tomorrow afternoon at 2:30
from the residence, and tomorrow
night Mr. Barrineau and daughter,
Miss Mattie Lou. and Mr. Bair will
leave for South Carolina with Mrs.
Bcrrineau's body, which will be laid
to rest in the family burying ground.
The Star joins the many friends of
tht Barrineau family in extending
sympathy to them in their sorrow.
ALL READY FOR THE OPENING
Great Success Assured for the South
Florida Fair and Gasparilla
Tampa, Feb. 13. With all exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition buildings completed and product
exhibits being rapidly installed, every
phase of the South Florida Fair and
Gasparilla carnival will be ready for
opening Monday morning. The fes festival
tival festival period continues for one week
and it promises to be the most enjoy enjoyable
able enjoyable and productive of Jplorida's his history.
tory. history. f
In addition to daily flying stunts by
tht "World Famous Trio," Roger Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, Ralph Johnson and Lt. George
Haldeman, there will be exciting auto automobile
mobile automobile races between professionals.
Added to these will be the forty shows
and riding devices of the Johnny
Jones Exposition, a Florida -created
institution which is said to be the
best on the road today. The scope and
variety of the attractions is made evi evident
dent evident by the fact that two trains of
70 cars, owned by Mr. Jones, are
necessary for transporting them over
the United States and Canada. "The
Jones showssaid Fair Director Han Han-afourde,
afourde, Han-afourde, "are second to none in the
world today in variety and cleanli cleanliness."
ness." cleanliness." In honor of the fair and carnival
tht railroads offer a rate of one and
one-half fares for the round trip from
al1. points east of the Chattahoochee
river.
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
25 PER CENT GUARANTEED
On your investment in one of my
small farms. If this interests you,
write me. J. R. Davis, Bartow, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 2-7-llt
W. K. Lane, 31. T, Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent
store, Ocala, Fla. tf

PAYING PENALTY

BY PROXY
And the Proxies Men of Straw, Will
be the Result of Trying Ger German
man German Hellions by Default
(Associated Press)
Paris, Feb. 13. Premier Millerand,
who is attending the meeting of the
supreme allied council in London, is
energetically insisting 1 upon the ex execution
ecution execution clause of the Versailles treaty
and urging that if the Germans refuse
ta surrender the men accused of war
crimes, they be tried by default, says
tbe -Echo de Paris.
-"" RAKE-OFF FOR THE REDS ..
London, Feb. 13. Three generals,
200 other officers, 3000 soldiers and
great quantities of material were cap captured
tured captured by the bolsheviki at Odessa, ac according
cording according to a Moscow wireless.
ORDERED ALLIES TO GET OUT
Colstantinople, Thursday, Feb. 12.
(By the Associated Press.) General
Uborevitcb, the bolshevik commander
at Odessa, has threatened to open fire
on the British warships there within
three days, if they remain in trie har harbor,
bor, harbor, according to a message received
from Rear Admiral McCully. com commanding
manding commanding United States naval forces
in Russian waters.
KOLCHAK KILLED
London, Feb. 13.--News of the ex execution
ecution execution of Admiral Kolchak, former
head of the All-Russian government,
has been officially confirmed... He and
one of his ministers, Pepeliayev, were
shot at 5 o'clock on the morning of
Feb. 7th, at Irkutsk. The revolution
ary committee at Irkutsk decided at 2
o'clock in the morning that the two
officials be executed: The members of
the committee then shot theV victims
quickly, fearing attempts at rescue.
NOTES BY THE COUNTY AGENT
In farming, as in any other busi business,
ness, business, there are certain essential fun fundamentals
damentals fundamentals that must be observed if
success is to follow. The farmer, who
gives attention to these necessary
things, is the one that makes the
most profit. No matter how many
things may be considered of impor importance
tance importance in making' farming successful,
there -is no question about soil fertil fertility
ity fertility being the greatest single factor in
making' any farm permanently profit profitable.
able. profitable. The farm that is operated with without
out without regard to maintaining and replac replacing
ing replacing its fertility is certainly, headed
toward ruin. Only by the use of farm
fertilizers and soil building crops can
such a calamity be avoided. In Mar Marion
ion Marion county the farmers are fortunate fortunately
ly fortunately placed for the solution of this prob problem.
lem. problem. With cowpeas, beggarweed and
velvet beans it is possible, and an easy
matter, to keep the soil built up, even
without the use of live stock. For
those who wish a very simple plan, we
would recommend the use of the vel velvet
vet velvet bean in all the corn crop. There
may be some objection raised to the
damage done the jrorn by the bean
vines, but this is small compared to
the value of the bean for feed and soil
building. The only cost of the crop will
be for seed (about fifty cents per
acre) and the additional expense of
gathering the-com because of the
vines making it a slower job. At the
outside the extra expense for har harvesting
vesting harvesting the corn will not be more than
four cents a bushek So, if we allow
a charge against the bean crop for
seed, extra cost in gathering the corn
and ten per cent damage to the corn
crop, there will not be a total cost
of more than $5.25.. When we consider
that an ordinary crop of eight bush bushels
els bushels of beans per acre is worth now on
the market $16 for feed and that the
bean vines from such a crop are worth
about $4 as fertilizer to the land, we
are forced to the conclusion that the
velvet bean is a big payer even from
the standpoint of chemical analysis.
But, like barnyard manure, the big
value of the beans comes from the
benefit to the mechanical condition of
the soil and the addition of beneficial
bateria. No farmer can well afford to
neglect the velvet bean in connection
with his corn crop. Three crops of
good beans in corn, and the land
plowed deep, will increase the produc productivity
tivity productivity of his soil at least fifty per cent.
It will soon be time to plant the
crops that are to furnish feed for
fattening hogs in August. One of the
best combination feeds for this pur purpose
pose purpose is early Dent corn and cowpeas.
These should be put in together or in
the same field so that the hogs may
have access to both at the same time.
Hogs will make quicker and cheaper
gains on both than on either alone. If
the peas are to be planted with the
corn, they can be put in the rowwith
the corn at the first plowing "of the
corn, or perhaps, it will be better to
omit every third row when planting
the corn and put the peas in this row
about three to four weeks after the

VOL. 26,-NO. 38

BUSY ilETIfJG 0FV
THE BOARD
A Number of Useful and Progressive
Measures Brought Up at Board of
Trade Meeting Last Evening
Last night's meeting of the Marion
County Board of Trade was well at attended
tended attended and there was a full discussion
of some of the problems affecting
Ocala and 'Marion county Several
plans for remedying the shortcomings
of the city and county were proposed,
but no decision with reference to them
was arrived at last night. Among the
things discussed at the meeting was a
county-wide paid-up and clean-up
campaign to rid the city and county
of some of their eyesores; the estab
lishment of a demonstration farm for
the purpose of showing what can be
'done in Marion county, to visifbrs and
new-comers especially; and the pre prevention
vention prevention of forest fires, which sweep
the state every year, damaging soil,
timber and young growth to the ex extent
tent extent of millions, of dollars.
The Board of Trade will request the
city council to remove the dummy
policemen that are now being used at
the street intersections in the business
part of the city. The present dummies
are considered unsightly arid danger
ous. The council will be asked to try
out a painted circle in the center of
the street intersections or some other
neat form of traffic directors.
N The finance committee reported
good progress on its work of securing
contributing members of the' organi
zation for the new year. : A commit
tee consisting of Mr. Frank Ditto, Mr.
L. M. Murray and Mr. H. A. Water
man was appointed to make a cam
paign for active memberships in the
Board of Trade.
President Duval announced the ap-
pointment of a committee to devise
wiiys and means of marketing the,
farm products of Marion county. He,"
named Judge D. S. Williams. Mrr J.
M. Meflert and Mr. J. C. 'Johnson.
The matter of determining whether
the Board of Trade shall approve of
the proposed national highway sys system
tem system was referred to the good roads
committee of the organization with a
request that a report be made to the
next meeting of the trade body. Un Under
der Under the federal highway system the
federal government would own the
right of way of national roads in each
state and would construct, control and
maintain the same. The general plan
is a system of roads throughout the
United States of national highways,
state highways and county highways.
This is similar to the system which
exists in France.
corn is planted.--If velvet beans or
Spanish peanuts are preferred to the
peas, they can be planted and used
just as the peas. When the corn is
in the roasting-ear stage, the hogs
should be turned in, but they should
first have several small feeds of the
green corn, or bad results may follow.
The county will have an exhibit at
the Tampa fair Feb. 16th to 21st, and
we will be there to assist in putting
up the display. All communications
that may come in our absence will be
attended to upon our return. We hope
many farmers will enter the five-acre
com contest and the one-acre beggar beggar-weed
weed beggar-weed contest and will take special
pains in the prepaartion of the land,
for these crops.
Wm. A. Sessoms, County Agent.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville. 2:09 a. m.
Leave for Tampa 2:10 a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30p.m.
Leave for Tampa.'. 1:50 p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 4:24p.m.
Leave for Tampa 4:25p.m.
Arrive from Tampa. . . . 2:14 a. m.
Leave for Jacksonville .... 2:15 a. m.
Arrive from Tampa 1:35 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 4:04 p.m.
Leave for J acksonville .... 4:05 p.m.
Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:14a.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:15a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34 p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:25p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10:12 p.m.
Leave for Leesburg 10:13 p.m.
Arrive from 3t. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:12a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.
Arrive from Leesburg .... 6:41a.' m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25p.m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p.m.
Arrive -from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday. ...11:50a.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- ;
day, Thursday. Saturday 11:03 d. m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday. 7:10 a.m.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon

day, -Wednesday, Friday. 6:45 p.m.



OCALA EVENING STAR, FftlDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1920

f

OCA Li EVEI1II1G STAR
PublUhed Every Day Except Sunday ly
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
n. II. Carroll, President

I. V. Leaven cm1, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. MenJaiMiu, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as
second-class matter.

euemy, England, from the German." i at less cost and with more conven conven-Their
Their conven-Their own account of the casus belli j ierce, than in houses apart from each,
was, of course, markedly at variance j Tiue, they will have to practice pa pa-vith
vith pa-vith the truth. They said that they t tience and good humor to avoid irri irri-bad
bad irri-bad attacked the poor but passably j tation when they sometimes get in
honorable American gob in defense of teach other's way, but these are vir vir-the
the vir-the honor of their sisters and daugh- tues that the civilized world must

SIIJIElMffi A1UTOIDIB1IE

TELEPHONES
BaIneM Of flee f ive-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Society Reporter Five-One

MEMBER ASSOCIATED IMtESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All Tights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUnSCRIITIO.V RATES
One vear. In advance ??.00

Six months. In advance .
Three months, in advance
One month, in advance .

3.00

1.50
.60

ADVERTISING RATES
Display Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional; Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
-six times 5 cents perneh. Special
position 20 per cent additional. Rates
based on 4-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take higher .rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. ,.
Readlntc Notleea 5 cents per line for
first insertion; 3 .cents per line for each
aiihsAnuent insertion. O change a

week allowed on readers without extra

composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates

tcrs. Being called upon for an offic- i

ial explanation, Rear Admiral Sims
sit forth all the facts in the case in a
report submitted to the. navy depart department.
ment. department. While Admiral Sims exonerat exonerated
ed exonerated hi men and our men from all
b!roe, it was impossible that he
should evade visiting the Sinn Feiners
with a certain amount of well-merited
condemnation. His words were re received
ceived received with mingled relief and ap approval
proval approval by the navy department and
the American people, who have al always
ways always had implicit faith in their gobs
both as good citizens and able fight

ers. But these facts did not prevent

Secretary Daniels characterizing the
admiral's report before a sub-commit

tee last week as a 'gratuitous reflec-

ion upon the entire Irish race Of a

surety, the simple service man of all
grades between cabin boy and-admiral
commits a grievous error of judg

ment when he matches himself against
the professional politician, especially

in the year of a general election."

hove in order to develop. The Star
will be glad to see the cornerstone of
a new apartment house laid. We need
two or three big ones by next winter.

ANTHONY FARMS EXHIBIT

The proper way to pass the buck

is. down and not up. but the railroad

administration' and Congress have

passed the buck up to Wilson.

The democrats of the House seem

fiplichterl with an indenendence that

has been their right though unexer

cised for seven years. Times-Union.

They took darn good care to have a

big republican majority, to hide behind

before they exercised their right.

Tomorrow is St. Valentine's Day.
Try to use it in a way to bring some

brightness to this too sorrowtu

world. Send nrettv valentines with

kindly sentiments. Cut out the comics

It is cowardly as well as cruel to take

your spite out on other. people in a

way that gives them no comeback.

One of the most appreciated gifts

the editor of this paper has ever re
ceived is a very pretty scarf pin, pre
sented him by his young friends a

the girls' industrial school. We have
been very fortunate in winning the

good will of these young folks, who
are not excelled by any in the sin sincerity
cerity sincerity with which they give their
friendship.

PROSPERITY OF THE SOUTH

Are you convinced of the prosperity

nf the South nresent and future? If

The Anthony Farms, of Anthony in
this county, will make a large live livestock
stock livestock exhibit at the South Florida
F&ir in Tampa. Mr. E. C. Beuchler,
manager of the farms, states that he
will take to the fair at Tampa the fol

lowing groups of animals with which

he expects to win. He will take fif

teen head of registered Aberdeen Aberdeen-Angus
Angus Aberdeen-Angus cattle, four head of Percheron

stallions and mares, four head of
Mammoth jacks and jennets, four reg registered
istered registered Duroc hogs, four registered

Poland-China hogs, two registered
Dorset rams. One of the most inter

esting exhibits which Mr. Beuchler

will take to the fair will consist of a

grade ewe and three lambs. These

are winter lambs and some of them

weigh as much as 75 pounds. Two

other Dorset ewes will be taken.

These sheep have been pastured out
of doors on the Anthony Farms all
winter and this fact and the size of

. .-. .- V VV V -"V "V V w

PHflLIIP G. MURPHY

GARY BLOCK

OCALA, FLORIDA

. .-

w. J. mm mm, m -mm mm mmm. mm. mmm -mm. mmm mm

. i a 1

nni rnns ripr the hmires that naVC liie lamus, pieseius aimiy uumi

been compiled by the Manufacturers' tr the methods of raising sheep m the

Icecord and nuDiisnea in ineir issue oi ui "u"c

Fpbruarv 5. housing necessary.

The estimated value of all crops m

1019 for the South, was $7,022,012,000

and for the rest of the country outside

of-the 'South $8,768,277,000. "In other

words," says the Manufacturers' Re

TAXATION IN OCALA

We have been handed the following!

clipping from a Seattle newspaper by

Looking west from Ocala last night,
observers might have noted that the
western sky was lit up with forest
fires. When will the people learn

that burning off the woods is one of
the worst things that, can be done ? It
makes the land poor and it doesn't
help the cattle. It is wrastefulness,
pure and simple, and men -in this en enlightened
lightened enlightened age should know better.
The reason for the proposed rail railroad
road railroad strike of the seventeenth is that
the officials had it deferred some
-months ago by. promising the railroad
men that prices should be lowsrd. We'
suppose the officials who made that

promise did not have the least cer certainty
tainty certainty of a fall in prices nor the least
idea' how it, was to be brought about.
Without siding with the would-be
strikers, we do not wonder that they
regard "with considerable contempt
men who try to stall them off by mak making:
ing: making: promises that they are not in the
least able to fulfill.

rrl "thp Smith last vear Tjroduced a gentleman who thinks it nts ucaia.

44 per cent, of the entire crop values The last sentence is worth considera-

of the country, and of this amount the tion by our business men:

total cotton-value including seed was "It is the ever increasing rate of

a little more than 2,045,000,000, near- taxation, rather than the disputes be-

ly 85,000,000,000 being the value of tween capital and labor, that threaten

its diversified crops. In these figures the prosperity of this city, ine laDor-

it must be understood that no amount ing man may think that this does not

is taken of the value of livestock pro- affect him. The fact is, however, thati

duction in the South or elsewhere, tne burden falls on him, although ne
These statistics relate wholly to may not know it. The" small home

Crops. I owner win ue nic mat iu ouuuitg-

'Tha rofi in bp TTnifpd States l ed bv the rising. tide oi taxes. LjQZ us

winter nvheat acreage of 25 per cent.,! make it possible for him to survive.

or 12,000,000 acres," says the Record,

"and the similar percentage of de

crease in rye, are among the most
significant sins of the times, showing

the tremendous decline m the gram

producing regions of the west of the

acreage given to winter crops. If this

decline of 25 per cent, in wheat and

rve should.be followed by a similar de

cline in the corn acreage, we would

inevitably be confronted by a scarcity

of food next winter, which would be

appalling in its ; effect. A decreased
corn crop means a decreased meat

production. This is already in evi

dence m Kansas and other parts of

the west. Unless the decrease which

is taking place in the west is offset by

the increase in the South we shall

hrve prices for wheat, corn and meat

OCALA FRATERNAL

QRDESR

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

Ocala. Lodge No. 19. Conventions'

held every Monday evening at 7:30

o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the 1.

C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial

welcome to visiting brothers.

W. M. Parker, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.

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-

products very much higher than those nings of each month. Visiting breth-

now prevailing, and under those con- ren always welcome.- Lodge rooms
ditions even high priced cotton would upstairs over Troxler's and the Book

not tn the Southern planter offset the Shop, 113 Mam street.

higher prices for food and feedstuffs,

and the country at large would be a

tremendous sufferer."

According to the article in the Man

ufacturers' Record, it is diversified

crops that have brought abounding
prosperity to the South and not cot

ton.

"It is an interesting fact," the Re

cord says, "that California with all!

of its vast agricultural wealth had a

total crop production last year of

$45,000,000 less than South Carolina,

and $208,000,000 less than North Car

olina. Oregon and Washington which

boast mightily of their vast agricul

tural potentialities, are not even

among those: who also rank' as com

J. H. Spencer, E. R

R. A. M. CHAPTER No. 13

Regular convocations of the Ocala

Chanter No. 13. R. A. M.. on the first

Friday in every month at 8 p. m.-

H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.

MIRIAM KJfiUEKAH LODGE NO. 15

Miriam Rebekah Lodge hio. 15

meets the first and third Monday eve- j
nine in each month in the Odd Fel

lows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.

. Miss Ruth Ervin, N. G.
Miss RuthvHardee, Secretary.

The Star can't endorse the request
of the board of trade to the city coun council
cil council to replace the "dummy policemen"
or traffic markers at the street cross crossings
ings crossings with painted circles. It is true

that the markers are not pretty but
; there are a Jtot of things along our
streets that look much worse. The

traffic markers are set up to prevent
accidents and serve their purpose very

well. As for circles at the crossings,
many people couldn't see them,, and
many wouldn't. Let the markers alone

until we can supply their place with
: some that are ; better looking but

"equally" effective. Anything to be
noticed" by the average Ocala auto

diiver has to stand up or stick out.
A 'number of democratic papers

which a few months ago were praising

Admiral' Sims, the sailor and fighter,

fcr his splendid work during the war,
are now, with bad taste and bad judg judgment,
ment, judgment, abusing him because of his difference-with
certain democratic pol politicians,
iticians, politicians, none of whom did as much
in the. contest as the average private
soldier in the service of supply who
stayed on. this side of the Atlantic and
worked hard to help forward hard hardtack
tack hardtack to the boys on the other side. We
are glad to see the Palm Beach- Post
is not among those forgetful and
partisan sheets. It says: "Secretary
Daniels has let the Irish know that
they and their vote are still sym,
pathetically remembered. It may be
recalled that during the war our sail sailors
ors sailors met with a rough not to say open open-ly
ly open-ly hostile reception from the Sinn
"Fein element inhabiting Cork and
other seaport towns. There ;as noth nothing
ing nothing .obscure about, the causes that
gave rise to this attitude on the part
of the Irish rebels. They hated the
United Spates because she had. enter entered
ed entered the war? "to rescue their hereditary

pared with the Carolinas or with other MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

Southern states."

The Record goes on to state that
the South "has about one-third or

over of the live stock of the country,

having about 40 per cent of the coun

try's swine, and a somewhat smaller
percentage of cattle and sheep. Based
on the total value of meat products
of the entire country during last year,
the-South had a total value of live
stock products of about $3,000,000,000.
Adding this to the crop values gives

a total approximate value -of the
Sfiith's agricultural output in 1919
of $10,000,000,000. This is $3,000,-000-,000
in excess of the, aggregate
value of all farnr products, crops and
meats for the United States in 1915,
which was the highest total ever
reached up to that time. This is just
a little less than half of the total

value of the- entire country of the
farm products for 1918.
, These stupendous amounts give
some indication of the amazing ac ac-vance
vance ac-vance in diversified farming and in
tbe agricultural wealth of the South.

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

M., meets on the first and .third

Thursday evenings of each month at

7:30 o'clock until further notice.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

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 WTORLD

(3

'- its'. 'r '-' I

mm

98

v.

PS

7 aT

CALUMET BISCUITS light, flaky
mounds of goodness capped with a
tender, done-to-a-turn cnist You'll admit that
no other biscuits can compare with them the
minute the first batch comes from your oven.

AWARD

ibAJUNG

ICAUiMfTl

WORLDS

Makes Most Palatabloand Sweetest of Foods

because it is absolutely
pure in the can and in the
baking.
because its leavening
strength never varies, never
weakens. It is always the
same, and results are always
the same always the finest

Absolute certainty certainty-more
more certainty-more than the usual
rising force, with the
moderate price you
pay for CALUMET
make it decidedly
the most economical
of leaveners.

IAKINQ

JT MACE BV THt Tyirf

Ull

You save when you buy it.
You save when you use it
You save materials It is used with.
A perfect product of the
world's largest, most up-to-date
and sanitary Baking
Powder Factory.
Contains only such

ingredients as have
been officially ap approved
proved approved by U. S. Food
Authorities,

Try it! Drive away
bake-day failures. Reduce
baking expense. Have
most delicious and whole
some bakings.

a-

EES

SALES JUMP OVER

500 PER CENT

Dr. Williams 101 Tonic ureauy

Demand for "Fin" Treatment

in

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
, J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

ODD FELLOWS

While the influenza plague was
raging in October. 1918. the sales of
Dr. Williams 101 Tonic Jumped over
500 per cent. Ther can be only one
reason for such -a tremendous in

crease; and that is that Dr. Williams
101 Tonic is a correct treatment for
"Flu," LaGrippe, Chill and Cold cases,

as well as Malaria and other levers.
Quinine, the enemy of disease germs,
ib one of the ingredients of this ef efficient
ficient efficient medicine. Magnesia is another
important chemical contained in the
tonic. It cleanses the liver and bow bowels
els bowels of accumulated poisons. Iron, the
rich blood producer, is the third. It
builds up strength, stamina and vi vitality;
tality; vitality; and strength will win against
and disease.
25c. and 50c. bottles at your drug
store. Refuse all attempts to palm off
substitutes. There is only one Dr.
Williams 101 Tonic Adv. 3

Read the Star Want Ads. It pays

The Star "is glad to learn that there
is a move set on foot by some of our
enterprising business men to build
two or three large and up to date
apartment houses in a few blocks of
the business center. The time when
a man of moderate means can afford
a separate residence in a city is about
to pass. With the increase in value

of real, estate, building material and ?

everything else, men who work on
salaries or commissions, or even have
ordinary business enterprises of their
own, can no longer erect homes with
wide space around them unless thej
go clear out into the country. Th
apartment house is the best solution
of the housing problem. In one of
them, a number of families can live,

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.

THCe MOTORISTS: Protect

.?lare,

dust and wind.

Wear tinted protectors

, "'W.wfcV by day and clear protec protectors
tors protectors at night.
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician.
Eyesight Specialist ..

Use the Star's Unclassified Column.

Another fresh shipment of Nun Nun-nallv's.
nallv's. Nun-nallv's. "The Candy of the South," at

a prig's Drucr Store. l-30-t

Laxative Aspirin Cold Tablets will

absolutely relieve any cold. Money
back if not satisfied. Sold only at
forte's Drue Store. 1-30-tf

Get rid of those aches and pains;

take Mystery Red Drops for Rheu

matism and Blood Disorders. At the

Attti-MomoDolv Drue Store. 19-lm

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 up when you want some. Gerig's
Drug Store. 1-30-tf

HAVE Y0UE MOTOR WASHED ,.
FEE IS 2 V ;
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 .M0
Compare these prices with what you are now
paying, td say nothing of the free cleaning service
we give you.
THIS OFFER IS FOR TEN DAYS
ONLY -; vv
AUTO SALES CO., ..
Macic Taylor

Advertise and get Results



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1920

ri

.-3
-A

1 4

Ai'BARGM
18 ROOM HOUSE
FOR SALE
To Close Oat Estate
Located on quarter-acre
lot one block trom Postollice,
cheap at $3000. Price will
be reduced $10 per day until
sold.
PRICE TODAY $2790
If interested see me at once
FRANK W. DITTO

Real Estate

Ocala, Fla.

OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any society items,
phone five-one.
Officers and teachers of the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist Sunday school will hold their
regular meeting tonight at the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist church at 7:30 o'clock.

THE O. II. S. CARNIVAL

v For Rheumatism,
Red Drops.

take Mystery
19-lm

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

Mr. A. M. Cook and wife of Fair Fairfield,
field, Fairfield, were well known visitors in the
city yesterday. Mr. Cook is agent at
Fairfield for the GV & G. railroad.

Mrs. E. M. Howard is entertaining
at a tea this afternoon at her home,
honoring her guest, Mrs. Horrigan of
Savannah, j

STOP! MOM!
LISTEM I
STOP at our place
LOOK at our equipment
Tor handling VUCANIZ-1
ING
LISTEN to what our
customers say about our
Service and you'll be
convinced that this is
the proper place to have
your work done. y
GAS, OILS & ACCESSORIES
BLAL0K BIOS.
Phone 78, 107 Oklawaha Ave.

Cherry Bark Cough Syrup Is one of
the best. New lot just in at Gerig's
Drug Store. 1-30-tf
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Mills-Price are
welcoming into their home another

lovely little daughter, Anne, who ar

rived yesterday afternoon at the -home
of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
George Robinson.

Valentines, Valentines, Valentines,

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

Rev. Benjamin N. Shiver, D. D.,

will talk at the Presbyterian church

Sunday morning, Feb. 15th. Dr. Shiver

is one of the eloquent men of the

country and is the secretary of the
Near East drive for the relief of the
suffering Armenians and Syrians.

Everyone should go and hear him.

W. K. Lane, M. P., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and

Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent

store, Ocala, Fla. tt
Mrs. Annie Van Deman left yes

terday afternoon for Tampa, where
she will join friends at the Hillsboro

hcte oflr Gasparilla week. After Mrs.

Van Deman concludes her visit x in
Tampa, she will go to Passa-Grille and
Clearwater for a visit. Mrs. Van
Deman expects to be away about a
month.

"ST

Beautiful Women
of the Southland
Columbus, Ga.: "I was suffering with
inward weakness which had caused me to be

extremely nervous.
My back ached
and I had severe
pains in my side. I
was restless and
could not sleep
well. I was greatly
in need of help so
decided to try Dr.
Pierce's Favorite
Prescription and it
was just excellent

in restoring me to
health. It made
me feel like a dif different
ferent different person."
MRS. VIVIAN

GOINS, 341 28th St.
Suffered During Middle Life
Augusta, Ga.' "When I was going thru
middle life my health began to fail. I
suffered with backaches, pains in my side
and I would have severe pains in the back
of my head and neck. I also bad dizzy
spells-and heat flashes and I was extremely
nerous. I was almost a physical wreck
when I began taking Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription and it brought me thru this
critical period and restored me to health and
strength. I think 'Favorite Prescription
the best medicine a wtoman can take when
going thru the change." MRS. It. C.
JENNINGS, 1275 H Broad St.
Suffered for Months
Atlanta, Ga.: "I suffered several month
from woman's trouble. I could not do any
of my work. Had backaches and pains in
my 6ide, and was a miserable wreck when I
started to take Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre Prescription,
scription, Prescription, but by the time I had taken two
bottles I was completely cured of my ail ailments
ments ailments and was strong enough to do all my
own work. And since my experience with
'Favorite Prescription I never hesitate to
recommend it to others whom I find ailing.
It cured me when doctors had failed to give
me help." MRS. CASSIE BASWELL
-5 Savannah St.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is not
a secret remedy for all the ingredients are
printed on the wrapper. Contains no
alcohol or narcotics. AUI druggists.

St on! Have you tried Federal Bread,

the "best bread in the world." f?0-tf

Mrs. Jake Brown has as her guest
for several weeks her sister, Mrs. A.
Katzenstein of St.' Louis, and Monday
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene A.. Levi and
daughter of Lincoln, Neb., are expect expected
ed expected from St. Petersburg, where they
have been for most of the winter, and
will be guests at the home of Mrs.
Brown, Mrs.' Levi's sister, for some
time.

WOO Pi
C&AK and PINE
Cut to Any Length
PROMPT DELIVERY
GILES WOOD YARD
PHONE 112

Mr. Charles Anthony of Muncie,
Ind.i' is in the city looking after his
property interests here. He leaves to

morrow afternoon for Fort Myers,

Sarasota and other points south to
visit relatives and attend to business

matters. Mr. Anthony resided in this

county about thirty years ago, and

was one of the founders of Anthony.

Hi3 many friends are giving him a
coidial reception. ...

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

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

Leave
2:15 am
1:55 pm
4:05 pm
2:15 am
2:15 am

1:50 pm

Jacksonville-N'York
Jacksonville
Jacksonville
Manatee Manatee-Sfc.
Sfc. Manatee-Sfc. Petersburg

Tampa-Manatee

Arrive

2:10 am.

1:30 pm
4:25 pm
2:15 am
3:35 pm

1:35 pm

4:25 pm Tampa-St. P'tersbrg 4:05 pm

ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:12 nm Jacksonville-NYork 3:15 am

1:45 pm JTcsonville-Gansyille 3:35 pm

t:4zam J Ksonvme-iiTiesvue iv:ia pm
3:18 am St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2;12am
3:35 pm StJet'sbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon- Wilcox

7:25 am Dun'eHon-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.
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.

Yesterday afternoon at her home on

Wenona street, Mrs. C. L. Gamsby

was the hospitable hostess entertain

ing the Thursday auction club. The

three tables were placed in the living

room, where the players enjoyed sev

eral rounds of auction. Mrs. Robert

Hager and Mrs. Ardis Waterman sub

stituted for two of the club members

who were unable to attend. The high

est scorers for the afternoon were
Mrs. George Ford, Mrs. L. R. Chazal

and Miss Emily Stotesbury. At the

conclusion of the games, Mrs. Gamsby

served her guests to a pear salad

course with cheese and pepper sand

wiches, tea and stuffed dates. This

meeting with Mrs. Gamsby was

very enjoyable occasion and it will be

the last one until after Lent.

NOTICE

The annual meeting of the members

of the Marion County Hospital Asso

ciation will be held at the hospital,
Tuesday morning, March 9th, 1920, at

nine o'clock.

The object of the meeting is to

elect ofheers for the ensuing year, to

receive the annual reports and to

transact such other business as may

be brought up. ;
T. T.-Munroe, President.
Attest: E H. Martin, Sec'y. 9-eod
J

Iff If f Mi
uluull

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

DAVID S.VU00DR01AI

Real Estate

Room 8
Ocala

Merchant Block

Florida

8o Mmss T Tie (EaDEdDm

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

J. IB. BAMBY

Corner
Lemon and First Streets

PALATKA, FLA.

i r t J m 1 1 -t

1

h w m m h m mm

I What Lincoln said

(4

IN

1Mj (gMMM fe Its telffifi

(From mn mJdrmaa by
JLbrmhtxn Uncoln to
tho Workmen' Ao
cimtion in 1864)
"Property Is the fruit
of labor; property is
desirable; is a positive
good in the world . .
Let not him who Is
houseless pull down
the house of another,
but let him work dili diligently
gently diligently and baild one
for himself, thus by ex example
ample example assuring that
his own shall be safe
from violence when
built."

i

When the talk tcmj from politics to railroads, and
the traveler with the cocksure air breaks in with,

There's an awful Ut of 'water' in the: railroads V

here are some hard-pan facts to give him;
' American railroads have cost $80,900 a mile road roadbed,
bed, roadbed, structures, stations, yards, terminals, freight
and passenger trains everything from the great
city terminals to the last spike. J
A good conCTete-and-asphalt highway costs $36,000
a mile just a bare road, not counting the cost of
culverts, bridges, etc.
Our railroads couldn't be duplicated today
for $150,000 a mile.
They are capitalized for only $71,000 a. mile much
less than their actual value. Seventy-one thousand
dollars today "will' buy" one locomotive.
English railways are capitalized at $274,000 a mile; ;
the French at $155,6(X); German $132,000; even in
Canada (still in pioneer development) they are
capitalized at $67,000 a mile. The average for all
foreign countries is $100,000.
Low cajwtalization .and high operating efficiency
have enabled'American railroads to pay the high highest
est highest wages while charging the lowest rates.

Qftis cuivetfaemefa by: the
dissociation ofSiailway Executives
Those desiring information concerning the railroad situation may obtain literature
by xcriting to The Association of Railway Executives, 61 Broad-way 9 New York
I r g'. r r rf -v I

IS C 1 EM

OE

POLESHES

BEST FOR HOME SHINES
SAVE THE LEATHER
THE BIG VALUE PACKAGES
Also PASTES and LIQUIDS for Black,
Tan and White Shoes

THE F. F. DALLEY COUOBATIONS LTD, BUTFAIO. N. Y.



OC ALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY IS, 1920

v

LATEST LOCALS
Temperature this morning, 60. This
afternoon, 71.
See the 1000-foot reel story of the
Maxwell and Chalmers factory at the
Temple theater Saturday night.
Dr. Guy Ayer and handsome little
son, Barrel of Atlanta, are in the city
guests at the home of the former's
parents, Mr .and Mrs. Alfred Ayer.
The 1000 feet of reel, showing the
building of automobiles at the Max Maxwell
well Maxwell and Chalmers factories, will in interest
terest interest you at the Temple Theater Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, night.
Mr. L. K. Edwards, wife and little
hen of Irvine, accompanied by Mrs.
Dunham of Mcintosh, were in town
last evening.
- Marshal Thomas spent a part of
this week hunting in the forests
along the Withlacoochee and reports
f&ir success. During his absence his
place was filled by Patrolman Ollie
Wiggins.
Loose Leaf books of every kind at
THE BOOK SHOP. 6-3t

Messrs. J. M. Douglas and R. D.
Douglas of Weirsdale and A. R. Doug Douglas
las Douglas of Shady made up a business
group in the city today.
The members of the Ocala High
School basket ball team expect to go
tomorrow to Orlandowith the full in intention
tention intention of polishing off the basket
b.'il tleam of the Phenomenal City.
Cards have, been received in the
city from Mr. Guyland Proctor, who
recently joined the navy, and he stated
he was on his way to some station in
Mississippi.
Mr. T. F. Mann and family of Win Winter
ter Winter Garden, were in the city yester yesterday
day yesterday morning, leaving later in the day
for Fellowship and York, where they
will visit relatives for the next few
days, returning to their home Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. '

The Star erred yesterday in the
tsatement that; Mr. L. W. Duval had
been elected vice president of the
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank.
Mr. Duval was elected a member of
the board of directors but not vice
president.

.Among the new residents of Ocala
are Mr. F. W. Richardson and family
and his son, Mr. G. A. Richardson and
family. These families are occupy occupying
ing occupying the Boney residence on the An Anthony
thony Anthony road. They have purchased an
80-acre farm on the Shady hard road,
oli miles southwest of the city, and
will make their permanent, home with
us. s

The funeral services of Mr. J. B.
Hayes yesterday were very largely at attended.
tended. attended. Mr. Hayes was one of our
best citizens, and his death is a great
loss to his friends as well as his fam family.
ily. family. He was an excellent business
man, enterprising and most scrupul scrupulous
ous scrupulous in carrying out his obligations. He
was a quiet young man, not making
any fuss or display, but always re reliable
liable reliable and faithful to his friends. The
sympathy of our people goes out in
full measure to his widow and little
daughter, who were devoted to him,
and who made up the most of the lit little
tle little world in which he was content to
move and do his duty.

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.
Laurie Hampton, the pretty little
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. M.
Hampton, was run over by ah auto
truck this morning about 10:30
o'clock at the side of the Hampton
residence. The accident was unavoid unavoidable.
able. unavoidable. It is hoped by the many friends
of the family that little Laurie is not
seriously hurt, but her exact condi

tion will not be known for twenty twenty-four
four twenty-four hours however, every hope is

given for the best.
Let us send you up a daffodil or hy

acinth bulb which begins to sprout in

a day. Just what you want for your

bedroom. All jotted and rooted. The
Court Pharmacy. ll-6t

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

TULIP bulbs will start to grow in
less than a day as they are prepared
here. They'll bloom in six weeks in
your parlor. Ask us about them. The
Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. ll-6t

Dr. Joseph W. Rowntree, whose
condition has been critical for sev several
eral several days, is reported today as again
shewing slight improvement over yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Physicians have increasing
hoeps for his recovery. Daily consul consultations
tations consultations take place, after which a bul bulletin
letin bulletin of his condition is given friends.
Waterloo, Ia. Courier.
Dr. Rowntree married Miss Marie
Van Engelken of this city and her
many friends here deeply regret to
hear of her husband's illness and hope
that ie will soon be entirely well
again.
If you have a victrola in your home,
give the kiddies a Bubble Book for a
valentine. The latest ones at i THE
SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 10 5t
It has been reported here today that
a fatal accident has happened to Mr.
David S. Welch, formerly of this city,
but now of Oldsmar. The Star has
investigated the report, but has found
no verification of it. A telegram to
Oldsmar had not been answered when
the Star dosed up.
Bring us your prescriptions; we fill
them right. Anti-Monopoly Drug
Store. Phone 123, 3-10t
Narcissus bulbs, potted, rooted and
ready to grow. Just put them in warm
water and nature does the rest. The
Court Pharmacy. 11 -6t
Complete line of VALENTINES at
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. f-7t

If 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
fee is helping to keep down the cost of living, besides giving you
better food and a greater variety of it than your grandfather's fam family
ily family ever had.

Ocala lice PacMegj Co.

HUNTER'S AUTO EXCHANGE

e

TOPS New, covered, patched and coated with a
pateut wax paste that makes old tops absolutely
water proof.
"
PAINTING Autos painted, striped and finished
in best of material.
UPHOLSTERING We are prepared to give you
satisfactory service in upholstering backs, seats
or cushions.
TIRES, TUBES, GAS and OILS
Let us repair, paint and upholster your car,
so you can enfoy It yourself, or sell to an
advantage.
- 2Sm-mmmmmmm mm mmmmmm
AUTOS BOUGHT, SOLD and REPAIRED

J. W. MUMTE

C&0all SOUTH MAGNOLIA STREET
Cllcl OLD METROPOLITAN THEATER T I OF J 13

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

FOR SALE Buick six roadster. In
perfect condition. A bargain for cash.
Apply to O. B. Howse. 13-3t

WANTED Six genuine razorback
sows and one male. W. C. Blood, Box
12, Ocala, Fla.' 13-6t

WANTED An experienced saleslady

at once. Apply at B. Goldman's. 13-3t

FOR SALE At a bargain, one-ton
Maxwell truck. In service six months
only. Equipped with 35x5 cord tires.

In first-class condition. Apply Chero

Cola Bottling Mo., Main street, Ocala,

Fla. 13-6t

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

FOR SALE Thoroughbred Rhode
Island Red eggs for hatching; $1.50
pei setting of 15. Apply to I W.
Holstun, Union Station, Ocala. ll-3t

FURNITURE, ETC. i buy and sell
second hand furniture. Experts put it
in good condition before re-selling.
Repair sewinj machines, lawn mow mowers,
ers, mowers, enamelware, etc. J. W. Hunter,
310, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf

WANTED Share cropper. Can fur furnish
nish furnish all farming implements. Good
land. L. T. Hendrlx, Morriston, Flor-

12-6t

iaa.

LOST Gold watch, hunting case,
Waltham movement, f No. 7169928.
Finder bring to Star office and receive
a reward. 12-6t

FOR SALE Fancy hand picked Va Valencia
lencia Valencia peanuts, $4 per bushel. Also
floated chufa seed, $3 per bushel. Ap

ply Bitting & Co., Ocala. 9-6t

WANTED Fifty thousand seed cane.
Will pay two dollars per hundred. W.

J. Wilson. Fort McCoy. 9-6t

FOR SALE 1917 Ford with cut
down body. Just recently overhauled.
New tires and tubes all around. Price
$250. W. J. Wilson, Fort McCoy,

Fla. 9-6t

FOR SALE Our seeds are carefully
selected and tested for Florida. Send
for our special price list for farmers
anr? crawl noYc T.f onri-TTrtlrro

Palatka, Fla. 1-27-lm

FOR SALE (Wood Cut to Order.)

Reduce the high cost of keeping com comfortable
fortable comfortable this winter by buying your

wood cut read to burn direct from the
producer, thereby saving the profits
of the city wood yard. Orders filled
anywhere in the cityl Phone 39 M. C.

r. noweji, ucaia. zo-m

HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone

your orders to Smoak's shop. Phone

146. 2-m

FOR SALE My home on Oklawaha
avenue. Will sell furnished or unfur

nished. Mrs. Maude Horne. 3-12t

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

"EYlT? SAT.P1 RniVlf tnnrrno' fttr" 17

model; good condition. A bargain for

$SDU. cox x to, city.

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

FOR SALE Having more stock than
I need and cutting down fanning
operations, I have for sale one fine
horse coming five years old; one fine
brood mare with colt five months old,
will foal again in the fall; also one
good brood mare will foal in the
spring. Will sell all or trade for cat-tic-
C. P. Howell, phone 39M. Resi Residence
dence Residence southwest of city, Dunnellon
road. 7-6t

A Coach of Beauty
Adorns This Silent Chalmers

THE fine craftsmanship of coach building turned itself lbose
uTthis new appearing Chalmers. You observe a high
front line and a low rear line, which a well known artist
has said is the way a car should loc:
You find nothing severe, however, about this Chalmers. It
has a new elegance, a new grace; and yet a quiet reserve distuv
guishes the car from others.
Particularly does this appeal to you after you ve been seated
and touch your foot to the accelerator.
The silent flow of power, "the notable harmony, the ease of
the engine engage you.
And again you pay a compliment to Hot Spot and RamV
horn, which tackle the low grade gas of the day and make it
perform.
Thus the beauty which the eye sees is enhanced by the
beauty of action of its master engine; and you, too, say with so
many others that Chalmers surely is.one of the few great cars
of the world.

Carroll Motors Company
Incorporated
Ocala Florida

Ad

m

llUlitii.n.. "'

r

MS

:i:

ssstrvm a mil

s3Sfflg5fiEs ', mil

A ; HPT K H If ill HHfSS

m m i k rr -x: ,v. ;P1

mir"'3? ' ; J

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

Fipesln Meat!
And Oysters
CALL 519
The Old Reliable is Open
Again
Best Steaks 30c
. Quick Delivery
J. Dawldns

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

IT'S THE GREAT HOUSEHOLD MEDICINE

E7M

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

STRAYED From pasture five miles
northwest of Ocala. Feb. 2ndJ.year-old
Jersey bull; very dark; no mark or
brand. Libertl reward for return. J.
M. Fennel!, Route B, Box 30, Ocala,
Fla. 2-7-3t

'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. 10-5t
Daffodil, hyacinth, tulip and nar

cissus bulbs, all ready to put in your
room; neat fiber pots. The Court

j See Me ;
For All Classes Oi
; Stone, Brick, Wood, I
I and Concrete 5
: Building ;

: J. D. McCasMll:
: Contractor I
I Phone 446. 728 Wenon St.
Mclvcr & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALIIERS
PHONES 47. 101. X:
OCALA, FLORIDA

Not on promises, but upon performances.
We are pioners in
Dry Cleaning and Dying
In business since 1835. Prompt delivery.
-Send goods by Parcel Post.
TEASED AILE fSSaSgfeS"-

900 9 600 6 o m i

PYLES & PERKINS GO.
(Saccesson to E. C Jordan & Co.)
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
Calls Answered Promp tly, Day or Night
Motor Equipment
117 East Oklawaha Arenae
PHONE 555 RESIDENCE PHONE 225

IS

a
" i

Pharmacy. Phone 284. ll-6t



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