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:
UF00075908:05522

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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A TPTs

Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Wednesday, except probably rain ex ex-tieme
tieme ex-tieme north portion.
OGALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, MARCH 16. 1920,
VOL 2G, NO. 615
ARTICLE X
BQCHES FAILED
IS
SITUATION NOT
SO SERIOUS
GEN. WOOD AND
FROM THE AIR
THE KICK OUT
TO BLUFF
REVOLVING
' HIJOHH

OCALA VIEWED

REVOLUTION

to:

3'

Team of Experienced Aviators in the.
City, Giving 'Flights for Low Price
of Ten Dollars a Trip
Ocala peopfe have this week their
test opportunity to view their city
and vicinity from above. An excel excellent
lent excellent team of aviators, a swift and re reliable
liable reliable airplane and a landing field con convenient
venient convenient to the town, make up the most
fortuitous combination in that line
that has yet been here. A good many
planes have landed here, but as they
were 'government machines all our
people know about them was to see
them in the air, or possibly land or
take off, which last, owing to the in

accessibility of the landing fields was j
something restricted to a few.
Fine Landing Field
It was when the Wrigley circus was
here a few weeks aco that our neonle
had their first chance near .home to j
fly, and even then they were. at the
disadvantage of having to go out to
the Anthony Farms, nine miles, to
board the planes. One of the Wrigley
flyers, C. N. Bbck, obliged to come
down near the city, accidentally found
a good place to land just west of
town, and from this for the last three
days Pilot Keightley has been taking
up passengers and giving them en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable voyages in the great aerial
ocean.
Talcing Good Care
We went out to take a ,look at the ;
feld and the airplane Monday morn
ing. The pilot and his mechanician
were carefully looking over their ma machine,
chine, machine, a big Curtiss biplane. Realiz Realizing
ing Realizing that their lives and those of their
passengers depenp on everything be being
ing being in order, they give the airplane a
-close inspection every day and renew
every place that shows even the
barest symptom of weakness. They
could probably take the machine apart
and put it back together in the dark.

They are a capable bunch of men,jn0 meaM indicated that two-thirds

all army flyers,, arid what they have
done over our peaceful town vis kin kindergarten
dergarten kindergarten work compared to the du duties
ties duties they had to perform less than
two years ago.
Ocala from Above
The reporter took a ride with
Maj. Keightley over the city Monday
afternoon. Being the newspaper
man's second trip, it was devoid of
thrills, but it was a very comfortable
and interesting voyage. The airplane
started from the western end of the
field,, taxied about three or four hun hundred
dred hundred yards and then taking the air
at a gentle slope rose until it was
several hundred feet up. The course
was in a circle around the city and then
another circle over tlie business cen center.
ter. center. The plane was kept at an alti altitude
tude altitude that gave the observer the best
possible view of, the town. Every
building was plainly recognizable,
and people were almost so. The plane
rode on an almost even keel, it didn't
seem possible for it to fall, and when
the landing was made it came down
with a long, gradual slide, hardly
jumping when it struck the ground.
As the pilot of an airship we should
pronounce Major Keightley an artist.
As we remarked regarding a pre previous
vious previous trip, Ocala is very pretty from
the air, and this second experience
confirmed the ; impression. Major
Keightley's plane did not go half as
high as the Wrigley machine in which
we rode over the city some weeks
ago, and contrary to the proverb we
found proximity adding enchantment
to the view. The town was not so
much flattened out, the streets were
wider and houses bigger, but the good
looks of everything was added to in
stead of lessened. A little streak of
color at one corner of the courthouse
told where the American flag was
floating proudly from its staff. Tay Taylor's
lor's Taylor's pond on-one side of the city look
ed like somebody had set out a wash
oasin aimosc iuii oi water nacK ox a
dollhouse.
It was easy to understand why avia
tors find it difficult to locate places
on unfamiliar ground.- The different
country roads were plain enough for
some miles but at a little distance the
railroads were difficult to see. Going
over what we knew to be a patch of
woods that looked thick from jthe
ground, it looked almost like an old
field from the air. In order to find
his way over country, an aviator has

PHILIP G. MURPHY

j Ocala, Florida j

Senate's Vote for Reservation Unac Unacceptable
ceptable Unacceptable to Wilson Does Not
Relieve the Situation

(Associated Press)
Washington, March 16.- A new
reservation to the league covenant,
containing a general declaration of
policy toward European affairs, is
being considered by republican lead leaders.
ers. leaders. Its purpose is understood to
favor declaring that in case of Eu European
ropean European disturbance threatening civi civilized
lized civilized institutions, the United States
will intervene.
CUT OUT THE KICK
Washington, March 16. Reaffirm Reaffirming
ing Reaffirming its disagreement with President
Wilson on the dominating issue of the
peace treaty controversy, the Senate
adopted late yesterday by a vote of
wore than two to one, the new Article
X reservation, framed by republican
leaders.
Its action brought to an end, at
least for the present, the protracted
effort for a compromise that would
insure ratification and thu Senate's
decision was accepted generally as
hastening the treaty towj.rd another
deadlock, from which it could be re released
leased released only by a verdict at the polls
next November.
Fourteen democrats voted with the
united republican membership for the
rPRPivntinn. hnt. this le-frtinn -from
the administration ranks fell far short
of the number that would be required
to ratify It was conceded that others
probably would swing over on the
ratification roll, but administration
leaders, backed by a definite assurance
that the ne preservation was unac unacceptable
ceptable unacceptable to the president, evinced no
apprehension that their forces would
dwindle beyond the danger point.
The vote for adoption, 56 to 20,
showed on its fact a two-thirds ma-
jority for the reservation, but it by
would vote for ratification on that
basis. Included in the majority were
the irreconcilables, holding about a
score or votes, which on the ratifica ratification
tion ratification roll call will be cast against the
treaty.
TAKING BACK THEIR
INCOME TAX
(Associated Press)
Seattle, Wash., March 16. Two
masked men held up the internal
revenue office here today and escaped
with $20,000..
to alter his method of looking at
things.
The rapidity with which the air airplane
plane airplane moved was astonishing. One
minute we were Jooking down on the
union station, the next on the hospi hospital,
tal, hospital, and they were over a mile apart.
Yet the airplane didn't seem to be
moving. The ground, the houses and
trees slid back under it.
"Come Up, the Air's Fine"
Flying over the ball park, we saw
a bunch of boys playing a practice
game. They looked up at the plane
and we decided to send them a mes message.
sage. message. Writing, "Come on up, the air
is fine," we tossed it overboard. From
the way the-wind grabbed and jerked
it, we thought it wouldn't hit the
ground, for two miles. But an hour
or so later a couple of the members
of the high school team handed us
the leaf torn from the book. Little
Harold Knight saw the book fall on
the far side of the ball park and came
down on it like a duck on a junebug.
Even an airplane can't lose "Speck."
Soaring from the Site of Marti City
Not only the aviators but many of
our own people will be surprised to
know that the landing field just west
of the fair grounds, twenty-eight
years ago was part of one of the most
prosperous and busy towns in Flor
Uda Marti City, built by Cuban cigar
makers, and doing at that time more
business in the weed than Tampa. In
1892-we found Marti City cigars in
towns all the way from Knoxville to
El Paso. Where Pilot Keightley
starts his machine once stood a mam
moth cigar factory, employing hun
dreds of men. and he taxies down
what was once a busy street and
rises into the air about where was lo located
cated located a big general store. There was
an open space' in front of the factory
where the boys and young cien played
baseball, and where also they marched
and countermarched, formed in lines
and columns, learning to drill, for they
were all patriots yearning for the day
of Cuba Libre. Once, Gen. Marti, the
soldier statesman, on a moonlight
night in December, 1892, reviewed a
company there and spoke words that
fired the hearts of his hearers with
enthusiasm for not only Cuba but
world liberty. When the revolution
broke out In Cuba, they began going
and in a year or two nothing was left

Missed the Psychological Moment to
Paralyze the American
Transport Marine

(Associated Press)
Washington, March 16. Admiral
Sims told the Senate investigating
committee today that a little bluff by
the Germans in 1918 would have par paralyzed
alyzed paralyzed the transportation of soldiers
and war materials from the United
States to Europe. He said information
that Germany was building two heav heavily
ily heavily armored battle cruisers to raid
troop ships caused the navy depart department
ment department to besiege him with cablegrams
outlining impracticable suggestions.
MEMORIAL TO AMERICAN
FIGHTING AIRMEN
(Associated Press)
New York, March 12. The first
memorial here to American fighting
airmen killed in France is a room in
the club house of the American Fly Flying
ing Flying Club set aside in honor of ten
aviators of the 22nd pursuit squadron
of the American Expeditionary Force.
A tablet in the room bears the names
of the following airmen who were
killed in action: First Lieutenants
Philip E. Hassinger. Arthur C. Kim-
ber, Henry B. Hudson, John G. Agar
Jr., James B. Biggs, James D. Deane,
Remington DeB. Vernam and Howard
R. Clapp and Second Lieutenants
Vaughn R. McCormick and Edward
B. Gibson Jr. Members of other
squadrons are planning to dedicate
similar rooms at the club building in
honor of comrades killed in action.
AMERICA ATTACKED
BY ANOTHER ENEMY
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 16. The enor enormous
mous enormous value of corn, the premier crop
of the nation, has made it necessary
for the government to take all possi possible
ble possible precaution to prevent further in infestation
festation infestation from the European "corn
borer" which is supposed to have en entered
tered entered the country in shipments of
broom corn and has obtained a limited
foothold in the eastern part of the
country.
Large sums are being spent in an
effort to control it and a ruling; soon
is expected from the federal horticul horticultural
tural horticultural board as to whether a quaran quarantine
tine quarantine shall be imposed against 'all for foreign
eign foreign countries to prevent further en entrance
trance entrance of stalks and ears of Indian
corn, broom corn or other plants that
may bring the borers, tl would not
apply to shelled corn or to the thrash-
ied seeds of the other plants.
(CANADA'S GUARDIANS
OF THE PEACE
(Associated Press
Ottawa, March 16 Wearers of the
"scarlet and gold" of the Northwest
Mounted Police on Feb.- 1 renamed
the Royal Canadian Mounted Police
are now charged with the enforcement
of federal laws in all provinces of
Canada. It is, for instance, as though
the New York police force had its
"beat" extended from the metropolis
t: San Francisco. Many of these in intrepid
trepid intrepid officers are sone of aristocratic
British families and are veterans of
the great war.
i, i i i 4
SEEDS
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed
corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. t
but the empty houses, which were
burned, pulled down or carried off
until there is now no trace of what
was once a live town of two or three
thousand, people. Many of the young
men died fighting the Spanish, but
most of them won thru, and probably
a good many now live either in Cuba,
Key West or Tampa. The ground is
first class for a landing field and
should by all means be devoted to that
purpose.
May Organize a Flying School
The flying team consists of Pilot
Geo. M. Keightley, formerly a major
in the United States flying service.
Mechanician Paul. Keen, also an ex ex-service
service ex-service man, and Mr. Ralph J. Lutes,
the business manager. They impress
all who meet them as reliable and
skillful men. They will be here all
week, and if they can obtain enough
scholars to organize a flying school
they will remain another month.
They are giving flights for ten dol dollars,
lars, dollars, the lowest sum yet paid for the
recreation, and we can guarantee any
man who goes up with them that he
would not take a hundred dollars for
the experience. There is a thrill in
flying that no one should miss it it
comes their way, and our people are
not likely to have as good an oppor-
tunity for a long time.

Report Last Night that the Two Fac Factions
tions Factions Had Agreed was
an Error

( Assooi at ed Press)
Paris, March 15, 9 p. m. A Berlin
dispatch this evening states that an
agreement has been reached between
Chancellor Kapp of the new govern government
ment government and Noske, and the government
crisis in Germany is ended.
CIVIL WAR SEEMS CERTAIN
Undated (By Associated Press).
Civil war seems imminent in Ger Germany
many Germany as a result of refusal of the
Ebert .government to negotiate with
the reactionary regime. Ebert de demands
mands demands unconditional surrender of the
new government.
STRIKING AND FIGHTING
Berlin is in the grip of a general
strike and a Paris Havas dispatch
says the strike is effective throughout
Germany and only food trains are
running. The dispatch adds that se severe
vere severe fighting is reported at Dresden,
Leipsig, Brandenburg and Chemnitz.
ARMIES HOLD OFF
Chancellor Kapp has threatened the
strike leaders and pickets with death
if they interfere with public service
after four o'clock this afternoon and
it is possible a crisis will follow there thereafter.
after. thereafter. Ebert seems to control south south-cm
cm south-cm and western Germany and Kapp
in northeastern Prussia and Silesia.
So far as is known the armed forces
of the two governments have not
clashed and the fighting reported has
been between the militia and crowds.
HINDENBURG NOT IN IT
Copenhagen, March 16. Hinden Hinden-burg
burg Hinden-burg in a public declaration says he is
not connected with the revolution of
which he disapproves, says the Han Hanover
over Hanover Tageblatt.
EBERT XALLS ASSEMBLY
Stuttgart, March 16. After refus
ing to negotiate with the new regime,
iYin TTlf f (rnvoinmant rQ 1 1 nr tVio Tin-'
ttonal assembly in session for Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. TRYING TO SETTLE WITH TALK
Paris, March 16. Dispatches re received
ceived received at the French foreign office in insist
sist insist that negotiations are progressing
between the Ebert and Kapp govern governments.
ments. governments. Dr. Gradnauer, socialist pres president
ident president of the Saxon cabinet, is declared
acting as intermediary.
KAPP'S CROWD CATSPAWS
.
Dispatches received here indicate
that Kapp and his followers may
have been put forth as storm troops
to try the ground and the real leader
remained in the background waiting
developments.
NEW GOVERNMENT HAS BEEN
REINFORCED
Berlin, March 16. Heavy troop re reinforcements
inforcements reinforcements have been received by
the new government in Berlin from
nearby garrisons.
FIGHTING IN TWO CITIES
Berne, March 16. Encounters at
Kiel and Magdeburg are reported in
tgrams from Berlin. Naval officers
were killed in Kiel, while fierce fight fighting
ing fighting occurred at the Magdeburg post post-office.
office. post-office. SOVIET IN MINORITY
r
Soviet sympathizers in Germany
are said to constitute a small mi
nority.
HOF IS CRAZY
Amsterdam, March 16. A soviet
government has been proclaimed at
Hof, Bavaria, the Handelsblad says.
INDISCRIMINATE KILLING
Copenhagen, March 16. Thirty-five
people were tilled, including women
and children, in Hamburg yesterday.
SCRAPPING AT STEGLITZ
Berlin, March 16. Fifteen are re
ported killed and many wounded in
the fighting which occurred at Steg Steg-iltz,
iltz, Steg-iltz, in the outskirts of Berlin, yester
day.
LUDENDORF UV IT
London, March 16. Gen. Ludendorf
attended a cabinet meeting of the
new government in Berlin last night,
an Exchange Telegraph dispatch
says.
BATTLE AT LEIPSIG
ierlin, March lb. Twenty were
killed and sixty wounded at Leipsig,
when the police fired on a crowd, the
Central News Copenhagen corres correspondent
pondent correspondent says, adding that fighting
continues in many parts of Germany.
Use the star's Unclassified Column.

American Military Attache at Berlin
Not Concerned Over the
Outlook

(Associated Press)
Washington, March 16 Restoration
tc authority of the Ebert government
wth sporadic Spairtacist outbreaks
throughout Germany is expected by
military officials who interpret dis dispatches
patches dispatches from Colonel Edward Davis,
military attache at Berlin, as indi indicating
cating indicating the coup to be not so serious
as first supposed.
EXPLAINING THE TEST OATH
- Editor Times-Union: At the regu regular
lar regular meeting of the state democratic
executive committee on January 29,
1120, 'the following resolution was
adopted:
'"Be it further resolved by the state
democratic executive committee of
Florida, that in the primary election
to be held on the first Tuesday after
the first Monday in June, 1920, those
legal electors, and only those -legal
electors, shall be declared and taken
as proper members of the democratic
party of Florida, and entitled to vote
in the aforesaid primary election as
members of said democratic party,
who, in addition to the qualifications
provided by law, possess the following
qualifications, to-wit:
"(1). That they are white.
"(2). That they are members of
and believe in the principles of the
democratic party;
"(3). That they will vote 'for all
the nominees of said prmary election
in the geenral election to be held on
the first Monday in November, 1920.
"Be it further resolved -that here hereafter
after hereafter upon any qualified elector pre presenting
senting presenting himself to any supervisor of
registration in the state of Florida,
fcr registration as a democrat, he
shall be required to take an oath, and
said supervisor of registration shall
be required to administer to him an
oath, that such registrant will vote
for all the nominees of the democratic
party, national, state:, and county; in
the geenral election next following
said primary election."-
This resolution was under the au
thority o fSection 16, of Chapter 6469.
Laws of Florida, 1913, reading as fol
lows:
"Section 16. The state executive
committee of each political party
may by resolution declare the terms1
and conditions on which legal elec
tors shall be declared and taken as
proper members of such party, and
therefore entitled to vote in the pri primary
mary primary election herein required to be
held, as members of that party. It
shall be the duty of the supervisors
of registration of the various counties
in the registration of electors to com
ply with the terms of -any such reso resolution
lution resolution upon the filing with them of
copies thereof duly certified by the
chairman and secretary of any such
executive committee, at any time be
fore the opening of the registration
books as herein required."
In view of the fact that the ques
tion presented is before the courts, it
would be important to discuss the
law, other than point out that there
is no basis for the contention that the
terms of the resolution apply only to
those electors residing in cities of
more than 20,000 population.
From a purely political standpoint,
the issue is plain. On the one hand,
loyalty to the democratic party and
all of its nominees; on the other
hand, the reservation by each indi indi-viduel
viduel indi-viduel voter participating in the dem democratic
ocratic democratic .primary to repudiate, at his
pleasure, the results of the primary,
and then support either democratic,
republican, socialist or. independent
candidates in the next general elec election.
tion. election. The. latter course, if followed,
can in time only mean disruption of
the party in this state.
.Unti Irecently I rjever heard the
principle questioned that a democrat
participating in a democratic primary
election was morally bound to support
and vote for all the party nominees.
And further, from a purely political
standpoint, the purpose of the reso resolution
lution resolution in question was twofold: First,
to require all democrats participating
in the primary to faithfully aoide by
the results thereof by voting for all
democratic candidates in the general
election following the primary; and
secondly, to keep out of the democrat democratic
ic democratic primaries all who belong to other
political parties. If the first purpose
is not desirable, then what 13 the use
of holding a democratic primary elec election
tion election at all? If the second purpose is
to be nullified, how can it be said that
the nominees of the primary will be
the choice of the democrats of this
state?
For myself, I believe that the judg judgment
ment judgment of the democratic voters of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, as expressed at the polls in a
strictly democratic primary election,

May be the Leaders in Preferential
Primary in the State
of Minnesota

(Associated Press)
St. Paul, March 16. Gen. Wood
now has a plurality of over 4000 over
Hiram Johnson in yesterday's prefer preferential
ential preferential primary. Hoover, not an avow avowed
ed avowed candidate, is leading Lowden for
third place by a thousand votes. The
returns are coming is"very slowly on
account of prostrated wires.
BOLIVIANS ON A BENDER
People of La Paz Attacked the Legs Legs-.
. Legs-. tion of Pern
(Associated Pr-s)
Lima, March 16. The Peruvian le legation
gation legation at La Paz, Bolivia, was attack attacked
ed attacked last night by a mob of 1000 men,
the Peruvian foreign office says. The
Peruvian consulate and private Peru Peruvian
vian Peruvian residences were also attacked.
Ismacl Montes, former Bolivian pres president,
ident, president, led the attack.
GRANTED INJUNCTION
TO THE GOVERNMENT
(Associated Press)
Memphis, Tenn., Mch. 16. Federal
Judge McCall today granted the gov government
ernment government a preliminary injunction to
prevent F. R. Gadd, statistical com commissioner,
missioner, commissioner, to open a competition plan
as an auxiliary of the American
Hardwood Manufacturers Association
and, 300 members of the plan for dis distribution
tribution distribution of stock and sales, state statements,
ments, statements, which it is charged tended to
eliminate competition.
v AMERICAN INGENUITY
(Associated Press)
Philadelphia, March 16 Yankee in in-genuits
genuits in-genuits has triumphed in far off Bel-
gian Congo. The American steamer
Ogontz built at Hog. Island last May
as an oil burner, ran short of fuel at
Mutadi. Captain H. Kerr managed in
21 -hours to convert her. into 8 coal,
burner.. After discharging its cargo,
the Ogontz steamed nearly 1000 miles
to Las Palmas island and obtained a --supply
of fuel oil. She was recon reconverted
verted reconverted into an oil burner there and re returned
turned returned to New York.
PORTUGAL IS PEACEFUL
(Associated Press)
Lisbon, March 16. Peace reigns
here and the quiet has not been dis disturbed
turbed disturbed recently. Reports of a serious
state of affairs here were only rumors
and could not be denied on account of
a telegraph and postal strike.
KA1SEYSMS
"IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
"It pays to advertise.' is Ramsey &
Co's. slogan and they are certainly
carrying it out in Ocala. They are
busy already advertising for different
businesses in the city.
The Star is having them put some
beautiful burnished gold signs in its
windows and just across the street
they are making some handsome signs
for the Auto Sales Co., one of which
is a reproduction of the well known
book sign of the United States Tire
Co.. which is so familiar to motorists
a'cng the highways. The Ramsey
signs are real advertisements. The
sign shop on wheels is quite an in innovation
novation innovation in sign painting and an op
portunity for the best in signs. It
HOME TALENT PLAY APRIL 9

Ocala is popularly known for. her
home talent affairs but the one to' be
given at the Temple theater the night
cf April' 9th promises to be one of
the biggest hits ever given in Ocala.
This entertainment will be in the na nature
ture nature of a minstrel and operetta and
will be given by Ocala's best talent.
Needless to say it will be" a most en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable show. Mrs. Sarah Jane Man Manly
ly Manly is the director of this entertain entertainment
ment entertainment and being so well versed in this
line of work the rehearsals are meet meeting
ing meeting with wonderful success. v
can be safely followed; and the judg judgment
ment judgment of one thousand representative
democrats from every state in the
Union, as expressed in the next na national
tional national democratic convention, can also
be safely followed, and certainly if I
were not willing to trust my party
and its will, as expressed in the pri primary,
mary, primary, or to abide by its action as
taken in the national democratic con convention,
vention, convention, I should not then ask' th
privilege of participating either in the
primary or in the selection of dele dele-pates
pates dele-pates from Florida to the national
democratic convention.
Geo. P. Raney.

c



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, MARCH 16. 1920

OGALA EVEI1ING STAR

PobllntMMl Krerjr Day Exrept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.

It. It. Carroll, President
P. V. Iseavengjood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. If. Heajarolo, Editor

Kntered at Ocala, Fla.. postofflce as
aecond-clasfs matter.
TELKPIIOXES
ItnfneM Office .Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Society Itenorter Five-One

MI-Mil Kit ASSOCIATED PRESS
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 rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $6.00
Six months. In advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One 'month, in advance 60
ADVERTISING HATES

ftect how much of his time a taxi
driver is idle, and the big expense
always goin on they will conclude
that a quarter looks mighty small. A
car for hire burns more gasoline in
proportion than a private car, on ac account
count account of stopping and starting; it
takes as much gas to start a car as
to run it two or three blocks. Repairs
are frequent and expensive and the
men must live. You can't get into a
taxi for less than fifty cents in other
cities. The Star recommends that the
council give the boys a chance to keep
up with the butcher, the baker and
the restaurant keeper.
HON. ROBT. V. DAVIS

"ON DOWNY BEDS OF EASE"

Oidtimers May Recall, With This Writ- j
er, Their Experience With the Old

Feather Mattress.

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 les3 than
six times 5 cents per inch. Special
position 20 per cent additional. Rates
; based on 4-inch minimum. Less -than
four inches will take higher Tate,
which will be furnislred jpon applica application.
tion. application. Iteadinj? Notice 5 cents per line for
first insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. 0 change a
week allowed on readers withoufextra
composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal -rates.
ANNOUNCEMENT OP RATES
FOR CAMPAIGN ADVERTISING

For the coming democratic .primary
campaign the following rates will be
charged for announcements, not to ex exceed
ceed exceed twenty lines:
Weekly Star For member of legis legislature,
lature, legislature, member of school board, mem member
ber member of board of county commissioners,
county surveyor, registration officer,
constable and justice of the peace, $5.
For sheriff, tax collector, tax assessor,
county Judge, county superintendent of
public instruction, and all state offices,
110.
- Evening Star (One insertion a
week) Same rates as Weekly Star.
Announcements under this rate are to
run from date of insertion until date of
primary election.
Readers for insertion will be charged
at the regular commercial rates.

Now, then, we want, to go down in
a submarine.

Our two aerial voyages, of Monday
and several weeks before, have al almost
most almost persuaded us to live a truly good
ite.j They have led us to reflect that
when from Mount Pisgah's lofty
height we spread our wings and take
our flight it will be a heap more
pleasant to keep on going up than to
take a nosedive into Lucifer's coal
mine and put in eternity pushing
trucks along redhot rails. We are
.seriously considering the matter.
' We print elsewhere an explanation
by Chairman Raney of the resolutions
passed at the recent meeting of the
state .democratic executive commit committee.
tee. committee. We see no. reason why any sin sincere
cere sincere democrat, should refuse to com comply
ply comply with the request of the commit committee.
tee. committee. .Most of the kicking is probably
being done by men who intend to bolt
if the result of the primary doesn't
suit them.

The Star recommends that the
Woman's Club and the Business Worn Worn-V
V Worn-V an's Club take up at once the matter
of securing a weekly half holiday for
the clerks in the stores, beginning
May 6 and lasting until Sept. 30. One
of our big stores has announced its
intention of doing this and all the

matter rests in the hands of the

women, principally in those of the
members of the Woman's Club. If
they wiH all determine to do no shop shopping
ping shopping on' Thursday afternoons between
the dates named, the half-holiday will
bo given. It is really a duty they owe

to their less lucky sisters, the women
and girls who patiently wait on them
or for them at the counters thru the

long, hot summer afternoons, and who
; will be vastly benefited by one half a
' day's rest in the week.
.We understand that the public auto
drivers of this city are going to ask

permission of the council to increase
their rates, and we think their request
will be a just one. Public autoes-are
a; necessity, and the men who keep
them in service must .have fair re remuneration
muneration remuneration or they cannot keep the
cars in service. We suppose many
people think thaj: a charge of twenty twenty-five
five twenty-five cents for any place in the city
limits is enough, but if they will re-

We can heartily endorse what Joe
Earman writes in his Palm Beach
Post about Gainesville's grand old
man, and we can't help feeling con conceited
ceited conceited to be mentioned in the same
article with him. Joe says:
Robert Wyche Davis, register, Unit United
ed United States land office at Gainesville,
and editor of the Gainesville Sun, was
born in Lee county, Georgia, March
15, 1849.
Bob Davis is the most lovable man
in all Florida.
This good old scout is seventy-two
years old today. He was raised on a
farm. He moved to Florida forty
years ago.
Was speaker of the Florida house
of representatives in 1885. Served
four terms or eight years. in the Na National
tional National Congress from the old Second
district of Florida.
He works hard every day.
There are twro newspaper editors in
Florida whose papers are y placed on
my desk, and every word that they
write is read.
These editors are Bob Davis of the
Gainesville Sun and Ham Benjamin of
the Ocala Evening Star.
Both are able men.
They write from different angles.
Bob writes the gospel of love, while
Benjamin puts over the "git right."
Benjamin's birthday comes about in
November and he will be remembered
in these columns at that time, 'scus 'scus-in'
in' 'scus-in' death 'or something else that I

don't anticipate, will prevent.

I was in Jacksonville last summer
for a day, and while there met Bob
Davis, who was going' to Pablo Beach

for a short vacation.
He was accompanied by his little
son, "a lad of about twelve years of
age, who inherits the instincts Nof a
Southern gentleman from. his grand
old dad.
I was particularly impressed by the
consideration extended by this young
boy to his father.
The child's name is Bob, and it is
needless to say that he is the apple of
his papa's eye.
We wish this grand character, the
scion of the old South, of a time time-honored
honored time-honored race that is fast becoming
extinct, a -happy birthday.
We also wish for the people of
Florida, especially of Gainesville and
Alachua county, that Bob Davis may
be -spared for many years to come to

preach the gospel of love and fellow fellowship
ship fellowship of man in the columns of the
Gainesville Daily Sun.
Sit back, Bob, old boy.
Toast yourf eet in front of the fire.
Nod a little, if you want to.
Be satisfied.
You have wrought well.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA

Sleeping In a featherbed used to be
easy for roe. I did it very fluently.
I used to be able to sleep with one
under me and one over me.
That was In the upper and unfinished
half-story of our country house that
was fitted with a better air-cooled sys system
tem system than any air-cooled car you ever
rode In The only heat In the house
was In a big fireplace 40 feet or so
.from where some of us slept In the cold coldest
est coldest weather.
The tin cup of water sometimes set
In the window In case a feller got dry
In the night would freeze solid and
have a frappe white wart In the cen center,
ter, center, come morning.
And all over the part of the upper
featherbed where my breath had been
distributed was a fine skating rink. A
little sloping, It Is true, but with ice
thick enough to hold.
These ticks were filled with geese geese-whlskers
whlskers geese-whlskers that mother and I had ex extracted
tracted extracted from the epidermises of re reluctant
luctant reluctant honkers, a bunch at a time,

through the spring and summer and
early fall months.
Sometimes when an inexperienced
"goose-barber would Jerk out some of
the meat along with the basement of
the feathers, the result was an unsa unsavory
vory unsavory condition In the tffck, which noth nothing
ing nothing would eradicate except a long
pendulous time over the palings.
' rhe air would get In Its work In that
way, and the; sleeper on or under said
bed would not have so many dreams
about roosting In a glue factory.
A few years ago when I had become
.mattress broke, I was parked In a
small room at a country hotel and
sicked onto a large embonpoint feath featherbed.
erbed. featherbed. I looked at It a long time be before
fore before taking the plunge. Finally I
Jumped In and at once went beyond
my depth.

I sent up downy bubbles, trod feath feathers,
ers, feathers, swam little-dog fashion, used the
breast stroke and the Australian crawl,
and finally, just as I was about to go
down for the last time, I was guided to
the surface by the smell of the seven-skunk-power
oil stove, whereupon I
took a deep and much-needed breath,
grabbed a bedpost for safety, and got
out.
Then I tied two pillows to me for

life-preservers and re-embarked, with
an old pair of candle-molds I found In
the closet as a breathing tube and perl perl-scope
scope perl-scope combined.
That was years ago, and even yet I
sneeze feathers every once In awhile.
Farm Life.

GLAD T0TEST1FY
Say Watoga Lady, "As -To What
Cardui Has Done For Me. So
As To Help Others."

MJTO HJPIPLIE

ThoatLriflmbnyiiigonecf
these beautiful boxes-the kind

of joyous thriflyou get -when

you Knowymrve made

impression

Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville. 2:09
Leave for Tampa. 2:10
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30
Leave for Tampa 1:50
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 4:24
Leave for Tampa 4:25
Arrive from Tampa 2:14
Leave for Jacksonville. ... 2:15
Arrive from Tampa 1:35
Leave for Jacksonville.'... 1:55
Arrive from Tampa 4:04
Leave for Jacksonville..;. 4:05
Atlantic oast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:14
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:15
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34
Leave for St. Petersburg..- 3:35
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12
Leave fox Leesburg 10:13

Arrive from ot. Petersburg 2:11
FT M r r

Lave ior Jacksonville. .. ssiiz
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45
Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41
Leave for Jacksonville. . 6:42
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25
Leave for Homosassa 3:25
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday .... U : 50
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45
Leave for Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday U : 03
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday. 7:10
Arrive from Wilcox, Monday-
Wednesday, Friday. 6:45

THE COURT PHARMACY
Ocala, Fla.

a. m.
a. m.

p. m.
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a. m.
a.m.
p. m.
p. m.
a. m.
p. m.
a. m.
p. m.
a.m.
p. m.

PAY YOUR POLL TAX

If you want to vote in the bond
election of April 20, your poll taxes
for 1918 and 1919 must be paid by
Saturday evening, March 27, unless
you came of age since Jan. 1, 1919,
in which case only your 1919 tax
should be pair. But remember that
poll taxes must be paid if you want
to vote, and nobody can pay them but
yourself. 3-6-6t
Chairman Campaign Committee.
Six hundred ladies can get "the
BIGGEST BARGAIN at Gerig's Spec Special
ial Special Sale. Come in and see for your yourself.
self. yourself. Gerig's Drug Store. 6-tf
Use the Star's Unclassified CoZnmn.

Watoga, W. Va. Mrs. S. W. Glad well,
of this town, says: "When about 15 years
of age, I suffered greatly . Sometimes
would go a month or two, and I had
terrible headache, backache, and bearing bearing-down
down bearing-down pains, and ouid just drag and
had no appetite, rhen it would last
. . two weeks, and was so weakening,
and my health was awfuL
My mother bought me a bottle o!
Cardui, and I began to improve after
taking the first bottle, so kept it up till I
took three 1 gained, and was well
and strong, and I owe it all to Cardui.
. I am married now and have 3 children
. . Have never had to have a doctor for
female trouble, and just resort to Cardui
if I need a tor.ic. 1 am glad to testify to

what it has done for me, so as to help

others."
If you are nervous or weak, have head-

aches, backaches, or any of the other

ailments so common to women, why not
give Cardui a trial? Recommended by
many physicians. In use over 40 years.
Begin taking Cardui today. It may
be the very medicine you need.
NC-1J0

Complete Line:

Tires, ; Spot Lights,
-Tubes, Bumpers,
Spark Plifgs, Snubbers,
Shok Absorbers.

f. e'-o w

W

Ft. King Ave.

Ocala, Florida

BICYCLE REPAIRING A SPECIALTY

Method Was Effective.
"Where" did you get It?" asked Mag Magistrate
istrate Magistrate Dale, In Brooklyn, of Edward
E. Stack, who was before him, charged
with having been found In a state of
glorious Intoxication on a street cor corner.
ner. corner. "Judge," replied the prisoner, re respectfully,
spectfully, respectfully, but somewhat anxiously, "I
made it myself.
"Made It yourself?" asked the mag magistrate.
istrate. magistrate. "How did you make it?"
"Judge, was the response, "I have
my own method and I want to keep It
to myself."
"You raise a difficult point, said the
magistrate. "How do I know that you
did not buy intoxicants?"
. "I'll show yon the recipe, Judge,
eaid the prisoner. "Only please give
it back to me and preserve my confi confidence
dence confidence In the matter.
The prisoner, solemnly handed up a
paper on which something was written.
The judge read It carefully and hand handed
ed handed It back to the prisoner.
"You may go, prisoner," said the
magistrate. "Sentence Is suspended.
Whereupon the prisoner left the
courtroom, followed eagerly by a large
body of residents of the Flatbush sec section.
tion. section. Cincinnati Times-Star.

Call Five One -Nine
The Old Reliable
Quick Delivery
Steak (... 35c.
Loin Steak 40-45c
Pork Chops 35c
Roast 30c.
Big, Roast 25c.
Stew 15c.
Fish, Oysters and Seasoning
Green Groceries
J. D Dawkins
111 WEST BROADWAY

TRANSFER

Fire gT

Prnnf u

WHITE- UN

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issned on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

r

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

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone- 296

Advertise and get Results

Steels
that make a Maxwell Alert

Cake Broken Over Bride.
It Is an old belief that a marriage
should take place when the moon Is
waxing and not waning, if It is to be a
lucky match, and In many north coun country
try country districts a strict Inquiry is made as
to the state of the moon before the
wedding day Is fixed. In the north,
too, no wise bride will ask an odd
number of guests to her, wedding
feast, for an old superstition has it
that If this Is done one of the guests
will die before the year 1? out.
In the Highlands it Is taken as ft
terribly unlucky sign If a dog should
run between the bridal pair on their
wedding day; while in Derbyshire
prospective brides still tell the bees of
their wedding, and decorate the hives
for the occasion. In parts of England
and Scotland there exists an ancient
custom for which reason Is hard to
find, by which part of the wedding
cake Is broken over the head of the
bride, and the guests scramble for
pieces. London Answers.

Reading Aloud at Horn.
The season of long evenings is here.
A good use for the gift of time and ln ln-tfoor
tfoor ln-tfoor hours Is to revive the practice
once almost universal of reading aloud
In the family circle. Those now of
middle age or older remember the
pleasure and profit of such evenings In
their youth, and regret the noticeable
discontinuance of this beneficial cus custom.
tom. custom. The great number of popular
periodicals, the enlargement of the
dally newspapers In scope and In .num .number
ber .number of paes, the continuous availabil availability
ity availability of the motorcar and the movies
.have resulted In a neglect of good lit literature,
erature, literature, current and standard. This
-Is not well, for good literature Is a
great educator, and a friend, once
ta&de. that nerr falls or dies

That quick, sym sym-'
' sym-' pathetic action you
get when you call on
a Maxwell to pass the
car ahead, to flatten

out a hill, to escape
from the crowd in traffic
has a story.
It's a story of steels.
You can analyze a
Maxwell pqund for pound
with any car built and you
will find it quite the equal
in fine steels.
A Maxwell had to be
made of fine steels. There
was no other way.
Because it was built to
deliver economic trans transportation.
portation. transportation. That meant no
superfluous weight. It
meant light weight.
But it also meant exces excessive
sive excessive strength.

Aftre rtiitiper gatlce
Mre m'iuj on lira

'Because a rare com combination
bination combination of strength
with lightness had to
be provided in its
T.teels.

Any metallurgist will
tell you that theonly answer
was ihe very finest of steels..
They : neve?' burden the
Maxwell cngi?ic so, when
you call for results you get,
them t7i a Maxwell.
That's one of many rea-;
sons why the friendly drift
towards Maxwell continues continues-to
to continues-to increase day by day.
Now there are nearly
4ti0,000 of them on the
roads of the.-world.
i he demand so far ex exceeds
ceeds exceeds the supply that only
60 of those who have set
their minds on a Maxwell
can d in possessing

onr hi:

4

31

us vear.

Carroll Motors Company

OCALA,

Incorporated

FLORIDA

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W. R. PEDRICK
. -;:
;-
AGENCY
Magnolia SL

n. SPENCER

Your heart will haae n
If dealing, you will de J
The best dressed Merits fr-a-ai he
That walk on any Oca; i t;
With re'al goods that aiir- a a-
You bet they b infill
It's just because Jake's ; 'L
Goods that really s i id r.::
My hens can lay, my r r f
But when 1 want ;Ou- fihi;
The kind I mean that: aaa r fai-

A -l iwi i i V r 1 irnri i ; .

rt.UU VYill Aiwin ij.i ...
Who is it keens what k a

"Jake," of c iirs! I g t J. a-' a
Trunks, Revolvers, 0; aaai a,
The best sold in ar a Ula or
Throw me -in tea auraaaa.a
Or let me bay in my ,a 1 Jaa

We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and
tha Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.

D YEAR AND UrS. TIRES AND TUBES

: i

i '-.!

: v.

i

V 1

fan

-. o o

lusive A.jcnts lor "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Mo. Guarantee

An Up-to-Date Battery Service Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prom pt and" Efficient Service. -. .

GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.

ALA. GAS ENGINE WOMCS
PHONE 271

Florida

? K H cHa b v" ,a'a a

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Magnolia SI.

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t f

ai

;a.aI: THE 'IK A

If EverytMi

T

s a i 4

The cost of living would e h a sy
No use worrying, however, bt c tf 1 t s i
Ice is helping to keep down the cost 1 um-
better food and a greater variety of a t ..;:;
ily ever had.

: J,.ys.

a v- .." ' 1

G)cala Ice 1

l..irWF3T'.r;W:'ia.-'-

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AM ol Us Like to live Well

We have made a study of this problem. because
ft is our duty to see that our customers do live
well oarticuJarly as regards eatables.
II you trade with us you will at least
have the benefit of our experience.

4.
A is.

-I : i-ai

LIKE "MONEY
IN THE HANK"
Nothing like putting on "a

swell front" on your car, and
our finennished painting will v
do it for you. A new paint jo'u
like our is the very breath of
life to your auto gives it the

"front" of a new model, and
all your friends will, wonder
how you did it. Regular fac factory
tory factory finish, you see.

TOPS New, .covered, patched and coated with a patent wax paste
that makes old tops absolutely waterproof.
PAINTING Autos painted, striped and finished in the best of
material.
UPHOLSTERING We are prepared to u'we you satisfactory ser service
vice service in upholstering backs, scat or h:? ns.
TIRES; TUBES, GAa and OILS

a- ,a

' ---a
k a- s a '.a
. ..X-. r fJ X

:::r rr-o

;Trri border

-.-t lino f

- a pots,
! ; n bordt-rr
;.!. to pre pre-liio
liio pre-liio bcrdor.

i

J

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) a 1 1 1 at I

i 11

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We. Can Make Immediate Delivery ol

Standard Sizes jand Grades
Write or Wire for Prices
GoodStock oi PORTLAND CEilENT on Hani

r
Pmflanal iToiTiOfiff fTft

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA,
ime Cement Plaster RooIiEiJ
ALL BUILDING MATERIALS

LET US REPAIR, PAINT AND UI'HOrTi:!? VOUII CAR, SO
YOU CAN ENJOY IT YOURSELF OR HKLL TO ADVANTAGE.

AUTOS BOUGHT, SOU mi .KEPAiME!

JIM pf I

i b.wjn

j ;!rrj show;

1':. fa of

I

UCdlcl OLD METROPOLITAN" THEATER ii iAtci

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of 'a'ce
- a! i i a 1 -Tii.ot
b-ally

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9

9

PYLES & PERKINS CO. j
(Successors to E. C. Jordan & Co.)

Funeral Directors and Embalmers :
Calls Answered Promptly, Day or Night

Motor Equipment

117 East Oklawaha Avenue
I'JIONE o5r, RESIDENCE PHONE 225

STAR J

PHONE 51

DEP

JTX X -.

17 iyrp

S 1 .!

4

LETTERHEADS, BILLH;-: !S. C.XUm,

CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOK a

i-. r

I

"IfV-t. before 1 3
.. . .t.r... j.
;.' ; i' t a i ;i H
-; r,avy i
ijirlti-
; "," i i
:'i;o c t f!P
: : ry. says I
; !,'at, j

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te:

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
h: a.f heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
arty jt .-'Jem convenience in each room. .Dining room service- is
'eor.'.j ti r.ont

WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUST.KK uX A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JO 'a WHlwX ITS IHX.

Manager.

J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.

MRS. SARA JANE MANLY
?uitui ?r. Merchants' block,
i : o Hours 2 0 a. m. to 4 p. m. 1G-I2t

The Star is an advertising medium thru which

llIM.MM'IMBiMWMll'l MM I HW 1 T -'

u enn r?ach Oca' peopi

Read the Star Want i

t. C' 5 T T c

j ;;,. '-:a: snle l-jrir.ning Monday. A,
i t; -c r t jar Coco Butter Cold
aa ..;;.;!.' Cf-M.: urd a fifty-cent box Charmona
;';yt po Uth for C3 cents at
Oo'urrm. C-iig's Drug Store. 6-tf

Hand Sap olio -The

IdealforToilet andBdh

J



OCALA EVENING STAR, 1 1.'ESDAY. MARCH 16. 1920

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIM-ILAR
ILAR SIM-ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c. ;three times, 50c; six times
75c.; one month $3. Payable in ad
vance.
BUICK FOUR For sale cheap, in
good running condition. Apply at Au Autogenous
togenous Autogenous Welding & Elec. Co. 16-6t
WANTED Position in shop or ga garage,
rage, garage, or will drive truck. Good strong
man. H. W. Gross, Belleview, Fla. 3t
FOR SALE Buick touring car in
good condition. Reason for selling
government will furnish me with car.
Chief Elec. H. B. Weaver, Naval Re Recruiting
cruiting Recruiting Station, Ocala. 16-6t
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Apply at 34
N. Sanchez street, or phone 238. 156t
WANTED Position in dry goods
store at saleslady. Have had five
months experience. Mrs. W. R. Du Du-Bose.
Bose. Du-Bose. No. 301 S. 4th St. 15-6t
FOR RENT Six-room bungalow fur furnished;
nished; furnished; all conveniences. Possession
given at once. Apply to Carter's Bak Bakery,
ery, Bakery, Phone 360. 3-15-6t
FOR RENT One furnished room
with private entrance. Apply at 229
Fort King avenue. Phone 94. 15-3t
FOR SALE Circular saw mill com complete,
plete, complete, 35,000 ft. capacity with planing
mill, dry kiln, skidder, loader, loco
motive, cars, rail and 87,000,000 ft.
longleaf yellow pine. Price, $320,000;
one-third cash, balance five years.
Wire for particulars. John J. Earle,
Tampa, Florida. 15r3t
POR SALE Ten bushels Early Red
Valentine beans; $14 per bushel, $27
per sack. J. A. McCarley, Boardman,
Fla. 3-13-3t
STRAYED Two young looking horse
mules. One dark bay mule shod in
front: the other black mule shod in
front Owner can have same by calling
at my place near Mud, Hudgens and
paying for this ad. and expense of
keep of mules. Call for them at J. L
B. Hudgens. James Hawkins, Route
' B, Ocala, Fla. 3-13-3t
LOST Watch, 17-jewel, hunting case
Waltham movement; somewhere in
the business center, Friday. Return
to J. H. Tuten, or Star office, and re
ceive rewafd. r 13-
WANTED Have you a slightly used
typewriter or, phonograph you would
like to sell ? Would you like to dis
pose of some of your old phonograph
records for other slightly used records
or for new ones? If so, call at 107
Fort King avenue. 13-6t
TYPEWRITERS WANTED I will
buy your machine, any make. Drop
Tr a Q lino co xr n r tstVi o itaii Vi o w a om)
1144V OM J Atlg jvu c auu
price.
Fla.
Address, Box 7J32, Orlando,
in ni.
XiS-Dt
FOR SALE 25 acres on south Or
ange avenue, 15 acres cleared. Quick
sale for cash, $900. Lottie Matsler,
Keno, Nevada. 12-6t
FOR. RENT Three or four unfur
nibhed rooms with bath. Apply at 308
Vest Broadway. 10-6t
WANTED If you have anything in
the line of furniutre, either new or
second hand, call on me. I pay high
est cash prices for same. B. Goldman
Ocala, Fla. 9-tf
WANTED Female help (colored) at
Brown's Laundry, Arcadia. Fla. Pay
$10 a week for nine hours per. day
and 17 cents per hour overtime
Write Brown's Laundry, Box 11, Ar
cadia, Fla. 3-12
FOR SALE Six room, two story
house, four fire places, and plenty of
porches; one acre lot; bath electric
lights, etc. Good neighborhood. Get
information from Jerry Burnett,
Ocala. Address Mrs. D. J. Burnett
Box 40, Murray Hill, Jacksonville
Fla. 3-3-12t
run, oAiiTi norma Runner pea
nuts, well matured for seed: 12
cents per pound in any quantity. An
thony Farms, Anthony, Fla. 24-tf
FURNITURE, ETC. i buy and se'l
second hand furniture. Experts put it
in good condition before re-selling.
Repair sewing machines, lawn mow mowers,
ers, mowers, enamelware, etc. J. W. Hunter,
310, 312,' 314 South Main St. 23-tf
P'OR SALE Victor Phonograph and
ever $200 worth of records, consisting
of red seals, dance, orchestra, bands,
vocal quartets and Hawaiian records.
Also record cases and albums all in indexed.
dexed. indexed. -The first $75 takes all. Ad Ad-cress
cress Ad-cress Box 117, Ocala. 9-2t
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's shop. Phone
146. 2-m
EG
PLYMOUTH
ROCK FOR
HATCHING
Fine, pure bred stock, $1.50 for 15.
Call phone 304. R. N. Dosh, 702 S.
4th St., Ocala.

LATEST LOCALS

Temperature this morning, 50; thi
afternoon, 82.
Miss Elizabeth Davis has accepted
the position as stenographer for the
card of Trade.
Mrs. Harry Borland will return this
afternoon from Atlanta, where she
went to attend the funeral of her
niece.
Miss Pearl Fausett was one of the
explorers of the air over Ocala yes
terday. She enjoyed her trip im immensely.
mensely. immensely. The many friends of Mrs. W. W.
Stripling will regret to learn that she
is ill. She has been taken to the hospi hospital
tal hospital and it is hoped she will soon be
better.
"Stop! Have you tried Federal Bread.
Ihe "best bread in the world." 20-tf
Sergeant J. G. O'Brien of Miami,
who has been in Ocala filling the re
cruiting office here during Mr. Kas Kas-sel's
sel's Kas-sel's absence, returned yesterday to
his post.
Deputy Sheriff Henry Gordon rais
ed the money and sent the unlucky
woman who was trying to pass bum
checks the other day to her home in
Jacksonville.
Mrs. C. E. Carr of Chicago, who
has been so seriously ill with influ influenza
enza influenza since Jan. 26th, is gaining
strength little by little each day. She
expects to be able to sit up for a
short time today.
Mrs. L. A. Gabel took an airplanw
flight over the city this morning. She
tlirew out a quantity of Delco propa
ganda, and when she returned to hei
store was surprised to find some of
the literature had made a bee line
from the airplane right into the
front door.
Mrs. Clara Pyles is in the city the
guest of relatives for a few weeks.
Mrs. Pyles will go to Orlando on the
first of April, where she holds the
appointment of court stenographer
for the seventh judicial circuit, the
new circuit created at the last session
of the legislature.
-
Mr. Max Israelson, manager oi
Frank's store, informs the Star that
his firm will continue its policy be begun
gun begun last year of beginning on the
first Thursday in May to give half
holidays once a week to its clerks.
Frank's sets a good example, and we
hope it will be universally followed.
The members of the Rotary Club,
accompanied by the wives and daugh daughters
ters daughters of some, met in the Masonic hall
last night, and put in two hours prac practice
tice practice on the music with which they
expect to enrapture Tampa in a day
or two.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat, Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
Dixie M. Hollins, superintendent oi
schools of Pinellas county, candidate
for the office of state superintendent
cf public instruction, aricT an up-to-date
and popular official, is in the
city.
Mr. David Turner, a well known
citizen of Crystal River, died yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Mr. Turner was a highly re respected
spected respected man and a member of the
Citrus county board of commissioners.
He will be much missed in that sec section.
tion. section. Sixty-three cents buys the best
Cold Cream and one of the best Face
Powders on the market. Special sale
price at Gerig's Drug Store. 6-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey Stringer of
Philadelphia, who have been spending
some days with Mr. and Mrs. R. C.
Loveridge at their home on North
Magnolia street, left yesterday for
their home. They visited Silver
Springs during their stay here and,
like thousands of other visitors, de
dare that this is one of Ocala's
greatest assets.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. White, Miss Ida
McMullen of Micanopy, Misses Bessie
Crosswell and Meta Boykin of Sum Sum-tei,
tei, Sum-tei, S C, and Miss Jessie Riggs of
Charlotte, N. C, spent the day in
town. Mr. and Mrs. White have re recently
cently recently moved to Micanopy and have
as their guests Misses Crosswell and
Boykin.
The following ladies will accompany
the Rotarians to Tampa tomorrow:
Mrs. Milby Lloyd, Mrs. H. W. Henry
and daughter, Miss Eloise Henry,
Mrs. H. A. Waterman, Mrs. A. E.
Gerig, Mrs. Harvey Clark, Mrs. H. A.
Davies, Mrs. R. S. Rogers, Mrs. R. H.
Todd, Mrs. John .Taylor and Mrs. W.
T. Gary. They will be located with
the Ocala Rotarians at the DeSoto
hotel.
Saturday afternoon pretty little
Miss Dorothy Lasch was the honoree
at a moving picture party given by
Mrs. George Nash. There were ten
invited to this party and after wit witnessing
nessing witnessing the pictures, Mrs. Nash took
her guests to the Court Pharmacy,
where ice cream and cold drinks were
enjoyed. The little folks had a big
tme and the young honoree won the
leve of each of the invited guests by
her sweet and entertaining manners.

ELMA SCROGGIE

Little Elma Scroggie, the pretty
end unusually bright two-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Scroggie, died this morning at an
early hour at her home after a brief
illness. The funeral services will take
place this afternoon at 4 o'clock at
Oxford. The Pyles & Perkins Co. has
charge of the funeral arrangements.
MRS. CASKY
Mrs. Gardner L. Casky died recent recently
ly recently in Columbia, S. C, after an illness
of several months. Mrs. Caskey be before
fore before her marriage was Miss Henrietta
Hydrick and has visited her relatives,
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Livingston a num number
ber number of times.
Her remains will be interred in the
Arlington cemetery by the side of her
husband, Lieutenant Commander
Gardner L. Caskey, who died off the
coast of Ireland last year.
The many friends Mrs. Caskey
made while here will deeply regret her
death, and sympathize with her rela relatives
tives relatives in their loss.
The following visitors were noted
on the streets yesterday: Mrs. W. H.
Carr, Belleview Mrs. L. K. Reddick,
Jacksonville, Mrs. W. H. Bishop, Red Reddick,
dick, Reddick, Mrs. S. J. Martin and children,
Moss Bluff; Mrs. T. Glattle and Mrs.
J. B. Trotter. Morriston; Mrs. W. C.
Caldwell, Lake Alfred; Mrs. Z. Seev Seev-ers
ers Seev-ers and Mrs. E. Neil and children, of
Lowell.
The Ocala Motor Company has
taken the local agency for the Hudson
and Essex automobiles, and disposed
of the latter yesterday, which was
brought in from Jacksonville via the
public highway, as the purchaser did
rot care to wait for freight ship shipment.
ment. shipment. WACAHOOTA
Wacahoota, March 10. Mrs. V. P.
Smith gave a beautiful miscellaneous
shower for Miss Rosa Lee Smith on
the 19th of February. The guests
were met by Mrs. Smith and Mrs. C.
B. Bauknight and soon all were busy
with "How to manage a husband
wise and otherwise," using each letter
in their own name to begin the sen sentence,
tence, sentence, which caused much merriment.
A salad course was served. Then the
guests were asked into another room,
where the beautiful gifts were, a real
shower, cut glass, silver, linen, etc.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B... Bauknight, who
have been visiting relatives here, left
Thursday for their home in Jennings,
La.
Mrs. D. P. Bodie and Miss Zilla
Bodie of Gainesville are guests of
Mrs. C. M. Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Morris returned
Thursday from Augusta, Ga., and
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. M.
Smith till Sunday, when they left for
High Springs.
Mr. Ira Beck of Gainesville was the
guest of J. M. Smith Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Pedrick, Miss
Fleming and Mrs. Winters of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, were visitors Sunday.
Misses Zilla Bodie, Leola Smith and
Messrs. C. N. and T. N. Smith were
visitors to Williston Saturday and
were entertained at te aby Mrs. R. C.
Epperson.
Misses Thelma Curry and Edwards
of Graham were week-end guests of
Mrs. C. R. Curry.
FELLOWSHIP
Fellowship, March 14. We are
glad to report the cold weather did
but little damage in this vicinity ex-
cept to range cattle. The orange trees
are going to have a full bloom.
The farmers have planted but very
little yet. The ground has been too
cold and wet.
County Agent Sessoms made us a
call last Tuesday. He also made a
call at Fellowship school.
Mrs. S. B. Brooks was the guest of
Mrs. M. P. Frink Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Proctor and chil children
dren children of Ocala, also Mr. Forbes, were
guests of Mrs. E. A. Crumpton yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. V
Quite a number from Fellowship
were transacting business in Ocala
Saturday.
Mr. Herman Brown of Morriston
was in our burg Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. S. J. McCully, Mr. Harry Mc Mc-Cully
Cully Mc-Cully and Master Kyle Noble were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Noble
of Morriston Saturday, night.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Smith were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. V. P. Potts
Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. McGahagin of Mor Morriston
riston Morriston were guests of Mr. and Mrs. A.
L. Prisoc a few days ago.
SEEDS
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed
com. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
"AND HOME CAME TED"
"And Home Came Ted" will be
given at the Eastlake club house next
Friday night, March 19, at 8 o'clock.
This delightful comedy has an inter interesting
esting interesting plot with many thrills and
laughs woven in. Dancing will follow
the play. Everyone cordially invited.
Tickets, 25 -and 50 cents. 15-5t
ViOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No: 14. meets at
K. of if. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec
ond and fourth Friday. Visiting sov
ereigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. Clerk.

HARRINGTON HALL ARRIVALS

A. C. Christenson, Palatka; Mr. and
Mrs. G. T. Leroy, Newton, Pa.; Miss
E. B. Chambers. Miss C. W. Cham- j
btrs, Newton,. Pa.; W. H. Bates. At-!
lanta; Mr. and Mrs.' Hexerman, J. B.j
Floyd, New York; S. H. Armstrong,
Boston; Mrs. James Bush, Roy Roger
Sammis, New York; W. C. Cudlipp
and wife, Charles D. Smith and wife,
Philadelphia; Mr. and Mrs. Charles S.
Reybum, O. A. Robertson, Philadel Philadelphia;
phia; Philadelphia; A. G. Beyer and wife, Morriston,
Pa.; A. S. Ramage, New York; Mrs.
D. H. Simmes, Brooklyn; Mr., and
Mrs. G. Beuhler, Philadelphia; Mrs.
Pauline Rehner, H. Cobern Jones, New
York; Gus A. Martin, Florida; A. J.
Bacon, Atlanta; E. R. Buffington arid
wife, Risington, Md.; Miss Webb,
Winchester, Pa.; Miss Reynolds Ox Oxford,
ford, Oxford, Pa.; Mrs. Panwall, Swartmore,
Pa.; E. B. Woodward, Virginia; Miss
Elizabeth Blaney, Boston; Mrs. H. D.
Caednee, Newton, Mass.; G. H. Bra Bra-man
man Bra-man and wife, J. E. Maclette and wife,
Torrington, Conn.; Paul L. Bryant.
New York; A. M. Webb, Charlotte, N.
C; H. G. Cowan, Jacksonville; R. S S-McNabb,
McNabb, S-McNabb, W .H. Cooper, New York; J.
C. Miller, Gainesville; S. J. Taylor. H.
C. Suggs, J.G. Melaon, E. H. Har Har-rell.
rell. Har-rell. H. C. Brownlee, J. B. Pepper,
Jacksonville; Mrs. John A. Shoe Shoemaker,
maker, Shoemaker, Pittsburg; Mrs. Charles E.
Lozier, Elmyria, O.; Mrs. Lawrence
H. Underwood, Youngstown, O.; Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. Miller and child, Tay Tay-lorville,
lorville, Tay-lorville, N. C; Howard E. Gray, Le
roy Joyner, B. F. Floyd, Jacksonville;
W. T. Bodiford, wife and child,
Gainesville; F. M. Seymour, Tampa;
W. H. Frotman, J. A. Mathes, Atlan Atlanta;
ta; Atlanta; H. F. Bixley, Jacksonville; C. N.
Semansan, New Orleans; L. A. Nes Nes-bitt.
bitt. Nes-bitt. New York; S. I. Fleming, Gaines Gainesville;
ville; Gainesville; E. S. Mickler, city; J. E. Sher Sherman
man Sherman and wife, New York; O. A. Rik Rik-ey,
ey, Rik-ey, Boston.
STATE CONVENTION
OF SUNDAY SCHOOLS
Gainesville, March 16. The Baraca
and Philathea Union of Gainesville
met Monday night, March 15th, to
complete its arrangements for the en en-tertainmetn
tertainmetn en-tertainmetn of the state Sunday
school convention. The homes of the
city are offering themselves for the
reception of delegates from all over
the state. Registration cards are be being
ing being received. Everything seems to
indicate a large attendance.
Among the prominent speakers who
are to appear on the program is Rev.
Stephen F. Reade, rector of St. An Andrew's
drew's Andrew's Episcopal church, Fort Pierce,
v hi is one of the most scholarly men
in the state. So esteemed ishe that
he has been appointed to membership
in the joint diocesan Sunday school
board, having headquarters in Phil Philadelphia,
adelphia, Philadelphia, the duty of which board is
to select lessons for the Episcopal
Sunday schools throughout the world.
Mr. Reade will speak on the subject,
"Shattered Standards." This address
is bound to bring people face to face
with present conditions, furthermore,
to present valuable suggestions for
the solution of these problems.
MEXICAN POLITICS
Mexico City, Feb. 26. (Corres-
pandence of the Associated Press.)
With the presidential election less
than six months away, the political
situation in Mexico is so obscure that
it is impossible to state definitely
whether there are three or six candi candidates.
dates. candidates. President Carranza has been em emphatic
phatic emphatic in his statements that he. in intends
tends intends to retire when his term of office
expires next December. He has de declared
clared declared for honest elections and a
peaceful transfer of power.
A recent conference of seventeen
Mexican governors held in the nation
al capital took cognizance of their
chief 's attitude by issuing a manifesto
to the people in which they pledged
their support to the legally elected
president. The governor's conference
was declared by the local press to
have deep political significance inas inasmuch
much inasmuch as elaborate plans were made
by the executives for holding, elec
tions, each governor to exercise com
plete control over the voting in his
state.
One significant part of their pro-
giam was the elimination of the fed federal
eral federal army from politics. This was in
accord with a recent order from the
war department, made at the direction
of President Carranza, to the effect
that army men must not meddle in
politics.
Geenrals Obregon and Gonzales are
conducting vigorous campaigns each
being aided by an official newspaper.
Ignacio Ponillas is an avowed candi candidate
date candidate although as yet he has not for forsaken
saken forsaken his ambassadorial duties in
Washington.
If the present administration fav favors
ors favors one of the three announced can candidates
didates candidates Obregon, Gonzales or Bon Bon-illas
illas Bon-illas it has kept the fact carefully
concealed. Obregon and President

TOIEIMEI ATOslMJE

& GARY BLOCK

See Me
For All Classes Of
Stone, Brick, Wood,
and Concrete
Building

D. MeCasMU i
Contractor
Phone 446. 723 Wenon St.
Of all your earthly pos pos-sessions,
sessions, pos-sessions, the most price- '5(r-
less is your sight your; j
eyes! Yet how careless 4,
you are of them. 'J.wtx
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and"0"ptician.
Eyesight Specialist
18 ROOM HOUSE
FOR SALE
To Close Oct Estate
Located on quarter-acre
lot one block from Postolllce,
cheap at $3000. Price will
be reduced $10 per day until
sold.
PRICE TODAY $2530
If interested see me at once
FRANK W. DITTO
Real Estate
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala
Electric Shoe Shop
i a,
We repair your shoes by the
Goodyear Welt System, and
save you money on your shoe
bills, besides you always wear
shoes that look like now.
We Call for and Return
Shoes to Any Part of Town
110 W. Broadway. Phone 143
W O ID) I
OAK and PINE
Cut to Any Length
PROMPT DELIVERY
GILES WOOD YARD
PHONE 112
ATTACKS LAGRJPPE AIID
COLDS THREE VAVS
Dr. Williams' 101 Tonic Gets Right to
Work to Clean and Strengthen
the Body
Iron. Quinine and Magnesia are the
main chemicals in 101 Tonic. Each
one attacks Colds, LaGrippe and Ma Malaria
laria Malaria in its own way. Iron strengthens
the blood, Quinine kills the disease
germsinvit. Magnesia clears the body
of all its accumulated poisons.
Not many colds will stand this at attack.
tack. attack. They soon give in and you feel
quite your old self again.
Dr. Williams' 101 Tonic is also a
mighty fine general tonic and a lax laxative.
ative. laxative. Always keep it on hand.
25c. and 50c. bottles for sale aj
your drug store. Adv. No. 2
Carranza appear to have broken after
a friendship of year's standing and
El Monitor Republicano, the Obregon
organ, is vehement in its attacks
upon the president.
DIAMONDS. Tne largest assort assortment
ment assortment of unmounted and mounted dia diamonds
monds diamonds that has been in Ocala since
1914, including stones from 38-100ths
to 1 and 15-100ths carat, mountings
of yellow gold, white gold and plat platinum,
inum, platinum, just received by Weihe Com Company,
pany, Company, The Ocala Jewelers. 2-tf
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.

PHILIP G. MUKPHY

- OCALA, FLORIDA" 1

EEY
EFFORT
We are making every
effort to please you by
offering you Real JVul JVul-canizing
canizing JVul-canizing at money save save-ing
ing save-ing prices. 7
Make an effort to see
us for this work, and
you'll be rewarded by
Prompt and Satisfactory
Service.
GAS, OILS & ACCESSORIES
BLALOCK BROS.
Phone 78 J
Corner of Oklawaha and Maixv
TAKE care of yourself, your
Health. Comfort and good
complexion. La VicU im improves
proves improves skin, scalp and hair, rest
tired nerves; relieves muscle sore soreness,
ness, soreness, insomnia, headache; rheu rheumatism,
matism, rheumatism, tones up the whole body.
"La Vida meant Life"
A sturdy, compact vibrator, yet
light and easy to use. Fits any
light socket. No ports to oil. It
can never wear out.
Comes complete, neatly boxed,
with three applicators for face,
scalp and body. Remember, La.
Vida is more than a face masMaga
vibrator; It is for heavy body
treatment as well.
Every home needs La Vida. Use
It every day for your Health,
Beauty Comfort.
H.W.TUCKER
OCALA, FLA.
S
ES
Arrival and Departure of passenjrer
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figure 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
Aixirm
2:10 am
1:23 pm
4:25 psa
Jacksonville-N'York
Jacksonville
Jacksonville
TamDa-
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
2:15 am Manatee- 3:25 pm
St. Petersburg:
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:85 pa
4:25 pm Tampa-St. P'tersbrgr 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave
Arrive
2:12 pm
Jacksonville-N'York
3:15 to

HA

1:40 pm j Ksonvnie-uansvuie a:iiopm a:iiopm-6:42
6:42 a:iiopm-6:42 am JTcsonville-G'nesvile 10:13 pcf
3:18 am St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am t
3:35 pm StJ'et'sbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm i
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox I

m wm m i
:25an "Dun'ellon-L'kelnd 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 cm Gainesville 11: 50 am
Monday, Wednesday. Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
l. alexand:
PRACTICAL CABPENTEB -AND
BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
rontractor in the city.
All customers of Federal Bread arc
satisfied customers. Ask them, tf
ay



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Newspapers
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Marion County (Fla.)
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Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
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Ocala Fla
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sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
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