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.flCAU, FI.0BIIIA, THURSDAY, MARGH 18, 1920.
But Abortive Revolution Has Given
German Law and Order a Backset
London, March 18. The Amster Amsterdam
dam Amsterdam Exchange Telegraph correspond correspondent
ent correspondent Rays Ebert arrived in Berlin last
night and the reactionary armed
forces have departed.
UPSET LAW AND ORDER
Undated (By Associated Press.)
Germany has cast off the reactionary
regime, but advices indicate the coun country
try country is now facing another extreme
peril in a wave of radicalism.
An Amsterdam dispatch by the Ex Exchange
change Exchange Telegraph to London says
that Kapp, ousted as head of the rev revolution,
olution, revolution, it is rumored, has committed
suicide, quoting a message from Ber Berlin.
lin. Berlin. Other reports say Kapp fled from
Berlin and his forces are leaving and
the presence of Gustav Noske, who
came from Stuttgart by airplane, indi indicates
cates indicates the constitutional government
intends to assume control immediate immediately.
ly. immediately. Proletarian dictatorships have been
set up at Dortmund, Gera, Halle, Oh Oh-ligs,
ligs, Oh-ligs, Unna and Gelsenkirchen, reports
pay, and Leipsig workers have driven
government-troops from the city.
BAD OUTBREAK IN BERLIN
Paris, March 18. Official Berln.
advices say the crowds are in an ugl
mood, the military panicky and many
Baltic troops have joined the inde-
penaent socialists, who are reported
to have 12,000 men in their command.
ASSEMBLY AT STUTTGART
Stuttgart, March 18. The German
Military guards occupied the ap approaches
proaches approaches to the assembly hall. There
are no disorders.
Ever since the Ramsey sign people
have been in town they have t been
busy furnishing Ocala business men
with their excellent sign work. They
call special attention to the work just
completed today for the Auto Sales
Company at its gas filling station op opposite
posite opposite the Star office. Those United
States and Firestone signs are at at-traring
traring at-traring the attention of every passer passerby.
by. passerby. The Ramsey people are also rer
newing the bulletin signs on the roads
leading into Ocala for the Ocala Na National
tional National Bank and B. Goldman. As thej
wili only be in the city for a short
t'me those who wish their services
should consult them at once. Their
window signs are pronounced by
those who know to be the classiest
ever displayed in the Ocala business
houses. If you have anything in this
line you will make no mistake by look looking
ing looking up the Ramsey outfit. It
The annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the Ocala Athletic Asso Association
ciation Association will be held April 6th, 1920, at
2 p. m., in room No. 9, Merchants'
block, Ocala, Fla., for the purpose of
electing officers and directors and
transacting' such other business as
may come before the meeting.
Geo. K. Robinson, Secretary.
C. W. Hunter, President.
COUNTY FINANCIAL. STATEMENT
VV. W. Stripling-, Tax Collector, la Ac
count writ a Alar ion County, For -the
Collectloa of Taxea
Feb. 1, 1920
By depository Tecetpt 1,068.80
By depository receipt 131.65
By depository receipt 2,106.44
By depository receipt 526.60
UUtrtct No. 2 Fund
By depository receipt 918.46
By depository receipt 1,974.77
By depository receipt 918.46
Extras collected 43.00
By depository receipt 198.00
Total uncollected 8164.636.18
STATE OF FLORIDA,
MARION COUNTY. ,..
I. P. it Nusrent. clerk of the circuit
court, hereby certify that the above la
true and correct statement oi tne tax
collector's account with Marlon county
and the sub-school districts, as the
same appears on the books in my of
witness my hand and official seal
THOSE HAMSEt SIGHS
sthls 17th day of March, A. D. 1920.
(Seal) p. H. NUGENT. Clerk.
By T. D. Lancaster. Jr.. Deputy.
WANT GENERAL WOOD
Minnesota Republicans Give Him
Big Majority Over His
St. Paul, March 18. Fifty Minne Minne-cota
cota Minne-cota county republican conventions
elected uninstructed delegates to the
&tate convention yesterday, twenty twenty-seven
seven twenty-seven instructed for Wood, five for
Lowden and two for Johnson.
WILL UPHOLD WALSH
New England Democrats Want to Dis Discredit
credit Discredit Mr. Wilson
- (Associated Press)
Boston, March 18. A movement to
have New England delegations to the
ciemocratic national convention sup support
port support Senator Walsh, of Massachusetts,
who opposes the administration's
peace treaty policy, was announced b
Thomas L. Walsh, the senator's
brother. State Chairman O'Leary de declared
clared declared the Massachusetts delegation
at San Francisco would vote for
Walsh on the early ballots.
BUENOS AIRES IS THE
SOUTH AMERICAN PARIS
Buenos Aires, Feb. 16. (Corres
pondence of the Associated Press.)
Buenos Aires, which once had the rep reputation
utation reputation of being a "wide open" city
and "gayer than Paris," is "not what
it used to be" in the opinion of many
travelers who werehere before the
war and have returned recently.
Th gayety is still here, they say,
ut it is more decorous and meantime
the lid has been clamped upon many
resorts in which the worst sort of
license was wont to flourish openly.
Public gambling places have also been
banner, dissolute women have been
driven off the streets, and beginning
this year the police have begun tht
suppression' of houses of ill fame. The
claim is made that Buenos Aires is to today
day today cleaner morally than ever before
in its history, due to the "reform"
regulation of a recent city administra administration
tion administration and continued by the present
The city council also a few days ago
passed, an ordinance imposing a ta;
of 10,000 pesos annually on cabarets,
which is expected to put some of the
lower class places out of business. La
Epoca, the government organ,, in ap approving
proving approving the-measure, refers, to the
Buenos Aires cabarets as "establish
ments of corruption" and demands
that minors be prohibited from enter
ing them. What are termed "cab "cabarets"
arets" "cabarets" in Buenos Aires are merely
dance halls with an orchestra, and,
with one or two exceptions, are poor
ly furnished. Drinks are served, but
there are none of the entertainment
fetaures which made the cabaret suc
cessful in the United States. Here
and in the restaurants, both of which
are open all night, is where most of
Buenos Aires' "gayety" centers.
Theaters and moving picture house
do not close until 12 or 12:30 o'clock.
As late as two o'clock numerous res
taurants and cafes are still filled with
men, and some women, with orches
tras or electric pianos going full blast.
Streets in the "gay life" district are
still brilliantly lighted, taxicabs flit
about and the sidewaiKs nave many
stvollers. What is called "revelling"
in the restaurants, is, however, not tu
evidence. The patrons sit and listen
to the music, eat or sip their wine or
other drinks, but, as an American ob
serves put it, "there are no high
It is considered that a prohibition
movement in Argentina would find &
very strong sentiment to overcome.
Recent dispatches from the United
States telling of the intention of
North American prohibitionists to in
vade South America did not appear to
cause much concern here where indul
gence in some sort of alcoholic liquor
is almost universal. The newspapers
ignored the dispatches editorially. Qne
entire province, Mendoza, is devoted
to the wine industry, and just as i;
the Latin-American countries of Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, the drinking of wine seems to be
regarded almost as natural as the
drinking of water. There are probab probably
ly probably as many bars in Buenos Aires in
proportion vto population as there
were in New York in pre-prohibition
days. In these bars, thirsty Ameri
cans just arrived from the United
States find familiar drinks. The
"Manhattan," "Bronx" arid "Clover
Club" cocktails are as well known by
same names as in New York. The
"Martini" however is here called a
"San Martin" which is the name of
one of the patriots of Argentine his history.
tory. history. SEEDS
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chuf as, Pyles and Gist seed
corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
Decision of the Supreme Court on
Stock Dividends Made a
Washington, March 18. Treasury
officials appeared before the House
ways and means committee today to
present their views on raising reve revenues
nues revenues to meet losses as a result of tht
supreme court decision that stock div dividends
idends dividends are untaxable. Chairman
Fordney's plan for a flat tax on all
profits, with the same percentage on
large and small incomes and repeal
of the $2000 exemption provision lb
opposed by democratic committeemen.
CHRONIC MEDDLER ADVICES
Senate leaders prepared today for
the final test of the peace treaty. If
the remaining reservations cannot be
disposed of before adjournment, nighv
sessions are probable. Efforts of W.
J. Bryan to persuade democrats to
compromise has added uncertainty to
CALLED UP COLBY
Bainbridge Colby was called befor.
the Senate committee considering his
nomination as secretary of state to today.
day. today. The meeting was held behind
closed doors. Mr. Colby's statement
is expected to determine what the
committee will recommend concerning
CROSS EXAMINATION NEXT
Washington, March 18 Concluding
his long arraignment of he navy dt
partment's conduct of the war. Ad
miral Sims today laid before the Sen Senate
ate Senate investigating committee a sum
mary of his charges, declaring the
navy was not' ready at the beginning
of the war, violated fundamental prin principals
cipals principals in attempting to formulate wai
plans without sufficient knowledge of
the situation and failed to support
him properly in the beginning. Cross Cross-examination'
examination' Cross-examination' of Admiral Sims will
probably begin Friday.
NOTICE TO EMPLOYERS
U. S. Department of Labor
U. S. Employment Service
. March 15, 1920.
To the Employers of Labor in Florida:
In assuming the duties of director
for Florida of the United States Em
ployment Bureau with headquarters
in Jacksonville, it will be the purpose
and aims of the bureau to furnish you
at no expense whatever, such help as
you may require.
The Jacksonville office will be in
charge of Mr. Phil H. Huffman, assist assistant
ant assistant director, with offices at 120 West
Bay street, who has had valuable ex experience
perience experience as employment director of
the War Camp Community Service.
We trust that you will avail yourseli
of the opportunity to use this service
as the needs of your business require,
as the office is being established in
Florida for the purpose of supplying
the needs of employers, and at the
same time finding situations for the
unemployed workers of the state,
whether it be skilled, unskilled, farm
help, clerical, professional or domestic
labor, male and female.
Under the-new regulations no re recruiting
cruiting recruiting of labor by either private
agencies or firms operating outside
the state will be permitted, unless
credentials are first obtained from the
federal director, and reports furnished
this office as to number of men re required,
quired, required, and afterwards a report as to
the number recruited.
The office of federal director will be
conducted in conjunction with the
regular inspection work of the state
of Florida, the present labor inspec
tor supervising the branch offices of
the employment bureau in all cities.
Applications for help should be ad
dressed to U. S. Employment Bureau,
120 -West Bay stret. Room 5, Jack
sonville, Fla. Very truly yours,
J. C. Privett,
Federal Director for Florida, United
States Employment Bureau.
MR. GABEL IN DAYTON
The message elsewhere in today's
paper was received from Mr. L. A.
Gabel, who is in Dayton, O., attending
the international Delco light dealers'
convention. The Delco Light Co. is
the originator of farm electric light
ing plants; these little plants are do
ing wonders for the farmers thruout
the world. They not only furnish a
safe, clean, economical light, but fur
nish power for handling the grind
stone, sausage mill, fanning mill, the
wash tub, smoothing iron and pumpJ
water right into the kitchen, bath and
stock lot or barn. It behooves our
friends to get in touch with Mr. Gabel,
for we has a plant that has proven
its worth a hundredfold. He knows
what a Delco light plant is worth on
a farm, so he says he is going to al allow
low allow his farmer friends pay for them
as the plant pay for itself. See Mr.
Gabel at his office, 107 Fort King ave avenue.
nue. avenue. It will be worth your time and
money to do so.
I have opened an up-to-date shop
for dressmaking at Mrs. Bostick's
millinery parlors. Mrs. H. J. Jones. 6t
Uncle Sam Warns Little Republic It
Mustn't Disturb Peace of
( Associated Press)
Lima, Peru, March 18. The Boliv Bolivian
ian Bolivian president, through his aide de
camp, has expressed regret at the at attack
tack attack on the Peruvian legation Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Peru has demanded compensa compensation
tion compensation for the damage.
ADVICE FROM THEIR UNCLE
Washington, March 18. Insistent
representations to Bolivia not to dis disturb
turb disturb the peace of South America have
been made by the American govern
ment as a result of the anti-Peruvian
manifestations at La Paz. In connec connection
tion connection with the communications it was
stated that Peru has sought the good
offices of the United States to prevent
DISCOVERED A RUSSIAN
Sister of the Czar Found by Red Cross
Washington, March 18. Granu
Puchess Olga, a sister of the Russian
czar, was found by American Red
Cross workers living in a box car in
South Russia, it was announced to
day. She was clad in rags and grate grateful
ful grateful for the food provided.
AND TAN, IN RICHMOND
C Associated Press)
. Richmond, Va., March 18. The
black and tan faction of the republi
can party in mass meeting here today
adopted resolutions favoring a state
convention of negro republicans in
Richmond April 27th to elect national
EXCEEDED THEIR AUTHORITY
Nashville, March 18. Five city de
tectives were indicted here today on
the charge of oppression. J. B. Law Law-son,
son, Law-son, a union street car workers offic
ial, it is alleged, was escorted from
town by the detectives and warned not
to return several months ago. The
men are now at liberty on bonds.
Belleview, March 17. Mr. Denton
who has been stopping at the Hotel
Marion, returned to Orlando last
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Martin and
Lorin took a trip to Daytona Beach
and St. Augustine in their car last
. Mrs. V. D. P. Pratt, who has been
very ill and under the care of a phy
sician for the past week is improving.
Mrs. F. E. Martin and Clinton spent
a few days in Tampa and St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schmidt receiv received
ed received the sad news Saturday of the ill illness
ness illness of their son, Louis Jr., and left
Sunday for their home in Connecticut.
Their daughter, Mrs Clark Hull and
littel son returned with them. Mr.
Schmidt visited his parents here last
winter and made many friends who
regret to hear of his illness and hope
for his recovery.
Mr. Robert Mathews of Candler,
Misses Ethel Freeman, Hilda -Monroe
and Herman Smith spent a very
pleasant day at Coleman Sunday.
Rev. Lawhon's family were all quite
si.ck Sunday from eating some canned
rhubarb, which caused ptomaine pois
omng, but they are all better.
Nineteen ladies enjoyed a pleasant
afternoon at the thimble party given
at Mrs. Crandall's Tuesday.
Messrs. E. S. French. R. S. Pratt,
George Coggswell and Mr. Bettes
took a fishing trip to Starks' ferry
The Western Union men are spend spending
ing spending this week repairing telegraph
poles and wires in our town.
Mrs. George Grunthal has bought
Mr. Beardsley's winter home for her
son, Eddie and also a new Ford car.
Mr. Haywood has recently purchas-
ea the Millsom cottage.
Mr. W. L. Smith returned homo
Tuesday from Jacksonville, where she
has been visiting her sister for a few
A party of fourteen men left Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday for a fishing trip to Crystal River.
Rex Nichols has purchased a Chev
lhe Belleview Workers will hold a
sale and supper at the town hall Fri
aay night, March 19th.
Mrs. Maggie McClendon
home, Tuesday from Jacksonville,
where she has been with her daugh
ttr, Miss Ruby, who is in the hospital
but hopes to be able to return home
The Civic League will give a dancu
at their club house Friday night,
There will be a mother's meeting
held by the W. C. T. U. next Tuesday
afternoon, March 23rd, at the home
of Mrs. Fielding. All ladies are in invited,
vited, invited, especially mothers. A special
program will be given. Refreshments
will be served.
All customers of Federal Bread are
satisfied customers. Ask them, tf
Welcomes Its Gallant Son, General
Neville, One of the Heroes of
Portsmouth, Va., March 18. The
city today welcomed Brigadier Gen General
eral General Neville, commander of the ma
rines at Belleau Wood, a native of
Portsmouth. A silver service given
by the city was a feature of the cele celebration,
bration, celebration, which ends tonight when the
general presents the French war cross
to relatives of-the men who died dur
ing the war.
BEHIND THE FLORIDA
All Hands Should Get There and Push
With Full-Grown Energy"
There will be a meeting of business
men of the city and county in the
Board of Trade rooms, Ocala, Satur
day night at 8 o'clock, for the purpose
of getting this section of the state be
hind the Florida Development Board.
This organization has for its objects
the development of Florida. It will
work for better schools, better sani sanitation
tation sanitation and county activities, better
highways, drainage, utilization of the
fertile idle land of Florida, propaga
tion of grass and forage crops, a na
tion-wide publicity campaign for the
btate, and other things looking to the
betterment and upbuilding of Florida.
The Florida Development Board is
being organized by a committee
whose membership is an indication of
the strength of the proposed organ
zation. The members of the organiz
ing committee are Jules M. Oyrgyu Oyrgyu-eresm.
eresm. Oyrgyu-eresm. West Palm Beach, chairman;
A. J. Cummer, Jacksonville, Texas.;
Dr. A. L. Bize, Tampa; Dr. W. t
Biackman, Lake Munroe; A. Hunter
Brown, Pensacola; John L. Edwards,
Ocala; F. C. Groover, Jacksonville;
Mrs. Edgar Lewis, Fort Pierce; C. E.
Stewart Jr., Tampa; Wm. L. Wilson,
Panama City; C. S. Ucker, Baltimore.
Mr. C. S. Ucker, who is 'executive
vice president of the Southern Settle
ment and Development Organization,
and who is assisting in the organiza organization
tion organization of the Florida Development
Board, and Mr. A. A. Coult, temporary
secretary of the Florida Development
Board, will be present at the meeting.
lUAJUU LALtt I OlrLdtU
SPILLED THE BEANS
Chicago, March 18. Prohibition
agents under Major Dalrymple have
been relieved of all power except lo
cating contraband liquor, by order
of National Prohibition Supervisor
Kramer. The order is the result .of
Dalrymple's clash with state authori authorities
ties authorities at Iron River, Mich.
Ardis Waterman is not as happy to
day as usual. We don't know whether
it is because he couldn't go to Tampa
with the other Rotarians-or because
he is worrying about his hats. Ardis
credited each of his brother Rotes for
a fine straw hat, which made them look
swell, but at the railroad station yes yesterday
terday yesterday they were kicking about them
and threatening not to pay for them.
Ardis knows the hats won't be worth
much by the time they come back
from Tampa, and maybe he has con
cluded he should worry.
R. A. M. CHAPTER No. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., onthe fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09
Leave for Tampa 2:10
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30
Leave for Tamna 1:50
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 4:24
Leave for Tampa
Arrive from Tampa
Leave for Jacksonville....
Arrive from Tampa....:..
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55
Arrive from Tampa 4:04
Leave for Jacksonville.... 4:05
Atlantic Coast 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 for Leesburg ..10:13
Arrive from 3t. Petersburg 2:11
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:12
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. ...11:50
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 11:03
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday, Friday. 6:45
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER
To Marlon. County Democrats: I here hereby
by hereby announce my candidacy lor mem member
ber member of the board of county commission commissioners
ers commissioners from the third district, subject to
the democratic primary election In
June. I will appreciate your support.
Welrsdale. Fla. J. M. DOUQLA&
ShaH Chaos or Reconstruction in
Europe Follow the Great
HOPE FOR PERMANENT PEACE
Those Who Fought, and Those Who
Suffered at Home, Alike Favor
Some Form of a League
Dy FRANK COMERFORD.
Europe was succumbing to exhaus exhaustion
tion exhaustion when the war came to an end.
The terrible waste was telling. En Endurance
durance Endurance had reached the breaking
point. With peace one thought ran
around the world: There must be no
more war. The men who did the fight fighting
ing fighting said It loudest.
"I'm glad I had a chance to do my
part I wouldn't have missed the
'show' for a million dollars, and I
wouldn't take a million dollars to go
through If again," Is the way they
put It. Everywhere In Europe I heard,
"It Is over, It Is finished, thank God."
The first thought of reconstruction
was a plan to make peace permanent.
The laboratory and the machine
shop gave to this war a terrible mean meaning,
ing, meaning, new agencies had been Intro Introduced
duced Introduced to kill and maim men, liquid
fire, mustard gas, high explosives,
bombs from the clouds, torpedoes from
the sea depths. The world was hor horrified.
rified. horrified. The length of the war, the
number of dead and crippled, the raid raiding
ing raiding and bombing of defenseless cities
taught the world that an end must
be put to war If civilization was to
So the people, particularly the work working
ing working people, took heart when a League
of Nations was suggested as a means
of enforcing peace. They placed tKeir
hopes In it. They had suffered most
from the war.. The dead were large largely
ly largely their dead. The returning cripples
were blood of their blood. As they
put It, they were from their class.
Of course the sons of the other class
fought, shared the hardships,' paid the
price," but they were few. The group
from which they came Is 'small.' while
the toll of casualties from lalorvs
ranks was large.
All men know that controversies
between nations are Inevitable. In
the absence of some scheme of arbi arbitration
tration arbitration there Is but one way that these
controversies can be settled. It Is
It Is not uncommon for individuals
to have serious differences of opinion.
Every lawsuit, and there are thousands
of them In every city of every country,
represents a difference of opinion. If
we did not have courts providing a
peaceful determination of the dis disputes.
putes. disputes. 'the litigants would be com compelled
pelled compelled to settle their differences by
force. Assault and battery would
succeed orderly' procedure. Nations
have been without a peaceful mean.-;
of -adjusting their difficulties.' and as
a consequence they have brtn com compelled
pelled compelled to reso to force. Uutil some
scheme of arbitration Is created, to
talk peace Is to waste words, to hope
for It Is Idle dreaming.
Peace Conference Fell Short.
. The peace conference met In Paris.
Labor watched It. A an early stage
In Its proceedings intrigue was dis discovered
covered discovered at work. Wrangling, bicker bickering,
ing, bickering, bargaining and trading for com commercial
mercial commercial advantage occupied the time
and thought that the world exxected
would be devoted to the building up of
a league that would at least decrease
the chances of future wars.. States Statesmen
men Statesmen In their blind devotion to ex expediency
pediency expediency lost sight of the great rea reason
son reason for the conference. They talked
"of boundary lines, discussed frontiers,
and always from the point of view of
financial and military advantage to
their respective countries. It was no noticed
ticed noticed that the territories over which
they quarreled were rich in minerals
or some other thing of great commer commercial
cial commercial advantage. They squabbled over
spoils. Then, too, these men who
were supposed to be concerned In the
future peace of the world. In arguing
over frontiers urged their respective
claims on the grounds that- their re respective
spective respective countries needed these fron frontiers
tiers frontiers to make them secure In- future
wars. What future wars and why the
discussion of future wars at a confer conference,
ence, conference, the object of which was future
Working men watched, listened and
Electric Shoe Shop
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 new.
We Call for and Return
Shoes to Any Part of Town
110 W. Broadway. Phone 143
thought. .They construed these Dicic Dicic-jerings
jerings Dicic-jerings and wranglings as evidence ofx
the fact that there is an Interest In
the world which does not believe In
giving up force. I am only reporting
the truth when I add they Suspect this
Interest Is Capital.
If the League of Nations fails this
suspicion will be confirmed. The
movement toward an Internationalism
of the workers will be given great
luiptuuK. me ieague or canons ian ian-Ing,
Ing, ian-Ing, they argue there Is only one other
means of preventing war. It Is for
the men who make up the rank and
file of the armies In time of war, the
millions recruited from shops, fac factories
tories factories and fields to get together and
organize an Internationa labor au authority
thority authority to save the working men from
war. Such a movement would take
aay from governments an Important
and .necessarv. function and civ to
one class In the wcrxd a power so.
great that political governments would
be puppets In their hands, and yet In
the light of the happenings of the last
five years labor could not be blamed.
The world is entitled to protection
against such slaughter as we have just
gone through, and If the political gov governments
ernments governments fall to take the necessary
steps the plain people will.
World Now Closely Knit.
Internationalism Is coming in fact
It is already here. Inventions Jiave
brought the people of the world close
together. The wireless and the cable
give us the happenings of remote parti
of the world In a few hours. Distance
has been destroyed. We are becom becoming
ing becoming neighbors in knowledge of each
other, whether we live on the same
continent or not. Modern transporta transportation
tion transportation Is shortening the time between
places. An air service is In prospect
which promises to make -London as
hear New York tomorrow as Chicago
We already have a successful inter internationalism
nationalism internationalism in finance and credits. Big
business long ago obliterated national
lines. The commerce of the world Is
already organized Internationally.
The important question at this time
Is what form will the new Internation Internationalism
alism Internationalism take? Will it be an Internation Internationalism
alism Internationalism of organized dollars? If so, the
world is In serious danger of a finan financial
cial financial autocracy. WI11 It be an Inter Internationalism
nationalism Internationalism of organized labor? If
this happens It means the dictatorship
of the proletariat. Both are equally
undesirable. No part of the people
should be permitted to -enforce their
will upon the rest. One kind of slav slavery,
ery, slavery, is as badas another. Thegreaf.
majority of the human race wants
freedom, not advantage. It Is not am ambitious
bitious ambitious to dictate It will not be dic dictated
tated dictated to. '
A League of. Nations Is the solution.
It is a union of the nations of the
world, and as the nations of the world
represent all the people of, the various
states such a combination Is demo democratic.
cratic. democratic. That It .Is necessary it
plain. Rivalry for markets, com competition
petition competition for trade, are bound to
lead to war unless we have an agree agreement
ment agreement that these and other problems
will be submitted to arbitration. It
Is not necessary to submit questions
Involving national honor. Few of such
questions ever directly provoke war.
It Is when nations fighting each other
for markets reach a point of positive
disagreement that they begin calling
each other names. These Insults
wound honor, war results.
Peace Table Proves Worth.
, A League of Nations is a continu continuance
ance continuance of the peace table, and notwith notwithstanding
standing notwithstanding the wranglings of the .pres .present
ent .present peace table there would have been
war In Europe before this If It was-
not sitting in Paris. Two cases serve
to illustrate. The coal fields of upper
Gallcla, to be determined by a plebi plebiscite
scite plebiscite between. Poland- and Germany
would have been a cause of war If
the peace table was not In existence.
'Poland had troops on the border. Ger Germany
many Germany had her soldiers at th frontier.
One thing, and one thing alone, pre prevented
vented prevented war It was the fear of the
peace table. The same- facts de described
scribed described the controversy between Po Poland
land Poland and Czecho-Slovakia ; war has
been avoided by the peace table sub submitting
mitting submitting the Teschen question to a vote
of the people of the territory.
No League of Nations will have
much effect upon the future peace ot
Europe which does not Include the
United States. The nations of Europe
do not trust each other. Every one
respects the fact that the United
.States does not seek territory in Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. This gives our country the
commanding place as the one disin disinterested
terested disinterested power In the world. With
this moral force we can do much to
maintain the peace of the world.
The propaganda of revolution coin
ing out of bolshevik Russia, urging the
workers to organize an international
dictatorship of the proletariat and
seize the world, is not nearly as dan dangerous
gerous dangerous to the peace of the world as the
political heckling against the League,
tCbpyrlcht. If2. Western Nwppr Ualon)
Stop! Have you tried Federal Bread,
the "best bread in the world 20-tf
Special sale beginning Monday. A
sixty-cent jar Coco Butter Cold
Cream and a fifty-cent box Charmcna
Face Powder, both for 63 cents at
Gerigr's Drug Store, 6-tf
x PRACTICAL CARPENTER
Careful Estimates xc&e on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Bsiisr
Work for he Money than any ether
contractor in th city,-: 2
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1920
CALA EVEHIUG STAR
Pabllafcetl Every Day Exempt Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF ocala; fla.
IU It. Carroll, Prealdeat
P. V. Ieavencood, Secretary-Treaanrer
J. JI. Ileajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofnce as
Ilaalaena Of Are Five-One
Editorial Department Two-Seven
Society Reporter Five-One
MK3IHKR ASSOCIATED PRESS
Th m Aua(latf( Press la ptpIhbIvaIv
enticfed for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited In this paper and
a 1 an tho lrw-nl news rtubllahefl hrJn
All rights of republication of special
aispaicnea nereiu rts aiu reservea.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $8.00
ftlx months, In advance 3.00
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One anonth. In advance 60
Display -Plate 15 cents per Inch for
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tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
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based on 4-Inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take higher rate,
which will bis furnished jpon applica application.
tion. application. Roadlas; Notl 5 cents per line for
first Insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent Insertion. 0e change a
week allowed on readers without extra
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
every county in to state to planting
roadside trees? No memorial is more
fitting for the men who gave their
service in the war than the Roada of
Remembrance' and few things are of
greater benefit to the public than
beautiful, tree-bordered highways.
In consequence of the suggestion
that America take Bermuda and tht tht-British
British tht-British West Indies in payment of the
deft owed the United States by Great
Britain, a number of indignation
meetings have been held in Englana
and the colonies referred to. The
British and their dependents might
spare their indignation. The sugges
tion was originally made by a British
statesman and endorsed by William G.
McAdoo, an American private citizen,
who had no authority to speak for
anybody but himself. The United
States doesn't want Bermuda and
wouldn't have the British West Indies
as a gift.
St. Patrick's Day did not attract
anywhere the amount of attention in
America this year that .it usually re
ceives. rne iact mat tamon ae v al
ert. Mayor Hylan, Justice Cohalan
ourke Cochran and a lot of other
four-flushers, who always keep their
own hides out of danger, have been
trying to involve America in war with
Gieat Britain, has considerably chilled
he sympathy which America has
heretofore had with Ireland.
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.
Evening Star (One Insertion
week) Same rates as Weekly Star.
Announcements under this rate are to
run from date of Insertion until date of
Readers for Insertion will be charged
at the regular commercial rates.
The Star will cheerfully endorse a
statesman, but it will not set him up
for a god.
Perhaps you haven't noticed it, but
Admiral Sims hasn't been put in the
If they don't nominate Hoover or
any other ticket, why not nominate
him on the meal ticket?
Really and truly, reasonable friends,
do you think Sidney J. Catts could fill
Duncan U. Fletcher's place in the
Sam Gompers says that labor dis
approves of prohibition. Its the Star's
opinion that Sam is lying, but if he is
telling the truth he is not recommend
Well, they can all quit cussing Per-
hincr and other American officers
about -the lives lost in the fighting up
tc 11 a. m. Monday. Nov. 11. 1918. It
was owing to the orders of Marshal
The war department has given Gen.
.Wood two months leave of absence to
carry on his campaign. That does not
agree very well with the oft-repeatei
statement that the war department
had it in for the general.
" Everybody in Marion county should
remember that Senator Fletcher is
booked to sneak at Fellowship next
Friday, March 26, and be there, if pos
Bible, to meet and hear one of Amer
ica's most useful statesmen.
Any, man should just love to be a
member of the Ocala city council. He
. has to do only two nights, work in a
month, and no matter what he does
as an official he always has the ap approval
proval approval of at least one man, which is
The Miami : Metropolis makes the
; following suggestion: "Ocala will be
the hostess city to the State Horticul Horticultural
tural Horticultural Society the first week in May.
' Why doesn't the horticultural society
make a business this year of starting
MACKINAC TO MIAMI
A woman in Ocala the other da
mistook the Star office for a bank and
now a commission has been appointee
to investigate her sanity. Mistakes
will sometimes occur. Orlando Re
That particular mistake won't occur
The Toronto Mail and Empire says:
"Leave the Turks alone or all India
will be stirred up, says a British
statesman. If the Indian population
is as keenly interested in Turkey as
he would have us believe, how was it
that Mohammedan troops fought the
Turks in the late war?"
Mr. V. B. L. Robinson, Chattanooga,
Tenn., secretary of the Dixie Highway
Association, was in Ocala last ween,
and stated that the highway would be
opened through the mountains of Ten
nessee by September of this year.
This will open up the Dixie Highway
from the Straits of Mackinac to Mi
ami, and it is well for us to remember
what this is going to mean to Florida.
It means that Florida is 2000 miles
nearer the center of population of the
United States than California, is to be
fed by an artery of motor travel over
4200 miles in length and serving a
population of over forty million peo
The Dixie Highway serves the states
of Michigan, Indiana, Illinois, Ohio,
Kentucky, Tennessee,"" Georgia and
Florida, and, of course, the states ad adjoining
joining adjoining these. When it is remembered
there are over six million automobile
now in the United States, the fact that
the Dixie Highway traverses Florida
provides food for thought.
ihousands of motorists are now
coming into Florida the year round in
spite of the incompleted state of the
Dixie Highway. Think of the num
bers that will motor down to escape
the sharp blasts of winter when tht
highway is completed and' in good
It is scarcely possible to over
estimate what the Dixie Highway
means to rlorida. Fersons coming
into the state by automobile will spend
not less than five dollars a day on the
average. Think what this means
Fifty thousand motorists, for ex
ample, would spend $250,000 in one
day, and most of them spend weeks in
TAUGHT HIM much
Homely Philosophy of Great
Benefit to Worried Man.
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Herr von Kapp and his brother
junkers .who began the new German
revolution seem to have closely fol followed
lowed followed .-the example of their unillus-
trious warlord, in that they started
something they can't stop.
Just a gleam. of sunlight
From the clouds above,
What a happy thought
Can be brought by love.
Just a thought of kindness
To the weak and old,
Just a thought to others
Will bring them to the fold.
Just.be kind and faithful,
And cheer up the sad.
Show them that you have sunshine,
That brought the joy they had.
Be to them a guide,
Every night and day:
Tell them to have sunshine
As they go along life's way.
Wrestle With Your Troubles as They
Come Along, and Don't Worry,"
Is About as Good Advice as
Can Be Given.
"We all have our troubles," said Mr.
Goslington. "A very capable young
friend of mine who has a some
what responsible position was bothered
by the ways and actions of his sub subordinates
ordinates subordinates and co-workers and su superiors.
periors. superiors. So he went to a friend of his,
an older and higher-up man, for ad
vice and comfort.
"The older man smiled over this re
quest. The younger man had always
Imagined that the older man In his
higher-up place was free from all wor
ries; that he could do as he liked and
boss things to suit himself, but now
he heard the older man saying, smil smilingly
ingly smilingly :
" 'Good gracious I You think you are
the only man that has troubles. Yon
think I have no trouble to bother me.
Why, if you should take your troubles
and multiply them by about ten you
would begin to nnderstand about
where I stand in the trouble way. We
all have our troubles.
"Which was of course the simple
truth. The man doesn't live who is
absolutely his own boss. Low or high,
there is somebody above him or below
him or around him to whom he must
defer. My young friend had an idea
that when he got higher up he would
be free, unhampered; that he could
do as he liked. But the minute he
came to talk with that older friend
he realized, and never after forgot,
that no man in the world is free to
do, as hejlkes. This older and higher-up
friend had superiors still over
him and men of the same rank and
subordinates to wrestle with; he had,
as the saying Is, troubles of his own.
"But his talk with the older man
was a great relief and comrort to my
young friend just the same. In fact,
It seemed somehow to broaden him
right away. He smiled as he thought
to himself now that he was not the
only man in the world with troubles;
there were others. And his own bur-
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.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn L,odge No. 19, F. & A. j g
c a u a J u:j M
Jl., IIieCLS Kill lUC IILS. CXllU. U1UU l
Thursday evenings of each month at!
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. Ll Lucas, WT. M.
Oakland, Bodge and ford
R epairing a Specialty
Nothing bat Genuine Ford PartsJUsed in FordRepairlng
Armacord Guaranteed-Tire PriccJLlst
OCALA LODGE Nu. 28G, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 28G, Benevolent i
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.
SUPERIOR CORD CASINGS
Size Ribbed Nonskid
30x3 U $22.50. $24.00
32x3 $31.60 $33.30
k nights of pythias
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
WT. M. Parker, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
ARCO NONSKID CASINGS
Guaranteed for 8000 miles against 35x4 1.. 31X0
defect in material or workman- 36x4 32X0
ship. 37x5 42X0
ARCO GREY TUBES
Pedro, March 17. Our farmers are
glad to' see this pleasant weather and
are very busy planting their crops..
Messrs. F. P. Ehlet and Homer La
r.ier made a business trip to Ocala
Mrs. Abbot Hutchins from Savan
nah, Ga., is visiting her parents, Mr
and Mrs. Walter Nichols.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Proctor of Cole
man visited relatives here Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Willie Perry of Da
mascus, Ga., are visiting friends and
relatives here. They came through
the country in their Dodge car.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Lewis went to
Leesburg Friday, returning Saturday.
Miss Hattie Proctor and Mr. Jesse
Proctor went to Ocala Friday.
Mrs. G. B. Shaw and little son,
Robert are visiting relatives near Ox Oxford
ford Oxford for a few days.
Messrs. Sidney and Colon Proctor
were callers in Anthony Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Mr. Ed Caruthers and family visiv
ed Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Perry Sunday.
We are very sorry to report Mrs
Dave Shaw and two little daughters,
Janie Bee and Evelyn, on the sick
list. They just returned from a visit
in South Florida last weelc.
Quite a number of our folks attend attended
ed attended the Melville players in Ocala this
Dr. and Mrs. T. K. Slaughter were
in Pedro Tuesday.
Messrs. W. M. and M. L. Proctoi
were business visitors to Belleview
Mr. Ernest Pfuitt has gone to Stan Stanton
ton Stanton to stay a few weeks with his sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. H. H. Reed.
There will be a social at the Pedro
school house Saturday night, March
27th, for the benefit of the church. Re Refreshment
freshment Refreshment sof all kinds will be sold.
Everybody is invited to attend.
While the foregoing verses are not dens seemed lighter as he thought of
MRS. SARA JANE MANLY
Vocal culture in Merchants' block.
Studio Honrs 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. 16-12t
BUNTER'S AUT EXCHANGE
touched with the fire of great genius,1
they prove that the mind which guided
the hand that penned them-has been
filled with the less brilliant but more
serviceable glow of love and service.
They were written by Annie Crosby,
a girl who for a number of months
was a pupil at the industrial school.
Annie was a little girl born and raised
in a central western state Indians
we think. Little more than a child, j
her patriotism and love for' the uni uniform
form uniform overcame her discretion and she
left home and came with, some of her
soldier friends to Camp Johnston.
TThey were transferred to another
camp, preparatory to going to France,
and Annie was unable to go with them.
She secured a situation in Jackson
ville, and soon after met a young man,
a shipyard worker, from Brunswick,
Ga. After a brief courtship, they
were married, but soon after the
young man, or rather boy, had to go
back to Georgia and leave his young
wiie to snut ior nerseii. ane was
almost destitute when she came to
the attention of Jesse Lanier, proba
tion officer, and as she lacked several
months of being too old to go to
school, he obtained admission for her
to the institution here. She soon made
friends with the other girls, and short shortly
ly shortly after her husband, having found a
good position at Brunswick, sent foi
her to come to him. But haviner en
tered the school, she had to remain foi
some months at least. Two or three
times her husband came from Bruns Brunswick
wick Brunswick to see her, and their little ro
mance was very interesting and won
them .the entire sympathy of their
friends. Only a boy and girl, they
would on the "occasion of these short
visits sit and talk to each other by the
hour in the parlor or on the piazza
of the school, utterly oblivious to eve everybody
rybody everybody else, but the teachers ana
girls took care they were not inter interrupted.
rupted. interrupted. Their waiting time ended last
veek, and the boy husband took his
girl wife away to their Georgia home.
Annie joined the Methodist church
while here, and carried away with her
the sincere good will of its members,
as well as that of the teachers and
scholars at the school and many other
will never catch you unpre unprepared,
pared, unprepared, if your car is equip equipped
ped equipped with one of our easily
raised wind and rain-prooi
auto tops. Utility is not their
only recommending feature.
Smart lines and duraiblity
are combined with moderate
cost. The top does not make
a car, but it helps to dis distinguish
tinguish distinguish it.
rOPS -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
UPHOLST12RING We are prepared to give you satisfactory ser service
vice service in upholstering backs, seats or cushions.
IfiES, TUBES, GAS and OILS
LET US REPAIR, PAINT AND UPHOLSTER YOUR CAR, SO
YOU. CAN ENJOY IT YOURSELF OR SELL TO ADVANTAGE.
AUTOS BOUGHT, SOLD and REPAIRED
- df. W. HUMTEI
rrrhl SOUTH MAGNOLIA STREET FFirfcf rlcn
MJCpkl OLD METROPOLITAN THEATER & IU1 JUd ;
the loads that other people were car
rying. And It helped hirn a whole lot
to realize, as he now did, how his older
friend carried his troubles. He put up
a. good front always. If he was wor worried
ried worried or distressed he never showed it.
He kept his nerve, he was never up upset;
set; upset; In fact, he never let his troubles
really worry him, as far as you could
see, and he was always considerate of
other people and their feelings and
ready and able to look at things from
other people's. point of view as well
as from his own.
"As he dwelt upon these things my
youngfriend jwas helped enormously,
and he, realized now, of course, that It
was these qualities and characteristics
that had always attracted him to the
older man, and he firmly resolved as
far as he could to pattern after him,
which he has ever since done.
My young friend is now older by a
few years than when he had this en enlightening
lightening enlightening experience and he has also
advanced considerably since then and
he still Is coming along strong. I
44 Ever have any troubles come your
way nowadays?' I said to him the
M4Why, yes, he said, right smil smilingly,
ingly, smilingly, we do have our little troubles
now and then and we do our level
best with them as they come along,
but we positively refuse to worry over
"And really I think my young friend
Is coming as near to that as anybody
HARRINGTON HALL ARRIVALS
John M. Blanton, Tampa; M. K.
Maryin and wife, Palatka; John Lutes,
Miss Lutes, Springfield, 111.; Mrs. L.
W. Parker, Greenville, S. C; Mrs. C.
B Robinson. Orlando: N. D. Chaffie.
Cleveland; H. A. Hutchins, Lorain, O.;
S. C. Lum, Jacksonville; A. T. Hackle,
Philadelphia; L. S. Mitchell, Tampa;
W. J. McNamee, New Orlenas; P. H.
Wilson, W- H. Powell, New Orleans,
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Lanier, Jackson
ville; A. H. Arnold, Lawrenceberg,
Tenn; Mr. Sherfessee, Philadelphia;
Jos. W. Farkas, New York; J. H.
Johnson and wife, Palmetto; L. S.
Cordes, Jacksonville; O. A. Love,
Tampa; O. L. Anderson, Jacksonville,
W. C. Russ, Norfolk; F. D. Everts,
Gainesville; ,T. C. Gibbs, Lakeland; A.
H. Watson, New Orleans; R. E. Nich.
olsf Duest West, S. C; James Sherine,
New York; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur S.
Howe, Miss Clara R. Howe, Medford,
Mass.; Lc. A. Herring, Lake City; Geo.
S. Lenfesty, Tampa; M. H. Baxley, R.
W. Tankersley, Gainesville; V. S.
Starbuck, Orlando; G. W. Estes, Mich
igan; Leroy Joyner, Gainesville; F. E.
Burke, Baltimore; E. E. Williams,
Cotton Plant; E. S. Craft, Tampa; S.
G. Clayton, C. F. Hodge, Gainesville;
J. P. Tomlmson,Dunnellon.
Addition to Brazil's Wealth.
The commercial life of Para, Brazil,
depends so essentially on the market marketing
ing marketing of forest products that every effort
Is being made to advertise the value
of a common native plant called "an "an-hlnga."
hlnga." "an-hlnga." In the soft beds of mud that
line so many of the state's sluggish
rivers, the plant grows so profusely
that an estimated total of 100,000 tons
could be exported annually. The an an-hlnga
hlnga an-hlnga Is now known as the raw mate material
rial material from which cellulose is obtained
for the manufacture of linen paper;
but recent experiments show that the
fibers may be transformed chemically
into an artificial cotton fiber, of struc structure
ture structure even superior to that of the genu genuine
ine genuine article. One mill Is now busy with
this new work, while efforts are being
made to adapt abandoned sugar mills
to the process. Popular Mechanics
Maine Making Potato Starch.
There Is considerable potato starch
manufactured in Europe. There has
been some development along this line
in our country. Maine is the leading
state. There are 49 factories In this
state and 11 In the remainder of the
country, according to recent report.
Name Your Poison.
"An entertaining bootlegger, for forsooth."
"What now T
"Sells you the stuff and the antidote
all in one transaction." Louisville
R. A. M. CHAPTER No. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
MIRIAM KEUEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evening
ning evening in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Miss Ruth Ervin, N. G.
Miss Ruth Hardee. Secretary.
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.
n. A warm welcome always extended
o visiting brothers.
C. W. Moremen, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF TOE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. in. 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.
Big Spruce Tree.
m Charles W. L. Richardson of Cas Cas-tine.
tine. Cas-tine. Me., has a spruce tree growing in
his yard which measures eight feet
around the butt and la between CO and
75 feet high.
Use the Star's Unclassified Co?umn.
DIAMONDS. The largest assort
ment of unmounted and mounted dia
monds 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
Mrs. F. M. Jones, o!
Palmer, Ok la., writes:
14 From the time I en entered
tered entered into womanhood
... I looked with dread
from one month to the
next I suffered with my
back and bearing-down
pain, until life to me was
a. misery. 1 would think
I could not endure the
pain any longer, and I
gradually got worse.
Nothing seemed to help
me until, one day,
I decided to
32x4 y. . . 3.90
Grinding valves on small 6-cylir.der car and removing carbon $4 to $5
Grinding valves on Ford car $ 3.00
Overhauling Ford motors ...... . .V $16.00
Overhauling Ford rear end $ 5.00
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
DIXIE HIGHWAY GAMAGE
JAMES ENGESSER, Proprietor
121 W. Broadway phone 373 Ocala, Florida
" 1 took four bottles,"
Mrs. Jones goes on to
say, "and was not only
greatly relieved, but can
truthfully say that I have
not a pain.
" It has now been two
years since 1 took Card ui,
and I am still in good
health. . 1 would ad advise
vise advise any woman tr girl
to use Cardui who is a
sufferer from any female
If you suffer pain caused
from womanly trouble, or
if you feel the need of a
good strengthening tcnic
to build up your run-down
system, take the advice
of Mrs. Jones. TryCar TryCar-dui.
dui. TryCar-dui. It helped her. We
believe it will help you.
Complete Showing of Spring j
The smartest and latest effects in I
millinery, combined with unex- 5
celled quality and 'workmanship.
Sport Hats and Dress Hats I
and in fact, hats for well dressed S
women for all occasions. We have
hundreds of designs to select from
and take pleasure in showing them.
Call to see us early . . .
Style Hat Shop
Munroe & Chambliss Bank Building, Ocala, Florida
r" rn rFv s
bj- ifB u uj iy vy
FL King Ave. Ocala, Florida
BICYCLE REPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
This line o type is placed here to remind you that advertising pays.
OAK and PINE
Cut to Any Length
GILES WOOD YARD
idm niuj ii vuMi
PHILIP G. MUKPSHY
GARY BLOCK - OCALA, FLOEIPA
SZ'.SV'- m' v'J'uJJt
pggf BROOKS ll
1 I --it..,r. I
M. 1 I it i 1 J J : f f
, J "-.
embody dignity and distinction; they
are designed, cut and built with par particular
ticular particular regard for individual require requirements.
ments. requirements. Long establishment in busi business,
ness, business, unexcelled facilities and modern
methods make possible the attractive
combinations of quality and moderate
pi ices, our work affords.
Ocala Marble Works
18 ROOM HOUSE
To Close Ont Estate
Located on quarter-acre
lot one block from Postoflice,
cheap at $3000. Price will
be reduced $10 per day until
PRICE TODAY $2510
If interested see me at once
FRANK W. DITTO
J See Me
i For All Classes Oi
I Stone, Brick Wood,
; and Concrete
j J. JD. McCaskill
S Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following; schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:15 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:C5pm Jacksonville 4:25 pm
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
2:15 am Manatee-... ." 3:35pm
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:25 pm Tampa-St. P'tersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 3:15 am
1:45 pm J'ksonville-Ga'nsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am J'ksonville-G'nesvile 10:13pm
3:18 am St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St-Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunneflon-Wilcox
:25 am Dun'ellon-L,kelnd 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville .1 1:50 am
Monday, Wednesday Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
If you have any
Mr. Howard Lee of Eastlake is a
visitor in the city today.
Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Pierce of Steen
were visitors in town today.
Mr. James Taylor returned Monday
from a short business trip to Daytona
Attorney-General Van Swearingen,
who was in the city today, paid the
Star an appreciated call.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Blue and Mrs.
Ochletree and interesting son of
Gainesville spent yesterday in the
The basket ball girls will give a
subscription dance Friday night at the
Woman's Club and they invite all their
friends to come and bring their
Mr. Jack Hinson of Kalamazoo,
Mich., who has many friends in Ocala,
has been a visitor in the city for sev several
eral several days, a guest at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. S. R. Pyles.
Mrs. E. L. Harris and mother. Mrs.
J. H. Dampier, are moving today into
Mrs. Kate Brinkley s residence on
Fort King avenue, where they will
occupy the upper apartment.
Mrs. B. A. Weathers
terday afternoon from
where she has been for
eral weeks. She was
home by her daughter,
returned yes yes-Jacksonville,
Jacksonville, yes-Jacksonville, the past sev sev-accompanied
accompanied sev-accompanied Mrs. George
Master Jack Dorsey of Jacksonville
is a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
L. J. Knight while his parents. Mr.
and Mrs. D. C. Dorsey are in Tampa
with the Rotarians.
Mrs. Frank Lytle has purchased
from Mrs. E. L. Harris her household
furniture and will ship same to Stan Stanton,
ton, Stanton, where she will furnish apart apartments
ments apartments in what is known as the Mc Mc-Kinney
Kinney Mc-Kinney building for rental purposes.
Mr. F. W. Muck of Kansas, Mo., has
arrived in the city and accepted a po position
sition position with Mr. S. M. Hooper in his
barbershop. Mr. Muck is quite an ex experienced
perienced experienced man in this business and
Mr Hooper feels very fortunate in se securing
curing securing him.
Just arrived at the Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store the prettiest line of bath bathing
ing bathing caps ever shown in Ocala. 18-1 Ot.
Miss Virginia Lee Reese of Wil Wilmington,
mington, Wilmington, Del., a sister of Bishop Reese
of Georgia, will arrive in Ocala next
Monday to be the guest of Mrs. Chris Christian
tian Christian Ax for an indefinite stay. Miss
Reese comes especially to attend the
wedding of Miss Adela Ax and Mr. R.
L. Anderson Jr., which will be a bril brilliant
liant brilliant event of the evening of April 8th.
Pilot Keightley was quite busy all
day yesterday, gratifying the ambi ambition
tion ambition of people who wanted to take the
air. Among his passengers were Mr.
D. W. Tompkins and his charming
daughter, Miss Irene, and Messrs. G.
C. Stanaland. W. N. Rou. R. L. Van
Esten, W. M. Palmer and M. Theo
Farris. Ocala likes the flying game.
Officer Wiggins, aftes. some weeks
of gumshoeing, finally rounded up
Johnny Mills, colored, a sneak thief
who has committed a number of dep dep-radations
radations dep-radations inthe city. Mr. Wiggins
has suspected Mills for some time,
but the negro was slick enough to
cover most of his tracks. The other
day, however, the officer caught Mills
with a gun on him and turned him
over to the county. He is a husky
boy and will probably do good work
on the roads.
Jackson, Mich., friends of Mr. and
Mrs. Van Horn and who are wintering
in Kissimmee, returned with Mr. and
Mrs. Van Horn and will be their
guests for a week or two.
The educational committee of the
Woman's Club, of which Miss Mamie
Shephard is chairman, was hostess
yesterday afternoon at the regular
Wednesday silver tea held at the club
house to raise funds to improve Vic Victory
tory Victory Way. Quite a number were pres present
ent present and a liberal offering was received.
Tiie following program was rendered
and very much enjoyed:
Song and folk dance by fifth grade
Solo by Mrs. Harrison Black.
Violin duet by Jack Wrilliams and
Nat Mayo accompanied on the piano
by Miss Marguerite Porter.
Song by high school quartet, com composed
posed composed of Nat Mayo, James Melton,
Robert Rogers and Robert Blake.
Piano solo by Miss Elizabeth Ben Bennett.
nett. Bennett. Vocal duet by Mrs. Black and Miss
After the above program was ren rendered,
dered, rendered, which was immensely enjoyed,
refreshments of tea and wafers were
passed to each one present.
PHILIP G. MURPHY
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. .tf.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Van Horn have
returned from their automobile trip
down the east coast, and like thou thousands
sands thousands of other tourists were charmed
with the sights of that section. Mr.
and Mrs. Derkshirer of Battle Creek,
Mich., and Mr. and Mrsi Mayo of
Minneapolis, Minn., who were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Van Horn on this
trip, remained- south for a longer
visit before returning to their re respective
spective respective homes. Mr. and Mrs. David
Hatton and Mr. Charles Anderson of
The following is the honor roll of
the Ocala High School for the fifth
Elizabeth Buhrman, Mary Raysor,
Pauline Godwin, Guyula Chandler,
Gora Lee Goolsby, Lillian Leak, Leon
Goldman, Mary Willis Johnson, Louise
Russell, Dasibel Clement, J. D. Good,
James Cox, Herbert Jones.
Lanas Troxler, Bonner Clark, Ba
bette Peyser, Amy Long, Frances
Drake, Anita Chazal, Dora Burnett,
Lucille Home, Willie Huckaby, Hazel
Ricketson, Evelyn Wagner.
H. M. Baxter, Pinckney Clement,
Herbert McCaskill, Henry Tubbs, Alice
Barrett, Bernice Bell, Louise Clement,
Margaret Dalzell, Adeline Malever,
Delzelle Pasteur, Edna Roberts, Marie
Snowden, Myra Baxter.
Pauline Shafer, Louie Smoak, Emily
James Brinson, Ben Culverhouse,
Wilbur Gary, Elton Henderly, Karl
Henderly, Vernon Rawls, Leslie
Rawls, Jessie Ray Culverhouse, Grace
Fausett, Mary Carolyn Logan, Thelma
Van Home, Marjorie Burnett, Alict
Cullen, Charlotte Chazal, Marie Jones,
Nettie Mathews, Mabel Priest, Lena
Mildred Baxter, Edith Edwards,
Winnie Gordon, Elizabeth Hooker,
Margaret Hocker, Ruth Warner.
P. H. Hensley, Principal.
Don't fail to see the baseball game
tomorrow afternoon' between the
Ocala High School and the Williston
High School. This is the first game
of the season and the boys need your
Mrs. Mary Priest of Fort McCoy, is
a guest at the home of Her daughter.
Mrs. B. S. Morrison.
Calvary, March 17. We are ver
giad to report that Mr. L. L. Home
and family are improving and hope
they will soon be well again.
We are having some beautiful
weather the past few days. It is al almost
most almost like summer time.
Mr. and Mrs. George Buhl and
children were calling on the sick folks
Calvary was saddened to hear of
their friend, Dr. W. R. O. Veal's death.
! Mr. A. O. Smith was .also : visiting
his brother-in-law; Mr. M. J. Morrison
, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison took
a trip to the Gaiter settlement com
bining business and pleasure.
Mr. and Mrs. George Buhl and chil children
dren children called on Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Mr. Earl Crosby was visiting Mr.
M. J. Morrison Sunday.
Little Miss Audrey Smith was visit
ing her. .little cousins, UjAolfjt,
gery and Aurel Morrison Sunday.
Misses Lottie, DoXIie zrA Jc;cl
Morrison were visiting their brother
and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Zl.
J. Morrison Sunday.
Mr. J. W. Morrison has found ths
fine dog that strayed away some tima
Use the Star's TJnclassined Colons.
Use the Star's Unclassified Colcsia.
12 SJSm l 3- -O- 2 K2r- 2 2 O T- 2 2 "X 2 O "X"- Kj "X"- O KZr- O O C5 O I 2 ttJ&J&J&J3.
" 'mr KiX k- V' i i i V- i 'mjy Jf Uf i
Ocala is producing a very youna
poet is Miss Virginia Natalie Min Min-shall,
shall, Min-shall, the 12-year-old daughter of Mr
and Mrs. H. S. Minshall. This young
lady has written some very clever
lines and she shows marked talent.
The following poem has just been
completed by her:
How proudly Old Glory waves in the
Over our nation wide,
Sending her colors so warm and bright
Those colors the nation s pride.
We all love the dear old banner
That led each war so great
To victory for the nation
Tor each city and each state.
Its the pride of each heart in the
That dear old banner so true.
Tho its tattered and torn and muddy iffi
Its stfll our red, white and blue.
Mrs. Minnie A Bostick
For Early Spring Wear,
Tailored and Sport Hats
Of Exclusive Designs
For Street and Travel.
Make Your Selection
While the Stock is Complete.
Corner Harrington Hall Hotel, Phone 310
WEAR GOS SARD CORSETS
Shadv. March 17. Mr. Char-Hal's?
Browers of Lakeland, after a pleasant &J
visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. (Jcj
Will Leak, returned home Tuesday, j.:.
Mrs. G. C. Shephard and little girl C
of Ocala arid Mr. and Mrs. FranX
Bourlay of Orlando, visited Mr. G. T.
Liddon and family Sunday.
TV.. TLT ot TIT XT' Tf A 4- J W
auu mis. x'. iucAbccr auu r
son, William of Ucala were Sunday S
afternoon visitors at the home of Mt. I w
and Mrs. F. G. Buhl. r;
Mr. Ashley Furvis of sanford was
visiting' Mr. and Mrs. Gaskin and Mr. V
and Mrs. Perkins Sunday. IK
We regret to hear that Mrs. James 1
Goin was sick the first of the week,
..j 1 L i t; i. I
tiw nupc ane iias entirety recovereu
Mr. and Mrs. Younge and children
of Golden Acre were Sunday guests
of Mr. and Mrs. George Buhl ana
Mr. J. M Douglas of Weirsdale
made a brief call here Tuesday after-
In the absence of the suDerinten-i
dent, Mr. Jones conducted the Sunday W
scnooi aunnav nTrprnnnn: air. nnov.
rf w -- i
1 11 I r it. 1 i j i I
uigcu ait meinuers 01 trie scnooi io De
present next Sunday and bring with
them a friend. Owine much -to theUlKS
bad weather of the past few weeks! Ac)
vi atbcuuauv.c uas live v uccii aj UUU
but everybody is urged to come and
try to get together in the determina
tion to have a large Sunday school
and a good one. Song service at 3
Mr. and Mrs. James Brown and
children of Stanton were visiting Mr
and Mrs. J. T. E. Gaskin Sunday.
'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
esting plot with many thrills and
laughs woven in. Dancing will follow hcs
the play. Everyone cordially invited.
Tickets, 25 and 50 cents. 15-5t
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed
corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
The Fashion Center
i a m
I J 1 ft H
OPENING OF OUR
1J JLJLkJ X jL-J
SALE WILL CONTINUE UNTIL SATURDAY, APRIL 23
and Voiles; great as assortment
sortment assortment of shades,
regular price 75c yd.
Every Department Offers Important Priee Cuts
In the newest shades,
suitable for sport suits.
Notable Values in Easter Apparel
Featured at 20 per centr
Off Regular Price.
Made of Tricotine
Madras and stripe Soi Soi-sette,
sette, Soi-sette, 75c to 95c Yard
Red Seal Gingham
Pretty plaids, fast col colors.
ors. colors. Special
and Cotton Tricotine
Skirtings. Very special
Men's Wear Serge Serge-Wool
Wool Serge-Wool Poplin in Navy
Tan ; New, Snappy,
Modish suits of sim simple
ple simple lines decreed by
New York's cleverest
designers, that help a
woman to achieve a
graceful figure. :: And the smart
spring silhouette, hand-tailored,
with expert craftmanship and
finese, they have refinement in
every charming line. Lined with
Peau de Cygne, Pussy Willow or
fancy silks.. Every Spring Suit in
the house at
Lot 27-Inch Ginghams
Less Than Regular Price.
Beautiful Spring Dresses
Edgings and Insertion
to match. Special,
The Dresses that are in this
sale are simply beautifulr
They are dresses that you
and your friends will admire,
and the styles and materials
are beyond your conception.
Every silk dress in the house
during this sale, reduced
From the Regu Regular
lar Regular Low Prices.
Scotch Sweatee Yarn
Extra Special Values
In Table Damasks
72-inch, 85 per cent
table linen worth at
present $4.75 per yd.,
White and Flesh All Sizes
$6.50 Value M Off
Sale Price........ ..OeP
Smart, New Models"
White, Copen, Flesh, O AC
Dainty Snmmer Frocks
Fresh and comfortable cotton
dresses, in pretty new voiles
and organdies, at the most
Great value at $3.75
per yard. Sale price,
sale of nress Silks
36-Inch Silk Foulards
Fancy Silli Plaids
Crepe de Chine
Extra Special Lot
Beautiful Tlaid De Designs,
signs, Designs, Dainty Styles,
Sizes 6 to 14.
Now that the Sepa Separate
rate Separate Skirt occupies
an important niche
in the. affections of
the world of fashion,
women who would
be up to-the-minute
with the mode, if
' not a few seconds
ahead, will select
. several skirts for
the wardrobe from
our bewitching dis display.
play. display. All wanted
coloring and fabrics
are here at reason reasonable
able reasonable ptices.
Under that title come
Nighties but such
dainty apparel as they
are! With decided im impartiality
partiality impartiality fashion has
evolved them of Crepe
de Chine. Wash Satin
or Georgette, or com combinations
binations combinations of these fabrics.
Last, but not least,
don't forget that New
Easter Bonnet A
new assortment here
at the lowest possible
THE FASHION CENTER
Headquarters Royal Worcester, Bon-Ton Corsets, MeCallPatterns, Phoenix Hosiery
cf ioyota tinifl yon get -when
you kacnryou.N'c ende a go od
35 Executions in
Army During War
Tea Put to Death in France;
Twcnty-FiYe in the U. S.
THE COURT PHARMACY
.fMc Good eyes are your
PC52?w-v greatest asset. Proper
SjN care tne ees s yur
3 sec most important doty
Help your eyes to help
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician.
The annual report of Maj. Oen.
Enoch Crowder, Judge advocate gener general
al general of the army, was given out a short
time ago, and with It 'there waa made
public for the first time an official sum summary
mary summary of the "capital" cases occurring
io the army since April 5, 1017, the be beginning
ginning beginning of the war period.
Dtath penalties were adjudged In
145 cases from that date to June 30.
1919. and execution wai consummated
In ST cases ten in France and 25 in
the United States. Murder was charged
In two of these cases, murders and mu mutiny
tiny mutiny In 19, assault in 11, and assault
and murder in three.
"In no case." according to the re
port, "was a capital sentence for a
purely military offense carried into ex
Geneial Crowder made no specific
reference to the attack upon his ad administration
ministration administration by former Brigadier Gen
eral Ansell, but in an appendix gave
detailed statistics covering military
j Spring Showing
Affleck Millinery Parlor
Sport, Street and
Batavia, Cellophane, Raffia,
Swiss Hair, Straw Braids, Crepes,
Nets and every material of
which hats are made.
v WORK ROOM IN CHARGE OP AN EXPERT
J. D. SPENCER
W. R. PEDRICK
AGE NC Y
. We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.
GOODYEAR AND U. S. TIRES AND TUBES
Exclusive Agents lor "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Mo. Guarantee
; An Up-to-Date Battery Sendee Station'
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service. .
GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE
OCALA GAS EMGINE WOMKS
Ocala - - Florida
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to nona J
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
P. O. BOX 606
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER prSAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
- PROMISE. :YOU"GET THEJOB-WIXEN ITDUE.
SOME FACTS AND
Temperature this morning.. CI: this;
Mrs. Anna D. Langton of Chatta-
nooea. lenn.. was a visitor to ouri
city and the 17th and 18th.
IVAN'TED. LOST, FOUND. -FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
The friends of Mr. W.
are more tnan elau to
Thfrr Ha Reen Much MlSreOre- after his illness
I W W mm wv
sentaticJn America About
People and Conditions.
Mr. A. M. Nevins and wife of Dos-
ter, Mich., who have been heie all win
ter, left today for home. Mr. Nevins
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c. ;three times, 50c.; six times
o; one month z. Payable in ad
FOR RENT Lieht
rooms, sasf electricity
Maximo M. Kalaw.
By MAXIMO M. KALAW,
Secretary of the Phillppln Mission.
A certain lady
at the St. Louis
Exposition saw at
n ballroom a
loned man In fault faultless
less faultless erening dress
and accosted him
with the Inquiry,
"I suppose you are
The man ad
dressed re plied,
"Then you must
be Chinese, she
-No. I am not
I am a Filipino," he replied.
"How's thatr asked the lady. "1
thought they were all savages llrlng In
"Well, IH tell you how I came here.
he said. "A month before I left the
Philippines I was living la the woods,
btt the American Governor decided to
catch as many wild men as possible,
train them and send them over here.
So here I am, Just as you see." And
the SL Louis lady actually believed
That is what you would call fancies
about the Philippines. The fact is,
however, that the 11,000,000 Filipinos
and their ancestors have been civilized
and Christians for 300 years; that the
non-Christian population, according to
the census of 1918, Is only 500,000, and
even these are not all uncivilized.
Another fancy is that not until the
coming of the Americans were school
buildings seen in the Islands, roads
built, or substantial houses erected.
Do you know that for hundreds of
years the Filipinos have had colleges
and schools and that the University of
Santo Tomas is only twenty-live -years
older than Harvard? That as early as
1866, out of a population of 4,000,000
people, there were 841 schools for boys
and 833 for girls? That in 1892, eight
years before the coming of the Ameri
cans, there were 2,137 schools?
"To grant self-government to Luzon
under Agulnaldo would be like grant granting
ing granting self-government to an Apache res reservation
ervation reservation under some local chief." Thus
spoke a former president of the TJnKed
States during the Filipino-American
war. Exaggeration could be an excuse
at a time when the dignity of the Am
erican people demanded the extinction
of Filipino opposition, but do you know-
that the Philippine Republic, before the
American occupation of the Islands,
had the approval of prominent Ameri
cans who were on the spot like John
Barrett, Director of the Pan-American
Union, who compared it favorably with
the Japanese government? That Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Dewey considered the -Filipinos
better fitted for self-government than
the Cubans? That they had drafted a
constitution at Malalos which elicited
the approval of distinguished Repub Republicans
licans Republicans like the late Senator George F.
Hoar? That before the coming of the
Americans they had produced national
heroes like the martyred Jose RlzaL
pronounced by a Republican congress
man, Representative Cooper, as the
noblest victim that has ever fallen into
the dutches of tyranny?
And do you know that the Filipinos
have not had for hundreds of years any
caste system, blood distinction or royal
families, and that, unlike their oriental
sisters, they are the only Christian peo
ple In the orient?
People have pictured an ignorant
mass of Filipinos, illiterate, poor, liv
Ing a life of servitude for a few
wealthy land owners and foreigners.
with no houses or farms or property
of their own. Do you know that 70
per cent, of the people above ten years
of age can read and write and that this
percentage of literacy is almost as high
as some of the states of the Union?
That it is higher than in. any country
of South America, higher than the lit literacy
eracy literacy of the Spanish people, and un unquestionably
questionably unquestionably a&ove that of any of the
new countries recognized in Europe?
Do you know that there are a million
and a half farms In the Philippines
and that 96 per cent, of these farms
are owned by Filipinos. In other words.
that out of the 11,000,000 Christian
Filipinos, 8,000,000 of them at least live
on their own farms, with houses of
their own, independent of any absentee
landlord or foreign master? That 91
per cent, oi tne uroan property con consisting
sisting consisting of houses and lands is owned
by the natives ef the Philippines, and
only 9 per cent is in the hands of for
elgners? Yet these are facts cabled by
Acting Governor Charles Emmett Tea
ter to the War Department from the
recent census estimates.
Having solemnly promised the Fill
pmos their independence and having
gone before the world as the champion
hi self-determination, the Filipino peo
ple cannot understand how America
can consistently refuse to make good
says tney nave had a most enjoyaoie Apply to Uklawaha Inn. Phone 507. 3t
time, and hope to be with us next
Our high school boys have Leei.
practicing all week tor their game
with Williston tomorrow, and all our
patriots should give them support.
Game will oegin at Hunter Park at
3:30 p. m. Admission, 25 and 35
BUICK FOUR For sale cheap, in
good running condition. Apply at Au Autogenous
togenous Autogenous Welding & Elec. Co. lC-6t
Mr. S. D. Haynes of Detroit, whe
has been at the Arms House all win
ter, left the other day for Hot Springs,
where he will sojourn a few weeks
before he returns home. Mr. Haynes
made many friends here this winter,
and his friends hope to see him again
iir a Tmrr m a
wiJ r-.ii r-osiuon in snop or ga
rage, or will drive truck. Good strong
nan. H. W. Gross. Belleview. Fla. 3t
tOli SALE Buick touring car in
good condition. Reason for selling
government will furnish me with car.
Chief Elec. H. B. Weaver, Naval Re-
ciuiting Station, Ocala. 16-Ct
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Apply at 34
N. Sancfiez street, or phone 238. 156t
North End Ocala House Veranda
Is now receiving and will have on display
Saturday, March 20th 5
a splendid assortment of
Millinery and Ready -to-Wear
A special invitation is extended the ladies of this sec section
tion section to call and inspect our extra selection for Easter
Mrs. Elmer DeCamp
Mrs. R. T. Weaver
THE ELITE SHOP.
WANTED Position in dry goods
store at saleslady. Have had five
moriths experience. Mrs. W. R. Du Du-Eose,
Eose, Du-Eose, No. 301 S. 4th St. 15-6t
Mr. William Marshall, a professor
of golf of one of the largest courses
in Chicago, is a visitor in the city, a
guest of Mr. J. S. Pearson. Twenty WrA NTED Have you a slightly used
years ago Mr. Marshall was here at typewriter or phonograph you would
the time the Ocala links were laid out, j
and some of the friends that he made
then are giving him a most hearty
Six hundred ladies can get the
BIGGEST BARGAIN at Gerig's Spec-
lal Sale. Come in and see for your
self. Gerig's Drug Store. 6-tf .
Mr. and Mrs. Vanarsdale of War
saw,' N. Y., who have been wintering
at Daytona, arrived in the city thisr
afternoon. They were met here bv
Mr. Howard Lee and accompanied him
to Eastlake to be the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Lee and family at
their pretty lakeside home.
CLIMATE OF THE PHILIPPINES.
MBa in i
Get the Genuine
in Every Cako
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.
like to sell? Would you like to dis dispose
pose dispose 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
me a line saying what you have and
price. Address, Box 752, Orlando,
FOR SALE 25 acres on south Or Orange
ange Orange avenue, 15 acres cleared. Quick
sale for cash, $900. Lottie Matsler,
Peno, Nevada. 12-6t
Adopted by the Hoard of Public
struct Ion on March 2, 1120
Whereas, on .the 2nd dav of .March.
1920. there was presented to this board
a petition signed 'by not less than
twenty-five per cent of the Qualified
electors residing in Reddlck Special
Tax iSehool District No. 6 and who are
also freeholders therein reauestinsr
mat tnis ooard call an election our
suant to Chapter 6542 of the .Vets of the
Legislature of the State of Florida, an
iproved May 16, 1913. to determine
whether 'bonds in the amount of Ten
Thousand ($10,000) Dollars shall be is issued
sued issued (by said district, the proceeds o
Whicii shall be used for the purpose of
ibuilding and equipping1 a new school
house in the said district; and.
wnereas, upon investigation it ap
pears that said petition was signed by
not less than twenty-nve .per cent of
the duly qualified electors of said dls
trict who are owners or freeholders
within said district and that is in the
form required by law: now. therefore.
Resolved, "by the Board of Puiblic In
struction in and tor the county of Mar
ion, state of Florida, that it is hereby
determined at this, the first meeting of
8am ooara alter tne receipt or said
petition that $10,000 is the amount of
'bonds required for the -purpose sev
forth in said petition, to-wit: for the
purpose of ibullding and equipping a
new school ibuilding in the said dis
trict, that the rate of interest to be
paid on said bonds shall jbe five per
cent per annum due and (payable in
bonds of denominations of One Thou Thousand
sand Thousand ($1000) Dollars, each as follows:
1 of said bonds in four years from
1 of said bonds in eight years from
1 of said bonds in twelve years from
3 of said ibomls in sixteen years from
4 of said bonds in twenty years from
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
ruK UALtU Florida Kunner pea
nuts, well matured for seed: 12
cents per pound in any quantity. An
thony Farms, Anthony, Fla. 24-tf
FURNITURE, ETC.I huy and ae'l
second hand furniture. Experts put it
in good condition before re-selling.
Repair sewing machines, lawn mow
era, enamelware, etc. J. W. Hunter,
310, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's shop. Phone
. Notice; of Election
Notice of election In Reddick Special
Tax School District No. 6, of Marion
county, Florida, to determine
whether or not bonds shall be issued by
said district pursuant to the (provision
CStArticle 12, of the constitution of the
state of Florida and the amendment
adopted at the general election in the
year 19 12 and the act of the legislature
of the state of Florida approved Mai
Notice is hereby-given that on the
13th day of April, 1920, in the town of
Reddlck and In the Reddick Special Tax
(School District No. 6, in Marion county.
Florida, there will ibe held an election
to (determine whether or not ibonds in
the amount of Ten Thousand ($10,000)
Dollars, bearing Interest at the rate of
5 per cent per annum, paya'ble seml-
annuarlly, issued In denominations of
One Thousand Dollars each and matur maturing
ing maturing as follows:
1 or said ibonds in four years from
1 of said (bonds in eight years from
1 of said bonds in twelve years from
3 of said bonds' in sixteen years from
4 of said. bonds in twenty years froiu
Shall be issued by the said district.
for the purpose of 'building and equip
ping a new school house in tne said
The following inspectors and clerk
have been appointed to conduct said
J. W. Wilson, C. M. Cam. J. B. Da Da-vore,
vore, Da-vore, inspectors, and L. Fridy, clerk.
W. L COLBERT, Chairman.
W. D. CARN, Secretary. m 3-19-4t
The Philippine Islands have a mild
ly tropical climate. ice nifnts are
cool and sunstrokes are unknown. The
temperature record for the past thlrt?
years shows an average of b0 degree
TAKE care of yourself, yonr
Health. Com lor t and good
complexion. La Vida im im-proTes
proTes im-proTes fckin, scalp and hair. r?sta
tired nerves; relieves muscle sore soreness,
ness, soreness, insomnia, headaches; rheu rheumatism,
matism, rheumatism, tones tip the whole body.
LaVida mean Life?
A sturdy, compact vibrator, yet
light and easy to use. Fits any
light socket. No parts to oil. it
can never wear out.
Comes complete, neatly boxed,
with three applicatorsfor face,
calp and body. Remember. La
Vida is more than a face masago
vibrator: it Is for heavy bodr
treatment as weU.
Every home needs La Vida. Va&
ft every day for your Health.
Fine, pure bred stock. $1.50 for 15.
Call phone 304. R. N. Dosh, 702 S.
4th St., Ocala.
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
Can Five One Nine
The Old Reliable
Spring Tailoring j
Friday and Saturday j
. March 19 and 20 j
An Exclusive Display of
Isaac Hamburger & Sons
Merchant Tailors, Baltimore.
You are cordially invited to attend
E. T. HELVENSTON
Write or Wire for
Standard Sizes"& Grades
We can also Ship Portland Cement at Once
Carolina Portland Cement Co
LIME CEMENT PLANTER
All Building Materials
Stew : ...15c
Fish, Oysters and Seasoning
J. D. Dawliins
111 WEST BROADWAY
If Everything Was As
Cheap As Oiif Ice
The coet of tiring would be as low as it was in the good old days.
No use worrying, however, because it isn't that way. Re glad t!t
ice is helping to keep down the cost of living, besides giving 'yco
better food and a greater variety of it than your grandfather, fan fan-Uy
Uy fan-Uy ever had. ..... .-!...
Ocafla ice tik FaicMinigjGD0
Read the Star Want Ads. It pays
CLASS CP ttVU,i li It?..
Dtf LrtTr Bfc
Ky MKsago 1
Wight Lrttif H I
If awn of fjn li
pawn iftM tit :i (n Jt
wdi) tiit is ;4.rr
tM its character u Jri ac i '-1 tv
yfnbet appwinfl at f t t ..
f.'CWCOME CAR TCi. CS)CU(.UiT
cvs or &Jtytcmaet
It MM af mm tvw -i-itifi
w) mtt t a Mwrw CM.
Hm Ha doractar a te&osai H
Dayton, Ohio, 318 20
Ocala Evening Star
Delco-Light Convention opened up big on six six-Advise
Advise six-Advise Delco-Light and Other farm light users,
as prospective Delco-Light owners, that I am
here in their interest, and that when I return, I will
have a bunch of good things for them; among them Is a
refrigerating unit, whichwill eliminate all of their ice
troubles, .since, with it, they will have their own ice
on the farm.
Will also have five different types-of pumps
that will handle anything from a ten foot to a two hund hundred
red hundred and five foot well, and this automatically. There
has been inaugurated a monthly payment plan by which I will will-be
be will-be in a position to put Delco-Light and water on "-every
farm in the county. -. ".
L. A. QABEL
- oeeaeee 4cs
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued March 18, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05524
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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