This item is only available as the following downloads:
Weather Forecast: Fair tonight,
colder except extreme south portion;
WARRING ON THE
A Pusillanimous Resolution Introduc Introduced
ed Introduced in the Senate by
Washington, March 19, 11 p.m.
The peace treaty with the republican
reservation again failed of ratification
in the Senate tonight, failing to re receive
ceive receive the necessary two-thirds vote.
FORTY-NINE TO THIRTY-FIVE
. Washington. March 20.; The treaty
cf Versailles failed of ratification for
the four time last' night and then the
Senate voted to send it back to Presi President
dent President Wilson with a notification that It
had finally "refused to advise and
'consent to its ratification."
On the devisive roll call the vote
was 49 for ratification to 35 against,
the opposition numbering in its ranks
20 democrats who were unwilling to
see the treaty go through with the re republican
publican republican reservations objected to by
the; president, and three democrats and
12 republican irreconcilables. Twenty Twenty-one
one Twenty-one democrats quit the president's
lead and voted for ratification, but
the defection failed by seven votes of
providing the two-thirds requisite to
A WHITE-LIVERED RESOLUTION
Washington, March 20. With the
peace treaty on its way back to the
White House today, accompanied by
a notification to the president that the
Senate had finally refused to advise
and consent to its ratification. Sen Senator
ator Senator Knox's resolution to declare a
state of peace with Germany will take
its place on the Seriate floor. Consid Consideration
eration Consideration of the Knox resolution was de deferred
ferred deferred by adjournment last night till
BURY IT IN THE" ARCHIVES
The treaty reached the White House
shortly after 10 o'clock. There was
no intimation as to what the presi president
dent president would do with it, but officials said
the usual procedure would be to send
it to the state department for burial
in the archives there.
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Each church or religious society is
entitled to six lines free under this
head. All in excess of that amount
must be paid for at regular reading
notice rat,.. i -- v .-.
a. utii a aoaiuu kjuiivtAjr lit unfits
7:30 a. m-r-Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer, ante
communion and sermon.
7:30 p. m.- Evening prayer and
sermon on the subject, "Valid Claims."
All cordially invited.
John J. Neighbour, Rector.
9:45 a. m. Bible school. Mr. Hyn Hyn-deman,
deman, Hyn-deman, superintendent.
10:45 &. nr. -Preaching. Subject,
8 p. m. Preaching. Subject, "Py "Py-thianism."
thianism." "Py-thianism." Allibrpther knights and their fam families
ilies families and friends invited.
. S. S. Offutt, Pastor.
9:45 ,a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sermon by Rev.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. -Sunday service
8 p. m. Wednesday.
9:45 V. m Sunday school.
day is decision day.
11 a. m. There will be four short
addresses on decision day.
6:45 p. m. Senior League.
' 7:45 p. m. Preaching. Subject,
"Service; to Others."
Prayer meeting 7:45 o'clock Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening.
Circle No.' 2 of the missionary so society
ciety society of the Methodist church will
meet with Mrs. J. H. Therrell on Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon at 3 :30. Every member
is urgently requested to attend.
Ole Hanson's Early' Ambitions.
In the World's Work Ole Hanson
thus relates the unique circumstances
of his first night at Seattle: "When I
came to Seattle In 1902. I pitched my
tent on Beacon hill, a close-In, nonset nonset-tled
tled nonset-tled part of the city. The first night I
arrived I stood on the hill and saw the
child-city spread out before me. Below
me to the west were thetlde lands cov covered
ered covered with bulrushes, with an occasion
al street on stilts running over them ;
to the north was the city ablaze with
light with small buildings, narrow
streets, a station house for a depot and
hills and hills, covered with forests.
"Around the fire that night I told
the curious who had gathered to watch
the strangers that we had come to
Seattle to make It our home, to be a
part of Its growth, and that some day
I would be its mayor. Of course, they
laughed at the idea of the red-headed
stranger with his team and covered
wagon becoming the mayor of their
city of 100,000 people."
STRAW HATS arrived today. On
fale tonight. Walkley & Barnett. It
Anti-Saloon League Declares that the
Senator Isn't Any Use
Any v here
Washington, March 20. The Anti Anti-Saloon
Saloon Anti-Saloon League today declared war on
Senator Hitchcock of Nebraska, in a
formal statement saying Hitchcock's
declaration in favor of an amendment
to the prohibition code permitting
light wines and beers ought to defeat
him not only as a candidate for the
democratic presidential nomination,
but for leadership in the Senate.
Washington, March 20. The na national
tional national conference on community or organization,
ganization, organization, called by Franklin K.
Lane before retiring as secretary of
the interior, met here today. A reso resolution!
lution! resolution! was introduced proposing the
formation of a national body which
would include in its membership rep representatives
resentatives representatives from each state and all
important national groups. Mr. Lane,
who was unable to return from Cali California
fornia California to meet with the conference,
sent a message.
Cotton production last year was
11,329,754 bales, the census buerau
announced today in its final report of
OCALA HIGH SCHOOL
Yesterday's ball game between the
Ocala and Williston school teams was
called at 4:15 with the Williston boys
at the bat. They failed to score. The
first man up for. Ocala was Connor,
who knocked a grounder to short and
vas shut out on first. Hensley made
a safe hit, knocking a liner between
second base and shortstop. Smith and
Winer both made hits, one knocking a
grounder which let Hensley score, the
other a fly which was taken by Willis Willis-ton's
ton's Willis-ton's outfield.
Williston played good baseball and
Ocala failed, to score again until the
third inning, when Connor and Smith
both made runs.
In the fourth inning neither Willis-
ten nor Ocala got to first,, but in, the
fifth the home hoys showed good form
ai the-bat,-' whw-Hensley Winers andling eontestis: alsa. on the program
In the remaining part of the game
both sides played good ball, neither
being able to score. Hensley pitched
a good game and fanned several men.
We are fortunate in having such a
man on the team. Smith held his
place behind the bat in good shape and
promises to show up well this season.
The locals played a jam-up game from
the start and only two or three errors
were especially noticeable.
Gornto was unable to cope with the
local batters, and they found him at
ence. Williston has a good little
team,' but it will be well for them
to work some before their next game
Following are the line-ups:
. Ocala: Harold Smith, c; Ernest
Hensley, p; Fred Winer, lb; Wycliffe
Steele, 2b; James Connor, 3b; Jack
Williams, ss; William Wilkes, If; Rouk
Burhman, cf ; George Leek, rf
Williston: :Busbee,. c; Gornto, p;
White, lb; Langford, 2b; Peacock, 3b;
Arnold, ss; Smith, If;' Mixson, cf;
Umpire: Norton Davis.
Score by innings:
Williston . ... .0 000000 00
Ocala .. .. .. ...1 2 0 0 3 0 0 O x
Bird Preserve Planned.
The proposal to establish an exten extensive
sive extensive wild-bird preserve on the north northern
ern northern 6hore of Lake Erie is gaining wide
favor In Canada. Something must be
done .at once, it- lsurged by bird lov lovers,
ers, lovers, to preserve the wild fowl and in insectivorous
sectivorous insectivorous birds, or they will be become
come become as extinct as the wild pigeon.
There are strict game regulations In
the province, but the establishment of
a large preserve would assist the leg legislation.
islation. legislation. There Is already a nucleus
of the proposed area In Rondeau park,
and it is planned to extend this along
the lake shore west for 30 miles.
London Cats Victims of Plague.
The outbreak of a disease, which
has many symptoms to Influenza. Is
causing the death of cats by the hun hundred
dred hundred in X'ondon.
The disease Is not thought to be
communicable to human belnsrs, but
distinguished surgeons are unable to
confirm the exact nature. It spreads
with, amazing rapidity, and the symp symptoms
toms symptoms are said to resemble closely that
of poisoning, except that death usu usually
ally usually takes place within two days.
Plan Memorial for Pot.
Taking as Its Inspiration a sugges suggestion
tion suggestion of -Blasco. Ibanez. the Spanish
novelist, the Bronx Society of Art and
Science has decided to erect a memo memorial
rial memorial In honor of Edgar Allan Poe
whose cottage In Poe park; the Bronx.
Senor Ibanez visited the other "day.
The Spanish writer started, the fund
with a contribution of $100. Nt
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chuf as, Pyles and Gist seed
com. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
Senator Newberry and his Pals Con Convicted
victed Convicted of Criminal Conspiracy in
the Wisconsin Election
Grand Rapid3, March 20. Senator
Truman H. Newberry and sixteen of
hi eighty-four co-defendants were
found guilty of criminal conspiracy in
the senatorial election by the jury in
United States court here today. Be Besides
sides Besides the senator the men convicted in included
cluded included his brother, John Newberry,
Paul Kirk, campaign manager, and
Frederick Cody of New York, eexcu eexcu-tive
tive eexcu-tive agent. The penalty is a fine of
$10,000 or less and two years or less
ALLIES LIKELY TO ADVANCE
If Germany Doesn't Quiet Down, They
Will Have to Take Strong
London, March 20 There are many
indications that the Allies are prepar preparing
ing preparing to advance their troops at Strass Strass-burg
burg Strass-burg and Mets further into Germany
if the country, doesn't quiet down, a
Cologne dispatch to the Exchange
BELLE VIEW GUN AND ROD CLUB
Belleview, March 19. With the
ever genial mayor of the town, O. M.
Gale, as its recording secretary, and
the eloquent pastor of the local Meth Methodist
odist Methodist church. Rev. S. E. Lawhon, as
its vice president, the Belleview Gun
and Rod Club was brought, into being
f.t a meeting held last evening.
The other officers elected are as
follows: President, Fred F. .Wendell;
corresponding secretary, R. G. Betts;
treasurer, E. S. French; captain,
Thomas L. Hames; sub-captain, Frank
Gale. Fourteen members were en enrolled
rolled enrolled and the charter membership
was held open for one month, at least
six others who desired to join being
unable to be present at the initial
The new club will "get bsy" im immediately,
mediately, immediately, its first trap-shoot being
fixed for Thursday next, and as few
of the 'members have ever fired at
clay birds. the shoot is bound to prove
uncommonly interesting. A bait cast-
for the near future.
v The objects of the club as defined
by its constitution are broad and well
defined, as follows: "To promote good
fellowship and the sportsmanlike use
of gun and rod; to implant and in increase
crease increase respect for laws affecting
game of all species and to assist all
other measures and movements de de-siggned
siggned de-siggned to preserve and protect all
useful game; to collect, exchange and
disseminate information relating to
such birds, fishes and animals; to ar arrange
range arrange and hold amateur contests re requiring
quiring requiring the use of rod and gun. or
other implements of sport, and other otherwise
wise otherwise to serve the interests of its mem members.'
The club's by-laws forbid the giv
ing or acceptance of cash prizes and
side-bets of cash between members,
a rock on which many clubs and per
sonal friendships have been smashed.
Czechs Superb Artists.
As artists, the Czechs have power,
Imagination and superb technique.
Their, sketches show the pride and
manhood, of the Czech soldier, who has
gone through all the demoralizing ex
periences that have ruined the Rus Russians,
sians, Russians, but has come through clean and
The Czechs are musical. -To hear
the marching songs of the Russian Russian-soldiers
soldiers Russian-soldiers In Petrograd was inspiring".
But the Czechs have more than music
In their singing they have a chal challenge
lenge challenge and a promise. The Czechs
sing as .though they were creating
a "Marseillaise" and not simply re repeating
peating repeating It.
Czech music, whether It be the
marching song among the box cars,
or the violin solo in the Red Cross
car among the wounded, Is like that.
English Customs In Egypt.
Egypt, notes a correspondent. Is en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic for English customs. In the
case af visiting cards they are leaving
us far behind.
I have one before me with the name
In the center written In Latin and
Arabic characters, and the address be below.
low. below. Its the right hand corner in gilt let letters
ters letters Is the Spanish greeting "Felici "Felici-dades,"
dades," "Felici-dades," and In the opposite corner a
gilt anchor and chain wreathed with
pale blue forget-me-nots. The whole
card is bordered with lotuses. .. r.
Another Egyptian uses quite an
English card, with the letters "PJ
O." neatly printed In the lowerJrlght
hand corner. On turning the card over
one I? advised to "Keep Smiling."
United States Goods In Belgium.
Belgium, with a population of 7,658, 7,658,-000,
000, 7,658,-000, ranks fifth among the nations of
the world as a market for United
States exports, being surpassed only
by. the United Kingdom, France, Cana Canada
da Canada andItaly in the value of product
purchased from this country during
the first nine months of 1919.
General Secretary Thomas of the
National Union of Railway Men ot
Their Souls Hare Crossed Over the
River and Their Bodies Shall
Rest Under the Shade of
Washington, March 20. On the
battlefields where American soldiers
gave their lives, when the call of hu humanity
manity humanity came, France is planting Am American
erican American trees. The seeds were sent
f rom Boston January 15th.
Member of Lincoln's Guard of Honor
Died Alone in the
(Associated' Press) -Brooksville,
Pai March 20. Sam Samuel
uel Samuel A. Craig, aged eighty-one, a for former
mer former congressman and said to be the
last member of .President Lincoln's
guard of honor in Indianapoils. is
dead. Craig's body was found in the
woods, where dead apparently came
HUN WARSHIPS WILL
Washington, March 20. Five Ger German
man German surrendered warships allocated to
the United States under the armistice
terms, a battleship, a cruiser and
three destroyers, will be brought to
this country next month.
The cruiser Frankfurt and three de destroyers,
stroyers, destroyers, now at Rosyth, Scotland,
will be towed over' by three mine
sweepers and a' transport. The bat battleship
tleship battleship is" the Ost Friesland, 22,400
tons, built in 191, and a second line
ship during the far. The navy plans
tj exhibit the' ships Atlantic coast
ports, it was said, In addition to a
careful study cut. them by naval ex experts.
perts. experts. Later they will be sunk at sea.
Under the supreme council agreement
they must be, destroyed within a year
after their removal here.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank the physicians.
Masons and all of our' friends, and
neighbors for their many deeds of
kindness, Kelp and sympathy t during
the illness and death of our dear hus
band, tind father. May,, God's blessing
rest on, each and every one of them.
s vMrs. Nl A. Veal.
F. L. Veal and Family.
- W. E. Veal and Family.
- C. R. Veal and Family:
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.
Additions to National Forests
Prepared by the U. S.
Purchase totaling 66,881 acres In the White mountains, the southern Appa Appalachians
lachians Appalachians and Arkansas at an average price of $3.91 per acre have been
approved by the national forest reservation commission, a body created by
congress to purchase land on the headwaters of navigable streams for the
protection of their watersheds. The action of the commission means that use usefulness
fulness usefulness of the new national forests in the East, the inception of which dates
from the beginning of purchase work in 1911, will be greatly Increased.
The commission also decided to request, for the fiscal year' beginning 1921,
an appropriation of $10,000,000 In five annual Installments of $2,000 000 for
r&S&iP li 'AX -. v i -X
-, if at I .Al-.f t'"
Lot River issuing From Underground. A Scene In White Mountain National
: Fore&t, to Which Hat Been Added a Large Tract by. Recent Action of the
National Forest Reservation Commission.
extending purchases. The program contemplated is contingent on the assux assux-aiicr
aiicr assux-aiicr of definite sums being available for making purchases through a period
of years. Without such assurance the policy will be to restrict purchases to
tracts eontiguous to lands already approved for purchase. This policy is dic dictated
tated dictated in part by considerations relating to the administration of the lands and
fire-protection measures. The lands recently approved for purchase bring the
total nrea .-acquired or being acquired under the act of March 1, 1911, to
Prosperity Based on War Profits Has
Made Fools Out of Many
New York, March 20. War-made
millionaires and the wives of affluent
workingmen are blamed for high rents
by Chairman Doyle, of the Real Es Estate
tate Estate Board budget committee, who de declared
clared declared the city was" short 160,000
apartments. Half of the country's
new millionaires have come to New
York to live and are out-bidding the
gld residents, he said, while the wives
of working men whose wages are
larger are no longer content to live in
BIGGEST OF BATTLESHIPS
Mighty War Vessel, the Maryland,
Wedded to the Waves at Newport
News this Morning
Newport News, March 20 The bat battleship
tleship battleship Maryland, the greatest wars-hip
in the world, 'was "successfully,
launced at 9 o'clock this morning.
SPECIAL NOTICE TO
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
All members of Ocala Chapter No.
12. R. A. M., are requested to meet at
the temple at 1:30 p. m., Sunday,
March 21. Something unusual.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
HARRINGTON HALL ARRIVALS
Mrs. D. H. Dale, St. Jo, Mo.; Geo.
R. Williams, Jacksonville; Mrs. C. F.
Huffer, Mrs. Bahr, Newark, N. J ; T.
A. Gantt, Jacksonville; W. E. Rowe
and wife, Orlando; John M. Nichol
and wife. West Homok'en, N. J.; C. P.
Lichty, Geo. W. Johnson," Birming Birmingham;
ham; Birmingham; A. Bentley, Chicago; E. L. C.
Clark, Julius Kahn, New York; A. C.
Weems, Rome, Ga.; A. B. Williams,
Chicago; Cliff G. Key, Atlanta; C. S.
Dunn, Dunnellon; R. S. Davis, Sa Savannah;
vannah; Savannah; A. H. DeWindt and wife, Chi Chicago;
cago; Chicago; J. C. Dolieve, Atlanta; Rev. C.
T. Berry, Brooklyn; Dr. Geo. W. Har Har-gert
gert Har-gert and wife, Mrs. W. W. Williams,
New York; Dr. D. L. Hargert, Phila Philadelphia;
delphia; Philadelphia; W. I. Clark Smith Wayne,
Pa.; Geo. a Warder. Philadelphia; W.
E". Wells, St. Petersburg.
New "TUB". NECKWEAR and in
Silks .in today. On sale tonight.
WALKLEY & BARNETT. It'-
Sixty-three cents buys the bes.w
Cold Cream and one of the best Pace Pace-Powders
Powders Pace-Powders on the market. Special sale
prjee at Gerig's Drug Store. 6-tf
Department of Agriculture
Rattles Between Soldiers and Social Socialists
ists Socialists Going on All Over
- London, March 20. Ebert govern government
ment government troops have bombed public
buildings at Leipzig in an attempt to
dislodge forces of German workers,
and several hundred persons were
killed, according to an Exchange Tel Telegraph
egraph Telegraph Berlin dispatch.
The message says 100 were killed
and 200 wounded in street fighting in
INSURGENTS TOOK ESSEN'
Brussels, March 25 The capture of
Essen was effected Friday by a Spar Spar-tacan
tacan Spar-tacan army of 100,000. The Sparta Sparta-cans
cans Sparta-cans have proclaimed a soviet republic
During last night Dussledorf was
captured by Spartacan forces, govern government
ment government troops evacuating the city with
out a fight.
MIGHT AS WELL BE AT VAR
London, March 20. -Two thousand
persons have been killed to date in the
fighting incident to the German revo revolutionary,
lutionary, revolutionary, movement and the disturb disturbances
ances disturbances of the past week, it is estimated,
in Berlin, according to an Exchange
Telegraph correspondent there.
EBERT & CO. ACCEDE J
Berlin, March 20. -The general
strike has been called off, the govern government
ment government having accepted the workers' de de-mandsv
MISS ELIZABETH WESSON
Miss Elizabeth Wesson, sister of
Mr. H. S. Wesson, died last night "at
the home of her brother. She wa
eged 60 years" and a native of Flint,
Mich. She had made her home with
her brother and family for the last
Miss Wesson1, was an invalid, and
was known by comparatively few
people,- but made firm friends of those
with whom she -was acquainted. She
was a member of the Christian Science
church. Her funeral takes place at 4
o clock this afternoon, and her re remains
mains remains will be laid to rest in Greenwood.-
Mclver & MacKay have charge
of the arrangements.
A" friend of mine, told me yesterday,
That he met a stranger, old and gray,
Whoknew a 'man that was doing well,'
And was told by a citizen of Martel,
That he'd been told by a man I know
Living now at Romeo, v
That was told by a man with money
. to let, :
That' was told by, a 'man from Ju Ju-.
. Ju-. liette; ; V ; ".
That was told by a man who had no
That was told by a man from South
That was grid by a man from Silver
". V Springs," : '
That wore two dozen diamond rings,
That was told by an old man from
Who was told by a man named "Billy
That he was told by a man from Red Red-dick
dick Red-dick station, 'J
Who didn't believe in dissipation,
Ke was told. by a man that was not
That was told by a man from' Mica Mica-nopy,
That what he knew was not a bosh.
Told him by a man from Mcintosh,'
That was told by two men not so far,
One at Anthony one at Sparr, :
That while upon their knees they
They were told by a man at Summer Summer-field,
field, Summer-field, v ;
That he'd been told by a man named
That was told by a lady at Belleview,
She was told a fact that did her good,
By a lady living at Wildwood,
Without hesitation, without a pause,
She was told by a fnan living at San Santos,
tos, Santos, While at Silver Springs in a boat in
He was told by a man from Shady
That was told "by a man that was
dressed brand new,
And said he came fronT Montague,"
"Get the habit." Put on brakes, brakes,-Go
Go brakes,-Go to Ocala patronize Jake's." It
Blitchton, March 19. Attorney Attorney-General
General Attorney-General Van C. Swearingen,. and a
candidate for governor, was a visitor
here this week.
A number of our young people at attended
tended attended the B. Y. P. U. at Fellowship
Mr. R. B. Fant spent Monday in
Mr. Roland Blitch has. a very sick
mule this week.
Mr. J. M. Blitch Js on the sick list.
Sir. James Sanders spent Saturday
at Mcintosh. x y
Messrs. Arch Fant and Newel
Priest visited the county seat Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. night.
Just arrived at the Affleck Milli Millinery
nery Millinery Parlor, a shipment of exclusive,
eiegant hats. Ocala House Block, 111
To Give Strong Encouragement to the
New Florida Development
The business men of Ocala and
Marion county will meet tonight at 8
o'clock, in the Board of Trade rooms,
for the purpose of getting behind the
proposed Florida Development Board,
a state-wide organization for the 'up 'upbuilding
building 'upbuilding of Florida. Mr. C. S. Ucker,
of Baltimore, executive vice president
of the Southern Settlement and De Development
velopment Development Organization, and Mr. -A.
v,ouii, oi Jacksonville, temporary
secretary of the Florida Development Development-Board,
Board, Development-Board, will be present at the.- meet meeting
ing meeting to assist the locat'committee, and
there should be a large attendance. It
is very generally recognized that
there should be some state-wide or organization
ganization organization in Florida to handle' its
problems of development, some agen agency
cy agency through which the various sections
can be cemented together, so as to
prevent a loss of effort through scat
tered artiwtf-V Mr TrkVin T. Wln-i tt? a
of Ocala is a member of the organi organization
zation organization committee of the new develop development
ment development board, and Messrs. John II.
Taylor, Dr. J. E. Chace and Jr. M.
Meffert wea appointed a finance com committee
mittee committee for' this section.
The Florida Development Board,
which is one of similar bodies that
have been and are being organized in
the coastal plain states of the South,
f 1 r l i m ...
xrum iuaryiana xo lexae, is Deing or-
as a uuu ui tx larger uuuj
which will work for the development
of the entire South. The purpose of
aT i .t
mese organizauons was set lorxn in
an address made by Mr. Ucker in the
Marion county court house last fall,
in which he stated that the South
must have a great advertising cam campaign,
paign, campaign, but that -before this campaign
can be started certain artificial de defects
fects defects in this section cf the country
must be gotten rid of. There are, for
example, over "300,000,000 acres of
cutover lands in thf Smith thnt shnnld
be brought under cultivation. To get
people .to develop these lands it will
be necessary to overcome certain
physical drawbacks, such as the mo mo-squito
squito mo-squito and a lack of drainage and to
provide certain facilities such as good
roads, and schools
NOTICE TO KNIGHTS
All Knights of Pythias are request requested
ed requested to attend the Christian church to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, Sunday, evening at 8 o'clock.
Rev. Brother Knight S. S. Offutt will
preach especially for the Knights of
rri : ''m
drey and Miss Beulah Johns came as a
quiet surprise, to their .friends Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon.' The couple came to
Ocala and were married at Judge
Smith's office. Misses Alice and Ly Ly-oHi,
oHi, Ly-oHi, Cordrey and Mr. Percy Cordrey
were the only witnesses.
The bride is a most estimable young
lady, and taugnt scnooi at JLynne,
where she is loved by all who knew
her. She will continue to teach until
the close of schooLin May. The groom
i3 theson of Mr. E. 0. Cordrey of
Lynne and a brother, of Mr. L. H.
Cordrey of Ocala. For the present the
couple with make their home with
the groom's father. V
All their friends extend congratula congratulations
tions congratulations and wish Mr. and Mrs. Cordrey
all happiness in their married life.
Burbank, March 19. Mr. C. N.
Baker left Saturday for Detroit,
where he will work in the Ford fac factory.
tory. factory. He thinks there is no place
better than Burbank, however, and
expects to return next winter.
Mr. IL I. Turner was in Ocala last
Thursday attending to business.
, Mrs.', Alice Grant of Hoboken, N; J.,
formerly 'of Burbank, arrived last
week and expects to make her home
here. : .V "
'Friends will be sorry to hear that
all the members of Mr. W. P. Ylckers
family have .been down with the flu,
I A 1 1 i I A.
they are improving.
Mr. W. C. Bogue made a business
trip 'to Palatka Tuesday, returning
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Messick motored
to Ocala Saturday. -
Mr. Frank Smith, who has been in
the old soldiers home at Johnson City,
Tenn-, the past three months, returned
Mr. L. H. Langworthy of Daytcna
Eeach was in. Burbank Wednesday
looking atfer his interests.
Mr. and Mrs. Dale of Apalachicola,
arrived Wednesday to be the guests of
their daughter, Mrs. Sam Messick.'
The farmers are taking advantage
of. the good weather and are ,busy
f lowing and planting.
A congregational meeting of the
mebmers of the First Presbyterian
church of Ocala is called for Sunda
morning, March' 28th, 1920, at 11
o'clock to call a pastor if the way he
clear. By order of the session.
- L. M. Murray, Clerk.
New 'TUB" NECKWEAR and in
Silks in today. On sale tonight
WALKLEY & BARNETT. ft
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY MARCH 20, 1920
Mkn.h.j f?wrv r. r.t Sunday by a
ctwi ti ttt TciMien pampaNY. U
OF OCALA, FLA.
It. It. carron.
P. V. LfRTCDEOod, Secretary-ireuurcr
J. II. Deajamla, Editor
Kntered at Ocala, Fla.. postofflce as
OCA LA EVEIIII1G STAR
second-class matter. iViarln'- Kpn fnr the. wind- The atmos-
niae offlee ...Five-One
Editorial Department Tno-Serw
Soelety Reporter Five-One
- Put.,. tiiri4TRn iiiKi
Tbe Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
tUo the local news published herein
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in. advance K.00
Bix months. In advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.60
One month. In advance 80
Dlsnlay Plate 15 cents per inch fori
consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser-l
tltms 25 per cent additional. Composi-1
tlon charges on eds. that'run less than
six times 5 cents per Inch. SpeclalUw w!th tho wind hehind him at a
position 29 per cent additional. Rates!
based on 4-inch minimum.
Less than I
lour inches Will take
V I V. mill Via ,,wt A
Reading Notice 5 cents per line for I
week allowed on readers without extra
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
ANNOUNCEMENT op rates
for campaign advektising
For the coming democratic primary
campaign the following rates will bfc
charged for announcements, not to ex-
Weekly Star For member of legls-
lature, member of school board, mem-
ber of 'board of county commissioners,
county surveyor, registration officer,
constable and Justice oC the peace, $5.
For sheriff, tax collector, tax assessor,
county judge, county superintendent of
public 'instruction, and all state offices,
Evening fitar-(One Insertion a
weekr-J6ame rates as Weekly star.
Announcements under this rate are to
run from Bate of insertion until date of
Readers for insertion will be charged
" JC6UX01 """
Hoover has been added
Times-Union's list of hates.
The government has given back the
eteel rails, but not the rails of brass.
A Denver, Colo., newspaper has
offered $25,000 to "any physician find finding
ing finding a cure for influenza.
Farm hands in Nebraska reecived 1
, $20 a month in 1905, between $75 and
$80 in 1919, but are now being paid!
iw a mown. I
Since all those deaths from eating!
ripe olives, any nation or individual!
who holds out the olive branch is like-1
iy to oe regaroea witn suspicion.
Having again knocked out the peace
treaty, which everybody expected it
to do, perhaps the Senate will now I
quit yammering about it and attend
to some needed public business. 1
State Attorney General Newton of
New York asserts that between 300,-
000 and 500,000 persons in New York
city belond to organizations which ad-
vocate overthrow of the government,
.The reason why an adequate anti-
soviet army cannot be recruited in
.u 0wuvr vu.uv vuv
1 ..... A m . I
ao not neneve tnat Doisnevism is so
bad for them, the reds having given
Mr. M. M. Little, having been rec-
ommended for county probation officer (Keen to fail to strap Lutes in secure secure-by
by secure-by the commissioners, has received his I ly and figuring on' jarring Lutes and
appointment from the governor. Mr.
little may be counted on to make a
most efficient officer.
Representative Rucker, democrat,
Missouri, opposing an appropriation
for repairs and up-keep of automo
biles for state department officials,
said: "These officers, and their chief
clerks' are always at lunch. They eat
too much." ;
President Bryan of the British In Institute
stitute Institute of Aeronautical Engineers pre predicts
dicts predicts that, within the next few years,
flying to the North Pole will be s
popular among tourists that a great
hotel there for their accommodation
will be necessary.
Says the Punta Gorda Herald:
Braxton Blount says he is not the
author of this, but that it is worth
printing for the sentiment expressed
that will be like a healing lotion to
the hearts of those young (and old)
bachelors who have received so many
FOLKS WE ALL KNOW
This is the Oldest Car in town. It
wa Discarered In 1547. It has Paral Paralysis
ysis Paralysis of the Carburetor and Palpitation
of the Motor, but it Runs Fine and yaa
couldn't kill It with an Axe. It's
PxoudJIaster wouldn't trade it for a
New One. He is going to donate it to
tiia ErrJUiscaiaa Institute some day.
hard jilts at the hands of the fair
sex: "I've been a good fellow, boys;
earned all I've spent, paid all I've bor
rowed, lost all I've lent; I once loved
girl, boys, and then came the end;
et a S& dog, boys, and youH
always have a friend."
Aviator Keightly carried seven
would-be birds over Ocala yesterday,
d would have taken up more if it
. a i.1 LI!.
phenc agitation, a innge oi me unz-
zard raging 2000 miles away, was
not strong enough to worry the air-
mant but he didn't like to take inex-
perienced passengers up in it. It was
not until late in the afternoon, when
the wind had calmed down a little that
he began making flights, whereupon
the following tootc tne air in rapiu
succession: Bert Melville of the Mel-
ville Dramatic Company. Geo. O.
Zimmerman. J. W. Davis Jr. and Mai
colm Davis, Mrs. Donald Schreiber,
Laurie Izlar and Laurie Benjamin.
Mr. Keightly made a practice yes
terday of starting from the eastern
end of the field and taking ,the air
about midway. As he rose he circled
least, when he would come back ovei
speed of almost if not quite a hundred
, -;- - j
nigner rate.in,He8 an hour, which was consider-
f.blv reduced when he turned and
drove into the wind on his way back
to the landing field. There is no dan
leer in a plane as long as the wings
tPHno- o-ear are intact and the
engine works, and even if the engine
m 1 11
Ifails tne ski uea aviator can generally
glide to the ground safely. .Making a
landing is the most delicate part of
" i r xr
the air voyage, and Mr. Keightly is
evidently a master of the art. Nobody
has yet complained of being jarred
D. W. Tompkins tells a joke on
u,- -0(j: .: QiAff fvn
himself regarding his trip aloft taken
Thursday. Tompkins was enjoying
virv SAr,nTMi ftf hia trin hut when
evey second oi nis trip, DUt wnen
about two miles from the landing-
Placf an lt 25 ?et U?
aviator shut off the engine and the
nlane bean to elide downward,
Sfane1-.DeS. l t wnTU'
Tompkins thought the jig was up oi
rather down, and began to try to
pray He, couldn't remember anything
Und was on the third line of that ana
trying to pick out a soft spot on the
race track when the encrine 3tart-
Ud fljpain and Tomnkins concluded he
Uould live a little longer. He doesn't
remember whether he finished the
prayer or not.
The spectators held their breath
yesterday when the airplane was
scootinc down : the field, catherinor
out of the woods and nonchalantlv es-
sayed to take up the road. That cow
had been SDoiled bv the deference naid
to her by automobiles. Luckily the
pilot saw her in time and lifted the
machine. When the plane roared ovei
her and the wind from it jerked her
inaii way around, there was one
healthy scare thrown into that cow-
and she may be running yet.
Messrs. Keightly, Keen and Lutes
are a very congenial bunch: the onl
thing that makes trouble among them
is Mr. Lutes' hat. Mr. Lutes has one
of those hardboiled hats, from which
Ihas evoluted the trench helmet. The
trench helmet is a shade heavier than
the hardboiled hat, but on the other
hand it is easier to get off. Keightly
land Keen have taken a dislike to that
hat, and have been"trying to separate
Lutes from it for six months. Lutes,
however, never takes it.1 off except to
v v Yl a ilC SICCL'O mill lb Jllf I
and as he is the only person who has
the combination to it, he has so far
Imanaered to keeD it and his head to
gether. Keightly has contemplated
taking Lutes aloft, first instructing
the hat apart when they fell, out
Lutes is leary, however, and always
attends to the strapping himself. The
other day, for some unknown reason,
perhaps a temporary aberration,
Lutes divided himself from his hat,
end to further prove he was for the
time being crazy put it in the air airplane,
plane, airplane, on the pilot's seat. Then he
went out to one side of the field and
began instructing a crew of colored
persons, who were moving some brush
into the woods. Just then along came
Keightly with a passenger, and when
he went- to take his 'place in the ma machine
chine machine there lo and behold was Lutes'
hat. Whereupon, Keightly Tejoiced
greatly, and said to Keen, "Here's
where we lose that hat," and
going up with his passenger at least
S000 feet and about three miles from
the landing field he tossed the hat
overboard, expecting it to fall in some
place" where it would remain -until a
goat ate it. But the wind took the
hat on its wings,-and whirled it rouna
and round, and carried it in curves
and slants 'until it was over the land landing
ing landing field again, and Lutes, coming out
to look for his tile saw it almost over
him. So he stepped quickly right un un-rieriit,
rieriit, un-rieriit, and it came down on his head
so accurately and forcefully that it
fitted itself on so tightly that he
wasnt' able to get it off until he went
into town and had a druggist bathe
his temples with alum water. When
Keightley came to earth, and saw the
hat, and Lutes under it, he said noth nothing,
ing, nothing, but went off in the woods and sat
down under a tree and fanned himseli
for at least ten minutes. He was ask asking
ing asking the"price of dynamite at the hard hardware
ware hardware store this morning, so he evi evidently
dently evidently hasn given up hope.
Mr. Lutes says there are a number
of people booked for flights, and thav
he expects Sunday will be a busy day.
He asked that as many as can do st
go out to the field as early as possible
Sunday forenoon, as the plane can
enly take a limited number during
the day, and if they wait until late m
the afternoon some may miss. their
chance. The little circus will prob probably
ably probably move over to Gainesville next
week, so Ocalans who want to 'fly
should not waste anytime waiting.
Senator Knox's resolution that Con Congress
gress Congress declare peace with-Germany is
another cowardly and undignified act.!
It is the least Congress can do to wait
until Germany asks it for peace.
General Secretary Thomas of the
National Union pf Railway Men of
England says that unless something
is done speedily a crash will come in
which nobody will suffer more than
workers. He declares that the British
workman must work one-auartei
harder than before the war. the
French twice harder, and the
man eighteen times harder.
Friend of ours, the other day, notic
ing our remark about Mr. Bryan and
the double' standard, jacked us up
quite severely, imputing to us base
motives, and requesting us not to
stand up for the double standard and
come down on Mr. Bryan any more.
"We don't feel as much rebuked as
maybe we should, but we will say to
oufriend that the only double stand standard
ard standard that in our opinion makes much
difference is the double standard that
exists in the mind of almost every
man and woman. There are few in indeed
deed indeed of us that do not excuse in our ourselves
selves ourselves what we would condemn in
others. Mr. Bryan is probably an ex example.
ample. example. Had any man played a trick
on him like he played on Champ Clark
in the Baltimore convention, he would
have anathemized him ever since; and
if a republican or some democrat he
did not like had beeji Wilson's first
secretary of state, and had tried to
supplement his salary by going on the
Chautauqua circuit, Mr. Bryan woiBfcl
piobably have denounced such an un undignified
dignified undignified action on the part of one of
the highest officials of the govern government.
ment. government. So it is with most of us we
think it all right to do things, if we
can get away witn them, tnat we
would not tolerate in others. This
"double standard" that Mr. Bryan
wants to lecture about probably at
so much per lecture has little weight
with the great majority of men and
women. Very few of the men who
have wives and children or sweet-
hearts have any respect for libertines,
and while sometimes some good wom
an becomes infatuated with a rascal
you generally find a man of bad mor
als consorting with a woman of his
own type. The "double standard, as
generally understood, is little more
than a gnat-on an ox's horn in the af
fairs of this world; so our friend
should worry, or at least he shouldn't
worry until Mr. Bryartmakes some
great sacrifice for the public good.
Republicans tfaruout the country are
of the opinion that Mr. Wilson's ill
ness nas affected him mentally, and
that he is no longer capable of acting
with the vigor and balance necessary
in his high office. Of course, we dem
ocrats indignantly repudiate sucn a
suggestion, but if Mr. Wilson was a
republican wouldn't we be saying just
wnai me repumicans are saying :
Mr. .W. V. Knott, formerly state
controller, now a citizen and ousiness
A J .... 1
man of Jacksonville, was in town to
day shaking hands with his numerous
friends. Mr. Knott was one of the
most efficient officials the state of
Florida ever had. and the people have
realized many times in the last three
years what a mistake they made in
not electing him governor.
The newsprint problem is a fierce
one for newspaper men. Elmer Mc-
Creary of the Gainesville News, and
bis pretty wife came over in their
car yesterday to borrow some paper
from the Star. We let them have
what we could spare- don't know
what time we may have to go borrow
impoverished Hungarian prin
cesses, refugees in Switzerland, are
I seeking positions as governesses and
companions. People hesitate to em employ
ploy employ them, fearing they will instil ex extravagant
travagant extravagant ideas in children.
An 83-year-old man of Evans ville,
Ind., who had suffered a 'stroke oi
paralysis and for 15 years had been
wheeled about in an invalid chair,
when urged recently by a physician
got out of the chair and walked as
well as ever.
Good eyes are your
fcf care of the eyes is your
skk most important duty
j.wx Help your eyes to help
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician.
THE COURT PHARMACY
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
MRS. SARA JANE MANLY
Vocal culture in Merchants' block.
Studio Hours 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. 16-12t
V these bcraitifal Ixais-thcRind I
of joyous thrill you get when l
RICH IN TRADITION
White House Replete With Ten Tender
der Tender Human Memories.
Associations Dear to the Heart of Ev Every
ery Every American Cling About the
Historic Home of the Chief
When President Wilson, because of
his Illness, received the king of the
Belgians while propped up in bed, with
a torn sweater about his shoulders,
and told the prince of Wales that the
bed In which he lay haapeen occupied
by Baron Renfrew, later King Edward
VII, and Abraham Lincoln, he added
traditions to the host that already
cling about the White House. With
this Introduction the National Geo Geographic
graphic Geographic society has issued a bulletin
on the home of the presidents which.
It says, has more tender human mem
ories than any other public building
In America. From cellar, where col colored
ored colored "mammies" have cooked for pres
idents, pies "like mother used to
make, to attic, where the Roosevelt
children played and romped, there are
associations which range from the
quaint to the sublime.
President Wilson's enforced dis
habille recalls the premeditated negli
gee worn slippers, yarn stockings and
old suit by which Jefferson sought to
impress the British ambassador with
American democracy when that offi
cial arrived In full official dress to pre
sent his credentials. Early morning
callers on John Qulncy Adams had to
cool their heels until that president
finished three chapters In the Bible
and walked down back of the White
House for a swim in the Potomac. To
drop in" at the White House eve
nings, quite the sociable thing to do
during Jackson's terms, meant finding
the chief executive before an open
fire, In an old loose coat, doing duty
as a smoking jacket, puffing at a long
pipe with a bowl of red clay.
Every room of the White House
abounds in history. The oak-paneled
state dining room knows dinners of
the homely sort that Jefferson gave
wnen Washington village butcher
brought along his son, because he
heard there was to be an extra place
at the 'table; of the picturesque kind,
like one given more than a century
ago to the Tunisian ambassador, who
was aggrieved because everyone would
not withdraw -while he smoked his
Ijjipe, though his secretary showed his
wlll Dv ceremoniously klssine the
11I nrsntr tf th hlrnrrf .kind
LrtVeri bv Theodore Roosevelt "to cow
punchers, ex-prize fighters and dis
tinguished men of letters, not to men
tion the famous one with Booker T.
Washington as a guest, and many
memorable banquets, like those to
Marshal Joffre and Sir Arthur Bal Balfour,
four, Balfour, when the china set of 1,500
pieces and the famous cut glass, ev every
ery every piece of which is engraved with
th arms of the United States, were
. No room is better know to the pub public
lic public than the east room, of late years
the scene of brilliant receptions and
White House weddings. It, too, has
memories of a cruder democracy,
when all Washington flocked there to
follow about the servants who car carried
ried carried refreshments, seizing upon what whatever
ever whatever they could get," and upon one
occasion two ladles" perched upon
the chimney piece to get a better
view of the colorful scene.
Recent discussion of gifts received
by the president and Mrs. Wilson
while abroad lends interest to speci specimens
mens specimens of those made to other presi
dents and flrst ladles," which re
main in the White House. The blue
room contains the most famous of
these, the gold mantel clock presented
to Washington by Lafayette, who re received
ceived received it from Napoleon. In the green
room is the Gobelin tapestry, made by
a process which now is a lost art, and
I ""amea m goia. wnicn uie emperor oi
Austria gave juts, uranr.. ear Dy is
a lacquer cabinet, gift of Japan on
the occasion of the first visit to Its
ports by American ships. And there
are many more.
Country Women Live Longest.
The theory that city women may
wear silk hose with Impunity and oth otherwise
erwise otherwise defy winter's rigors by permit
ting fashion to decree how few clothes
they shall wear, which was advanced
by Dr. Royal S. Copeland on the claim
that city women live longer than their
farm-bred sisters has been given a
Nothing less than the United States
life tables In the 1910 census were
quoted by the statistical expert of a
leading life insurance company to
prove that country women live longer
than city women.
Country women have the call so
far as expectations of life are con concerned,
cerned, concerned, from the moment they make
their bow to the world up to the time
they reach the ripe age of ninety.
Then and only then do their city
sisters gain a lap in the race for long
Stale of Apprehension.
There's no Dlace like home is a
true and beautiful bit of song."
"Yes. But if I don't have better
luck In the landlord way somebodyll
have to rewrite the whole thing and
make It read. There is no such place
Australian government figure? show
an increase in all living costs In that
commonwealth 2 only 40 per cent
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
1917 Ford Touring A-l shape.
1918 Ford Touring, new tires.
1917 Ford Truck.
1916 Studebaker Truck.
AUTO SALJES CO..
Mack Taylor, Phone 348, Ocala,
I have opened an up-to-date shop
for dressmaking at Mrs. Bostick's
millinery, parlors. Mrs. H. J. Jones. 6t
Bring in your Second Liberty
Coupon Bonds at once so that
we can have them exchanged
for New Full Co upoir -Bonds
OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ORDEK OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn .Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M. meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 28G, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, Ho Main street.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.
KNiGHTS 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.
W. M. Parker, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. & S.
MIRJAM KKHEKAft LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge Nv. 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 THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets af
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.
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.
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Jackson ville-N Tork
2:lfam Tampa 2:16 am
2:lam Manatee- 3:35 pm
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 rd." nm J'ksonville-Ga'nsville 3:35 Dm
6-42 am JTcsonville-G'nesvile 10:13 pm
3:1 Sam st.ret'sorg-LAKeiana z:izam
3:35 pm StPet'sbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunneuon-Wilcox
:25 am Dun'ellon-LTcelnd 11 :03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:4npm Gainesville 1 1:50 am
Monday, Wednesday. Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
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
All custo.ners of Federal Bread are
satisfied customers. Ask thsm. tf
Chambliss National Bank
Ft. King Ave.
BICYCLE REPAIRING A SPECIALTY
The Brilliant (Jp-to the
' t Crowded With Laughter
Book by Fred Jackson. Music by George Gershwin.
Direct from Henry Miller's Theater, New York.
Unique Blend of Music, "Comedy arid Charm.
Broadwayism Co the Nth Degree. A Scintilating
Laugh-Compelling Musical Kaleidoscope Aero-
planeTempo With 16 Big Song Hits.
K Oh Boy! Oh Joy! .SKE
The Musical Comedy M-agnificente
Prices: 85c, 11.10, $1.65,
Red and White Oak
Standard Sizes and .Grades
Fop Immediate Delivery
Carolina Portland Cement Co.
Lime, Cement, All Building Materials, Plaster, Roofing
Portland Cement in Stock Ready to Ship.
Negotiable Storage Receipts
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
PMfLW G. MUHPH
-rv y.. s. sr-.ST? f. T-?.f7.f7fZ
O m B -. KL;
Minute Musical Comedy
$1 Seat Sale Court Pharmacy
WIRE FOR PRICES-
ou Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE U0WIG
2 C -Oi Os .Oi -On .7 T TT
OCA LA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MARCH 20, 1920
W. R. PEDRICK
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 for "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Mo. Guarantee
An Up-to-Date Battery Seryice Station
'We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service
GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.
AIA GAS ENGINE WORKS
Ocala - - Florida
TRADE MARK ffCGIftTCRCD'
THERE is no getting away from
the fact that Threaded Rubbor
Insulation armors the plates of the
Still Better Willard and helps
them to do their duty without the
disagreeable interference of short-circuits
and other troubles com common
mon common with ordinary insulation.
There is nothing ordinary about
Ocala Storage Battery Co
. Mack Taylor
10 N. Main St. Ocala, Ha
CAST IRON COLUMNS
ANCHORS AND BOLTS
Office 39 Barnett Bldg.
P. O. BOX 1332
Very prompt quotations
THE WMPOM HOTEL
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 none
ROBERT M. MEYER,
P. O. BOX 606
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GKT THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
WIRE GUARDS & GRILLS
CASTINGS, ALL KINDS
Very prompt shipments
If you have
any society Jtems.
Mr. C. R. Tydings is in Jacksonville
for a few days.
Mrs. A. H. Hull of Lyrme is a visi visitor
tor visitor in the city for the day.
Mrs. A. W. Woodward of
Plant is in the city today, shopping.
CITY'S LUfiE STILL STRONG
Movement From Rural Districts De Declared
clared Declared to Be Menace to Welfare
of the Race.
Every city In the United States Is
decrying a shortage of residences. In
fact, the cities of Europe, like the
cities of America, are suffering from
a houe famine. There simnlv Isn't
Fhfltrr in the cities for the great num-
j hers of people crowding into them.
Cotton' ,ri. .
j uu not come rrora ine
kle. They have not been born and
"c,..., . grown to manhood and womanhood
y "V"1 over night. They
me "Dest oreaa in tne wona. zu-a
Mrs. H. A. Martin and Miss Avalee
Martin of Oxford were visitors in
town this morning.
Mr. and Mrs. G. I. Singleton and
daughter, Louise of Inverness, were in
town yesterday shopping.
Just arrived at the Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store the prettiest line of bath bathing
ing bathing caps ever shown in Ocala. 18-10t.
Miss Mary Willis returned to her
home in St. Augustine this afternooi.
after a pleasant visit with Mrs. W. W.
Circle No. 1 of the Metho'dist mis missionary
sionary missionary society will meet with Mrs.
O. E. Coodey Monday afternoon at
Mrs. Carson Lee of Washington, has
arrived in Ocala to be a guest for
some time at the home of her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. Paul Simmons and family.
Messrs. William and Fred Hocker
left this afternoon on a business mis
sion to Washington and other points
north. They will be gone about ten
Mr. Edward Chazal arrived in the
city last evening from Marion, Ala.,
where he has been attending Marion
Institute preparing for entry at West
Mrs. William Hocker returned
Thursday from Leesburg, where she
had been the guest of her sister, Mrs.
E. H. Mote for several weeks. Mrs.
Hocker's many friends will be glad
to leant that she is very much im
proved in health.
j over night. They were in the world
yesterday, somewhere. Today they are
crowding into the cities. That they
x coming from the farms there Isnt
the shallow of a doubt. And thereby
haiiK the most terrible menace the
race has faced for centuries, declares
the Columbus (O.) Dispatch.
Not only are cities becoming over overcrowded,
crowded, overcrowded, but In the small towns It Is
the same. The farmers are giving up
their places on the farms and going to
the cities and towns and villages. The
chances are next year's census will
show a tremendous decrease In the
rural population of this country; It N
hound to do so, for there are more
people leaving the farms than are tak taking
ing taking their places on the'farms and It
isn't necessary to explain the reason.
Ili;rh wages In the cities, the world's
war. the unrest, the uncertainty of
evorvthin these things are operating
to l.ring about a condition of affairs
that is Koing to cause the world a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous amount of trouble.
We hear a great deal about Improved
onditions upon the farm. Tlfe tele
phone, rural free delivery, good roads,
the automobile, Improved machinery
and labor saving devices these things
all go to make life upon the farm
more attractive, nigh prices for pro pro-duro
duro pro-duro go to make farming more profit profitable.
able. profitable. Yet in the fare of all of this the
people are leaving the farms and com coming
ing coming to the cities In such numbers that
shelter cannot be provided rapidly
enough to keep the rain off their backs.
Tn the final day of reckoning well, we
have no desire to Indulge In pessimism.
Put who Is going to raise the food for
the people of the world if the exodns
from the farms continues?
The Elite Shop is having its formal
opening today and there has been a
continual flow of people, not only from
the city, but many out of town buyers.
The Elite Shop has on display some
of the prettiest ladies ready to wear
ever seen in Ocala.
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
inum, just received by Weihe Com
pany, Mhe ucaia Jewelers. 2-tf
Credit and Confidence Grow With Busi Business
ness Business Relations
And when once established with a strong Bank, they make
additional working capital for a successful business.
WE INVITE YOU to keep your account with our Bank,
and when you are in need of funds, we will gladly lend you
an amount in keeping with good banking; . -.
The Ocala National Bank
L A A A A A A A A A A A
V r T Va V
FEED TO INCREASE
The subscription dance last evening
at the Woman s Club was an excep exceptionally
tionally exceptionally good one. Besides many of
the dancing set in Ocala there were
a number from out of town present.
A jazz orchestra furnished music and
needless to say it was of a most ex
Mrs. W. B. Denham chaperoned the
following young folks of Gainesville,
who motored over in her automobile
for the dance at the Woman's Club
last -evening: Miss Irene Denham and
Messrs. Barco BishoD. Zack Dousrlas
and Marshall Carn. They all returned I farm
She Needed Them.
Annthpr snhwnv stnrr Tdu-o f ho
woods full of them so Is New York. J
This one has to do with another fat
woman. She was. so fat that she paK
pltntf d while she stood hanging on for
jrrlm doath to the strap above her
head. ller short, stubby arm was
tired; so was the rest of her.
A woe bit of a kid, about ten, we
.ludt him to be, looked up and saw.
I lis training had evidently been of the
ight sort. Jumping to his feet, he
doffed his4 cap and proffered his seat
to the fat woman. A girl of perhaps
eight became indignant at once. "Rob "Robert,"
ert," "Robert," she said In her severest tone of
voice, "what do you mean by offering
the lady one seat? She cannot sit Ir
it." Then turning to the woman, she
said in all seriousness: "Madam, you
can httve my seat, too; -then you will
be aide to sit down."
The fat lady stood the smiles of the
passengers until the next stop was
reached. Then she made herself con conspicuous
spicuous conspicuous by her absence. New York
It Is the practice of a large percent percentage
age percentage of the most successful poultry men
to feed a part of the daily grain ration
ground. Most of them feed the ground
grain moistened with either milk or
water, although some feed It dry. A
fowl's gizzard is capable of grinding
ail kinds of grain, but it is generally
considered to be more economical to
hare a part of the grinilint: done by
steam or water power.
The soft-feed Idea, however, must
not be ovorworkedf says an authority.
Hens like ground feed 'better when it
is moistened than when dry. Al Although
though Although full fed on dry mash and grain
they will eat a little hit more of moist
mash. For this reason many poultry
keepers give a light feed of moistened
mash once a day to Increase egg pro production.
duction. production. When handled right it is
A beginner often reasons that It 13
cheaper for the miller than for the
fowl to grind the grain; but the pow powerful
erful powerful muscles of the gizzard are there
to be used, and experience has shown
that the balance of power of functions
in the fowl's economy makes the vig vigorous
orous vigorous exercise of the gizzard bene beneficial.
ficial. beneficial. When feeding moistened ground
feed have it a comparatively dry,
crumbly mash, and not a thin. slop.
Give what they will eat readily in
15 or 20 minutes.
LIGHT AND AIRY
A conceited man revolves
Telephone girls never invite
you to call again.
Girls will be girls if they
can't be married women.
A free thinker isn't a free
thinker when he is in jail.
A woman will have her own
way even if it Is a roundabout
It is impossible to forget the
majority of things that should
Australia's Young Citizens.
The problem of destitute children
was recently considered by the emigra emigration
tion emigration sectional committee of the Brit
ish national' council of women at Cax-
ton hall, 'when Klngsley Falrbrldge
described the work of the children's
schools In western Australia
Most Perfumes Chemical
And Not From Blossoms
to Gainesville about midnight, hav having
ing having had a most wonderful time.
Just arrived at the Affleck Milli
nery Parlor, a shipment of exclusive,
elegant hats. Ocala House Block, 111
The following Friday visitors were
noted on our streets: Mrs. Newcomb
Barco, Cotto Plant; Mrs. Lula Brin Brin-son.
son. Brin-son. Eureka: Mrs. W. P. Hammons,
Morriston; Miss Kate Mills, Conner;
Mrs. Estelle Luffman, Sparr; Miss
Martha Pfeil, Lowell; Mrs. W. H.
Coleman, Kissimmee; Misses Vivian
Douglas and Grace Turner, Shady.
Mrs. Max Feinberg has returned to
her home at Williston after an enjoy
able visit with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. B. Goldman. Mr. and Mrs. Fein Fein-berg's
berg's Fein-berg's many friends in this city will be
interested to learn that they have pui
chased what is known as the theater
building in Dunnellon and will im
prove and convert the same into an up
to-date dry goods store. Mr. and Mrs
Feinberg will move shortly to Dun
nellon to make that city their future
NOTICE, R. A. M.
Advertise and get Results
All members of Ocala Chapter No
13, R. A. M., are requested to meet at
the Temple Sunday, March 21. Some
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Mr. Fairb ridge, who Is headmaster a)
he schools, explained that the Inst!
tution was started in 1909 by the
Child Emigration society, when
nartv of destitute children was sent
out fj-om England to Western Aus
fralia. The school dealt with the poor
est children they could find. In addi addition
tion addition to their edncatlon, which was sup-
idled by the government of Western
Australia, they received Instruction In
agriculture, and each child turned out
by tiie school was a new citizen foj
Western Australia and a potential
The great bulk of perfume? are
chemical productions. The Wall Street
Journal says the commercial problem
is whether the American perfumer of
the future is to be an artisan or an
artist. Shall he deal with the fra fragrance
grance fragrance of flowers or chemical odors and
scents? The Idea of. the layman is
that the cosmetic chemist seeks the
odor of flowers, but as a uiatter of
fact, synthetic chemistry not. only
crowns hU work with the crushed oil
of roses, violets and Jessamine, but
seeks to rival the fragrance of flowers
with superior scents originating wholly
within the laboratory and trade-marked
PHILIP G. MURPHY
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Brick, Wood,
J. D. McCaskill
Phone 446. 728 Wenona St.-
TAXES IN GERMANY HEAVY
Individuals Are Beginning t Feel That
-Country Really Suffered Dfeat
in the War.
The individual German has not be-
f oci th neaceerms. finan-
p.uxi i j v - w i
'niirin'e the war the Germans have
I een loaning their money to the gov-
ernment. This year they have begun
to irive It.
There is an estate tax graduated as
to size and as to relationship. It im
poses Hie-heaviest tax on the largest
. .. K mtak ritatnnt rel-
ut leriTii.u e Hum ic
A peculiar feature of this law, illus illus-rifitin"
rifitin" illus-rifitin" its severity. Is a provision that
in no case may the tax exceed the
f th inheritance taxed. No
mean rousln can leave "spite money'
ii pomnel the recipient to
.,:iv more than he got, anyhow.
tux ranees to about 7l
r;er cent as the Income grows.
Tl ere Is a profits tax and a heavy
tn u-Mith Increases during the
i il A llll
Vl-nrto set the profiteers tne usual
...vpv; for revenue, heavier than ever.
;nd a capital levy is being considered.
With food, coal and clothing short,
thev are bound to add to 'the discon-
t,w AtritHtors will make the most of
I jut (lermany has weathered two
crises as serious: In the most difficult
months just after the surrender a year
aco- and the peace conference period.
woke uo. as loser, to the
Royal Railroad Engineer.
There Is no cleverer locomotive en
rineer in Spain than the duke of Sara
gossa, a wealthy member of the
nobility, who Is closely related to the
roval family. Since the unrest Jn
Spain has become. so accentuated, each
time that King Alfonso Journeys dj
train th locomotive Is conducted by
HUNTER'S AUTO EXCHANGE
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.
OPS 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
UPHOLSTERING! We are prepared to give you satisfactory ser service
vice service in upholstering: backs, seats or cushions.'
TIRES, 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
JT. Wo EUMTEE
SOUTH MAGNOLIA STREET
OLD METROPOLITAN THEATER
"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. 155t
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.
The annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the Ocala Athletic Asso-
2 p. m., in room No. 9, Merchants'
Mock, Ocala, Fla., for the purpose of
electing officers and directors and
transacting such other business as
i?ay come before the meeting.
Geo. K. Robinson, Secretary.
C. W. Hunter, President.
T7TTTtT1 TTTl TTT
Grtatevt of Hun Crimea,
Evidence that destruction wrought
In France and Belgium by German ar armies
mies armies was deliberate and unjustified
by military necessity has accumulated
since the signing of the armistice, ac according
cording according to a statement given out by
the national committee of the United
States for the restoration of the li
brary at Cbuvaln. Col. William Bar Barclay
clay Barclay Parsons, subway builder, who
commanded the eleventh engineers.
the regiment that went to Halg8 aid
with picks and shovels when the Huns
were driving at the channel porta, in
a letter to the executive committee, of
which Nicholas Murray Butler, presi president
dent president of Columbia university. Is chair
vain library,, with Its precious trema
ures, the greatest of Teuton crimes la
Belgium. Noted Europeans were quot
ed as sharing similar views.
We are now displaying and will have on sale
all the new things in Women's, Misses and
Attractive Line of La
dies' White Skirts in
all the new and nob nob-cloths
cloths nob-cloths of the season.
A pretty line of Ladies'
Waists for the spring
. cIi.edTe dVtrt"" oi 'he CoZ z A Big Line of Misses' and Children's Ginn-
lthrorv xx-ltVi itm nwvMnnn trfftS-
ham Dresses Made up in Late Styles
Cheaper than You can Bny the Gingham
1019 Ford Sedan with starter. Run
cnlv 1500 miles. Just like new. Bar
4,&i"n. AUTO SALES CO.. Mack Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, Ocala, Fla. Phone 348. 18-tf
Germans to Be Procut4.
Prosecution will be carried out, ac
cording to announcement made In Ber
lin, of German subjects charged with
offenses and crimes committed in Ger
many against the person or property
of hostile aliens during the war. and
up to June 29 of this year. The at-i
torney general will be obliged to pros
ecute crimes, perpetrated by Germans
abroad during this period if the Crimea
are also punishable under the law of
1 the country where committed.
The law covering general procedure
in these cases has been submitted to
the national assembly. It permits rel relatives
atives relatives cr heirs of the Injured party to
appear as complainants.
Just arrived at the Affleck Milli Millinery
nery Millinery Parlor, a shipment of exclusive,
elegant hats. Ocala House Block, 111
MENS AND BOYS
CLOTHING AMD '-SHOE
Our buyer has juBt returned from New York and the
new goods are arriving every day
WEDNESDAYS ARIP 'SATURDAYS
Arc Special Sale Days
Special sale beginning Monday. A
sixty-cent jar Coco Butter Cold
Cream and a fifty-cent box Channona
Face Powder, both for 63 cents at I
Geriga Drug Store. 6-tf
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATtJRDAY, MARCH 20, 1920
18 ROOM HOUSE
To Close Oat Estate
Located on quarter-aere
lot one block from Postollice,
cheap at $3000. Price will
be reduced $10 per day until
PRICE TODAY $2490
II interested see me at once
FRANK W. DITTO
Ileal Estate Ocala, Fla.
4 S -: ..'
TAKE care of yourself, your
Health, Comfort and good
complexion. La Vida im improves
proves improves skin, valp and hair, rests
tired nerves relieves muscle sore soreness.
ness. soreness. Insomnia, headaches; rheu rheumatism,
matism, rheumatism, tonea up the whole body.
LaVtda meant Life9
A sturdy, compact vibrator, Fet
light and easy to use. Fit any
light socket. No parts to oil, it'
can never wear out.
Comes complete, neatly boxed.'
with three applicators for face,
scalp and body. Remember, La.
Vida Is more than a face massage
vibrator: it is for heavy body
treatment as well.
Every home needs La Vida. line
. It every day for your Health
If. W. TUCKER
1T?Mm OCALA, FLA.
Es!Icm Described As Torture
. Relieved by Black-Draught.
Rotsville, Ga. Mrs: Kate Lee Able, ol
(his place, writes: "My husband is an
engineer, and once while lifting, he in injured
jured injured himself with a piece of heavy ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, across, the abdomen He was
so tore he could not bear to press on
himself at all, on chest or abdomen. t He
weighed 165 lbs., and fell off until he
weighed 110 lbs., in two weeks.
He became constipated and it looked
tike he would die. We had three different
doctors, yet with all their medicine, his
bowels failed to act. He would turn up
s ten-cent bottle of castor oil, and drink
it two or three, days in succession. .He
did this yet without result We became
desperate, he suffered so. He was swol swollen
len swollen terribly. He-told me his suffering
could only be described as torture.
I sent and bought Thedford's Black Black-Draught.
Draught. Black-Draught. 1 made him take a big dose,
and when it began to act he fainted, he
was in such misery, but he got relief and
begasr to mend at once. He got well,
and we both feel he owes his life to
Thedford's Black-Draught will help you
to keep fit, ready for the day's work.
Try it! NC-13)
M Five One -Nine
The Old Reliable
; Quick Delivery
Steak' ........ 35c.
Loin Steak 40-45c
Pork. Chops .............. ... .35c.
Rdast . ...... . . .30c.
Big Roast 25c.
Fish, Oysters and Seasoning
J. 1& BawMns
111 WEST BROADWAY
WO OP 2
AK and PINE
Cut to Any Length
? i GILES WOOD YARD
? AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
. Work for the Money than any other
TO&tractor in the city.
Eweiytliiiiff Was As
Cheap As Our Ice
-The cost of living would be as low as it was in the good old days.
No use worrying, however, because it isn't that way. Be glad that
Ice is helping to keep down the cost of living, besides giving you
better food and a greater variety of it than your grandfather's fam family
ily family evernad.
QteifliafljB-& IPaeMeg (Do
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOB
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
KATES six line maximum, one
time, 25c ;three timea, 50c.; six times
mm w m 1 A ft Wfc 1 J
oc.; one monin $3. rayame in aa-
WANTED A kind, middle aged lady
wants home with one or two elderly
people, country home preferred. Ad
dress "R." Route A. Box 13. 20-lt
HIDES WANTED We are paying!
the highest market price for green
and salted hides. Full weierht. R.
Goldman, Ocala, Fla. 20-tf
FOR SALE S. C. White Leghorn
eggs for hatching, 260-egg strain,
$2.50 per setting. H. W. Helman, Rt.
A, Box 130, Ocala. Fla. 20-3t
FOR SALE 14 Ford in good condi
tion except top; $250 cash for quickJ.
trade. Dixie Garage. James Engesser,
FOR. SALE Twin X motorcycle,
cushion tandem, new tires and chains
and in first class running order. J. P.
Grimes. 203 Oklawaha avenue. 20-lt
FOR SALE I have three half-acre
lots for sale at a bargain on Fort
King avenue just beyond Dr. C. B.
AVer's residence. J. Thomson. 18-12t
FOR SALE Twelve thorouehbreo
I Rhode Island hens and one cockerel at
perneaa. Apply iol. w. noistun,
Union .Station, Ucala, la. iy-dt
OK SALE l wo Jersey cows, ont
extra fine, giving three gallons perl
day; other to be.fresh in few, days. C.
A. Holloway, 715 Lime St. Ocala. 19-tf
FOR RENT Light" housekeeping
rooms, gas, electricity and water.
Apply to Oklawaha Inn. Phone 507. 3t
BUICK FOUR For sale cheap, in
good running condition. Apply at Au
togenous Welding & Elec. Co. 16-6t
WANTED Position in shop or ga
rage, or will drive truck. Good strong j
man. H. W. Gross, Belleview, Fla. 3t
t OK SALE Buick touring car in
good condition. Reason for selling
FOK KENT 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
WANTED If you have anything in
the line of furniutre, either new or
second hand, call on me. I pay high highest
est highest cash prices for same. B. Goldman,
Ocala, Fla. 9-tf ;'
UK SALE Florida Kunner pea pea-nuts,
nuts, 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 sell
second hand furniture. Experts put it
in good: condition before- re-sellinr;.
Repair sewing machines, lawn- mow
ers, enamel ware, etc. J. W. Hunter,
310, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone!
your-orders to Smoak's shop. Phone
Fine, pure bred stock, $1.50 for 15.
Call phone 304. R. N. Dosh, 702 S.
4th St Ocala.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville. 2:09 a.m.
fLeave for Tampa. . ... ... 2:10 tu m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. i:30 p. ax.
Leave for Tampa 1 :50 p. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. ; 4:24 p. m.
Leave for Tampa......... 4:25 p. m.j
Arrive irom lampa z: ifta.ro.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:l5a. m.
Arrive from Tampa 1:35 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville..:. 1:55p.m.
Arrive from Tampa. ...... 4:04 p. m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . 4:05 p. m.
Atlantic -oast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:14a.m.
Leave ior St. Petersburg.. 3:15a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville . 3:34 p. m,
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10 :12p.m.
Leave for Leesburg. . . ..10:13p.m.
Arrive irom-iit. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. VA 2:12 a.m.
Arrive froni St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
liavo TOT -I n w-on-nvi I In 1 n TYl
" tt'.At -.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25 cm.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p.m.
Arrive from Gainesville.
daily except Sunday 11:50 a.m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday ......... 4:45 p. m.
Leave for Lakeland, i Tues
day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a. ml
irom, piana, lues-
aay, inursaay, toaturaay ii:U3 p. m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
weanesday .and Friday; 7:10 a. m
Airive from Wilcox. Mon
day- Wednesday, Friday. 6:45 p.m.
STRAW HATS arrived today. On
sale tonight. Walkley & Barnett. It
Star unclassified add. turn the trick.
BIRD'S SONG IDENTIFIES IT
Ones Heard, Ont Is Not Apt to Forget
the Trill of the Beautiful
As far as we are Informed, there is
but one American bird whose song can
be heard above the roar and rattle of
a swiftly moving train, when the re receiving
ceiving receiving end is on the said train.
Ton may be Jazzing" along at sixty
cr seventy miles an hour in your com comfortable
fortable comfortable Pullman seat, and over the
tremendous hum and racket of the
steel caravan will come to you from
the little ieathered fellow on the tele telegraph
graph telegraph wire outside the Incessant song
of hot-weather Joy. g
"Dick I Dick Dlckdssel r
Or. if you prefer another analysis:
"Chip! Chip I Chee-chee-chee !" j
So the Dlckdssel. haa a distinct
stunt of his own something that no
other bird can Imitate or rival. Some
times we think Dick is a bit proud of
It, too, for he lines the railway right
of way dear across the middle west
ern and plains states in such numbers
nis SOng is ever in our ears while you
The Dickcissel was formerly called
the black-throated bunting and Is a
very beautiful creature as well as very
useful. He is mostly of a rich yellow,
hue, with a black throat but nobody,
need identify him by his dress, for his
song is inimitable. In our experience
we never heard any of the mocking
birds attempt to imitate the "Chip I
Chip I Chee-chee-chee V of the hot hot-weather
weather hot-weather friend.
He Is really a salamander of tne
air too for h u 1st In arriving and
early in departing, and does his best
yocal stunts when you and I are gasp-
ing beneath an electric fan. He eats
lots of bugs and weed seeds and Is
a mighty good citizen. Omaha Wbrld Wbrld-Herald.
Herald. Wbrld-Herald. POETS BRAVE FIGHTING MEN
Writers of Deathless Lines Also Won
Immortality on the Bloody Fields
What power have the sacred Nine
over their loved ones to make poets
take to war?
Sidney, writer of deathless lines.
died a gallant soldier.
Dante defended his tenets in arms.
Byron contracted a mortal fever help helping
ing helping to free Greece from her tyranny,
and Burns was a member of Scotch
'I7a A M WmAwAM trAiUnf 4)111 lATT
what Is probably the greatest war
poem Urall poetry, "Scots Wha Hae
Wr Wallace Bledr
And now out of the great defenders
of humanity in' the war Just being
straightened out comes D'Annunzle,
Italy's bard, fighting the right of a cap
tain who will hold out "If it lasts all
Joyce Kilmer sleeps in France.
Allan Seeger is proud "a few brave
drops were ours.
And Robert Service was at the froni
bringing in the mangled, and has given
us a poem in his "Rhymes of a Red
Cross Man," entitled "Grand Pere,
that will make the bravest shudder.
O, ye, who called the land to arms
ye hypocrites that gave an outburst o
jfine fire with your pens, redden with
shame and bow an humble head to
these who, as Edtorln Markham says,
fought the poetry they sang." Mil
Land Question In Chile.
The land question, particularly as it
relates to the Indians, has of late been
receiving attention from those Inter
ested In the' future of Chile. Th
tendency has been to take every ad ad-vantage
vantage ad-vantage of these natives, who, despit
the many handicaps that official and
unofficial greed have placed in then
way, are admitted to be making sub-
stantial progress. They have, as might
have been expected; shown themselvei
particularly proficient in agriculture
and cattle breeding. Crying evils Ir
the administration of the lands hav
been pointed out In the public press
out as yet the authorities do not seen
to be sufficiently Interested in remedy remedying
ing remedying a state of affairs that does much
to alienate the sympathies of an Im
portant, if subordinate, part of th
Preserving American Scenery.
While the members of the Associ Associated
ated Associated Mountaineering Clubs of North
America are not all devoted to moun mountaineering,
taineering, mountaineering, they have a common bond
f Interest In the preservation ol
American scenery and In the protec-
tion of plamt and bird life in theii
natural environment. The association
is co-operating with the national park
service. for the creation and develop-
nient of national parks and "monu
ment8.- A.fine collection of liter
ftn mmnfatnwHn, ha hn fnrm
I ed by the assodatloa at the New
York public library and bibllographiea
are btflng compiled and published
When this organization was founded
in 1016, it embraced nine clubs and
societies. Now there were 29 and the
aggregate membership Is over 45,000
BombardJnq sky With Names.
By means of new wireless invention
it wlU De possible to project sounda
fnfft thft wh!rh ln;H-, mw9m
into the air which will enable an avi
ator to know exactly where he is. For
example, suppose he were passing
over Calgary, from the moment he
approached the region he would re receive
ceive receive the message "This is Calgary"
until he had left It behind him. And
so on with all places over which he
may pass. In this way his chances
of losing his way will be considerably
Hardly a Modet Husband.
A young woman told the Wiliesden
(England) magistrate that she had six
points to complain of about her hus husband.
band. husband. He would not allow her to speak
to any one. He would not allow any anyone
one anyone to visit the house. He would not
allow her to take her little boy out. He
would not give her any housekeeping
money. He threatened her life. He
would not let her have her own clothes
to wear. After all that the court mis missionary
sionary missionary was axktd te act as arbitra
Temperature this morning, 62; this
That large and genial boy, Oscar
Stucky, was in town from Oak today.
Mrs. W. W. Stripling, who has been
sick for some day?, is better this afternoon.
Miss Eleanor Crom and Mr. Frank
Crom of Gainesville, but foimer
Ocalans, attended the dance last eve evening
ning evening at the Woman's Club.
Laurie Benjamin came over from
Gainesville yesterday afternoon, to see
his Ocala friends and ride the air airplane.
plane. airplane. He went back to Gainesville
New neckwear for you tomorrow
uj lived totiay. See them TONIGHT at
WALKLEY & BARNETT. It
Messrs. Sam Harn, Bill Daniels,
lleibert McCloud and Tom Kennedy,
of Gainesville, motored to Ocala in the
formei's car to attend last night's
Our Rotarians returned this morn
ing from Tampa, where they not only
had a fine time themselves but played
a large part in adding to the general
enjoyment of the convention.
Mr. G. W. Chace reports a big
v-oods fire around Phoslime yesterday.
All hands had to turn out and iight
the blaze or serious haim might have
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician anc
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose ann
Throat. Office over 5 and !0 cent store.
Ocala, Fla. tf.
Miss Alice Bullock, the Star's socie
ty reporter, went up in the airplane
this afternoon and was filled so full
of enthusiasm by the experience that
metaphorically she hasn't got down to
earth at press time.
Rev. P. II. Hensley will preach-at
the Presbyterian church Sunday at 11,
a. m. Everyone who enioys a good
sermon should be there for Mr. Hens-
ley always delivers an excellent one.
New neckwear for you tomorrow
aniveu todav. See them TONIGHT at
WALKLEY & BARNETT. It
Genial Dick Ervin of Fellowship and
one of his bright little boys, Bob, and
Jack Crumpton, his nephew, wete in
town today. Dick says the folks out
his way are going to vote for bonds
for roads this time.
There will be a meeting of the ex
eeutive committee of the auxiliary of
the Presbyterian church Monday at
3:30 p. m. at the church. Immediate
ly following the executive committee
meeting the inspirational meeting will
be held. Subject, "Young People's
Work and Sunday Echool Extension
JUST FOR FUN
"It Is a great mistake for an author
to sign his work 'Anon, remarked
"Yes," replied the press agent: "If
he wants to get anywhere financially
he'd better take a chance on signing it
."Pop, will you
tell me one thing
about aviation ex
"What Is that,
"Are they all
Used to It.
"Our new cook tells me she used to
he assistant to a modiste
Thank goodness Then she'll know
how to dress the alad properly."
"Smith took me down yesterday to
see how he had fixed up his cellar."
"Was It cemented?"
" "Sure, and so was our friendship by
what he had fired it up with."
who, plays the
xylophone Is ill."
, "Will he re recover?"
cover?" recover?" "I think not.
The doctor at attending
tending attending him lives
"The grape and the peach are both
"How do you make that out?"
"The grnpe has plenty of pluck ant'
the pench lots of pull."
Out by Command.
"We used to have midnight lunches
nt home, but we've given thero up."
"Bfgan to bother your digestion. I
"No. maid objected to our hav
Not until the time of the reformation
was marriage a rite to be sanctioned
within the church. Prior to that the
rereinony was performed atthechnrcli
Chinese Tire of Life.
China has mnr suicides
other country In t he world,
gle year ns niRny ns .h:i!f
seif-de&tructiuii Lave le-n
All customers of Federal Bread are
satisfied customers. Ask them, tf
Seized Documents Disclose Plans
Are Projected for Organ Organized
ized Organized Murder.
NEW TACTICS ARE ADOPTED
Agitators Are Fattening en Proletari Proletarian
an Proletarian Funds, Some of Which Ema Emanate
nate Emanate Directly From Bolshevik
Ruaela Plots Disclosed.
Berlin. Communists of a dangerous
type are afoot in Germany. Their
plots for the winter are coming to
light. These range from mild dem demonstrations
onstrations demonstrations to organized murder. And.
while leaders are Innocently declaring
that the intentions of both Independ Independent
ent Independent socialists and communists are
peaceful, the government is constantly
rounding up documents proving that at
least among certain groups of com communists
munists communists there exist plans of the blood-
Government disclosures leave little
room for doubt that some of the wilder
spirits among the Sparta cans proposed
to form a murderbund that would do
away with political opponents.
Dire Work. Projected.
For Instance, Munich newspapers.
Prussian Minister-President Hirsch
and the military are authority for rev
elations In the closing days of Sep
tember, showing that, among other
things, the Spartadsts planned the
(a) To do away with a large num
ber of officers and soldiers inMunich,
slaying them as they slept; (b) that a
group of reds from Munich proposed
to blacklist a number of prominent of officials,
ficials, officials, draw lots, and then "put away"
the condemned; (c) that, particularly
In Munich, plans were afoot for crea
tion of red "shock troops," to use
against the regular military partic particularly
ularly particularly against monarchist officers; (d)
that, in cases of demonstrations, wom women
en women and children were to be put in the
fore ranks to shield the cowards be behind
hind behind from the machine guns of the
government troops; (e) that the com
munist government should ally Itself
with the anarchist-syndicalist groups.
All evidence at hand in 'the last few
weeks has shown quite conclusively
that the Spartacists and the independ independents
ents independents were endeavoring to prove con conclusively
clusively conclusively to Germany and to the world
that they had moderated. Certainly;
In general, they adopted a new course
of tactics from that pursued last' win winter
ter winter and spring, when rioting and blood bloodshed
shed bloodshed were the order of the day. Their
new course appeared to consist In fo fomentation
mentation fomentation of strikes and other intern internal
al internal troubles with a view to embarrass embarrassing
ing embarrassing the government and hampering the
national life that the existing regime
would be overthrown. Now, however,
the evidence of the government con contained
tained contained in documents seized from im imprisoned
prisoned imprisoned Spartacists shows that where whereas
as whereas sabotage and kindred weapons
were probably favored by the bulk of
the communists, there was another
group- that believed in "direct action"
of the worst sort.
The murder of Government Inspector
Blau in August led the government to
probe even more deeply than before
Into the secret workings of the com
muni st group.
Many Arrests Made.
This general investigation led to a
number of arrests, Including the haul
at Halle, wherein about a dozen of very
radical stripe were captured. It also
proved to the government's satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction that Blau was killed by reds.
Munich continues to be a, fruitful
source of communist agitation. J5ome
of the reddest of the reds have their
headquarters there. From these head headquarters
quarters headquarters issue secret orders -which ev every
ery every now and then fall Into government
hands and prove that not only axe
these agitators-willing to barm, and
even halt, the national Industrial life,
but -have no really sincere desire to
benefit the laboring man.
Instead, It has been shown, the agi agitators
tators agitators are fattening on proletarian
funds, some of which emanate directly
from bolshevik Russia and others of
which are collected from .the "breth "brethren"
ren" "brethren" In Germany, Austria and Czecho Czechoslovakia.
slovakia. Czechoslovakia. Part of the program of these agita agitators
tors agitators is to give their course an air of
respectability by recruiting "Intellect "Intellectuals."
uals." "Intellectuals." Woman Dog Catcher.
Denver, Colo. "The only woman dog
catcher in the world Is the title ap applied
plied applied to Mrs. Laura Dietrich, deputy
pound mistress at the dog pound here.
Mrs. Dietrich Is highly efficient In the
unusual role, according to William C.
Fox. superintendent, who declared
that he had mliglvlngs at first as to
the advisability of securing a woman
for the position, ase thought It would
be too difficult. "However, I goon
discovered that dogs resist a woman
much less than a man," he said. "They
are handled by Mrs. Dietrich with
much leas trouble than by a man.
Ptarlt In Oysters.
BeloIL Wis. Forrest Wilson bought
a quart of oyster for 50 cents. When
eating them he bit on something hard
and found It to be a pearl. A few
seconds later his son had a similar ex experience.
perience. experience. The stones had not been
cooked enough to harm them. The
largest one is worth $50 and the small smaller
er smaller $10. making $60 in two bite:.
London's Fne Fig Trees.
If the average Londoner were asked
where the best show of fig trees was
to be een In central London he would
probably think you were pulling his
leg. Yet here It is, and In such a con conspicuous
spicuous conspicuous place as Trafalgar square.'
The fig trees against the lower walls
of the National gallery, Inclosing the
little shaven lawn, flourish exceeding exceedingly,
ly, exceedingly, and give a note of desirable fresh freshness
ness freshness to that much criticised piece of
A thoughtful observer suggested the
other day that the leaves of the Na National
tional National gallery fig trees might be In Intended
tended Intended for use Inside. London Chron-
RM N G XJ N
UNITED STATES SENATOR
Dl'XCAX V. FLETCHER
To the Democratic Electors of Flor Florida:
ida: Florida: 1 take this opportunity to express
my sincere appreciation of the confi confidence
dence confidence you have -heretofore reposed in
me. anJ to announce that at the pri primary
mary primary to be held on Tuesday. June S,
next. I will submit to your decision
whether it is your wish that I serve the
state another term as one of its repre representative?
sentative? representative? in the United States Senate.
I have in the past labored and will in
the future endeavor to give full meas measure
ure measure of service. The record of my work
Is opt-n to all and speaks for Itself. An
examination of that record will disclose
many direct and indirect accomplish accomplishments
ments accomplishments beneficial to Florida, and its
citizens. If again favored. I will be in
a position to accomplish even more
than in the past, for length of service
in the .Senate means increased prestige
and opportunity for greater aehleve aehleve-ment
ment aehleve-ment in behalf of the state. During;
the campaign 1 expect to meet and
Jbcuss with you problems affecting'
the welfare of the state and nation. I
shall appreciate very much your active
support and your vote on June 8th.
Gratefully and sincerely.
DUNCAN U. FLETCHER.
I hereby solicit tbe'votes and active
support of all upstanding: unterrified
democrats of Marion county ,as first
choice for governor, promising my best
r return. LINCOLN liULLEY.
WILLIAM A. JEFFCOAT
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County: I am a candidate for the office
of county judge. 1 was fborn and raised
on a farm in Lexington county, S. C.
son of a Confederate veteran. By hard
work and application I secured an edu education
cation education and taught country school for
two years before reaching my .majority,
at which time I came to Marion county,
Fla., fifteen years ago. I was a toook toook-keeper
keeper toook-keeper for several years before study study-inK
inK study-inK law. Am now justice of the -peace
for district No. 1. and a "practicing law lawyer
yer lawyer of four years' experience. I fully.
appreciate the dignity of the office for
which I am soliciting your votes and
can only say that if elected I shall do
my best to administer its affairs with
courtesy, honor and justice. I -believe in
and shall uphold the principle that true
liberty is found within the law and
never outside it. Respectfully,
WTM. A. JEFFCOAT.
L. E. FUTCII
In announcing tny candidacy for
county judge of Marion county in the
democratic primary election to be held
June 8th, 1920, I respectfully solicit
the support of the democratic voters
and my many friends. I was born In
Alachua county. Fla., a democrat all
my life, was admitted to practice law
in 1915 and have been actively engaged
in the practice of law since that time,
except the time 1 served in the army.
Should I be elected I shall conscien conscientiously,
tiously, conscientiously, discharge the duties of said of of-tice
tice of-tice to the best of my ability with fair fairness
ness fairness and Justice to alL 1 will not per permit
mit permit the use of this office for the pro promotion
motion promotion of any private interest of my
own or others. L. E. FUTCH.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
.1AMES E. THOMAS
To 'the Democratic Volei-3 of Marion
County: 1 hereby announce myself a
candidate for clerk of the circuit court
in the June primary of this year, sub sub-jf?t
jf?t sub-jf?t to the democratic voters.
1 have been a member of the county
democratic executive committee- for
quite a number of years and have been
true and faithful to my party, though
have never before asked for an office.
I now reside at Sparr within ten miles
of where I was born a little over forty
years ago. I have a family of six chil children
dren children that I very much desire to bring
up in the straight and narrow way. I
therefore promise the voters of this
county, if 1 am -elected clerk, I will give
you the best service possible. I will
look afte'r your inteersts in a kind and
courteous way and will try to make
you feel at home, when you visit the
i, respectfully ask your support.
JAMES K. THOMAS.
T. D. LANCASTER JK.
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County: 1 announce my candidacy for
the office- of clerk of the circuit court,
subject to the primaries June 8th, 1920.
I was born in this county twenty-nine
years ago and have ever since lived
here. 1 have .heen employed in the
clerk's office since 1915 and from actual
experience am thoroughly conversant
with the several duties and require requirements
ments requirements of same. Since attaining my ma majority
jority majority I have been a member of the
democratic party, true to same In name
and in fact. If elected I promise the
patrons of the office to keep the affairs
of same at all times in my personal
charge and an efficient, courteous ad administration
ministration administration of its various duties and
responsibilities. I respectfully solicit
your support. T. D. LANCASTER JR.
C. E. CONNOR
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
County: I hereby announce myself as a
candidate for the office of clerk of the
circuit court, Subject to the primaries
of June 8th, 1920. I am a native of Fair Fairfield
field Fairfield county, S. C. came to Ocala to
work in 1886 before I was of age.-Have
been identified with Ocala and Marion
county for 34 years. Have aJways voted
the democratic ticket. Married a Flor Florida
ida Florida girl in 1888 and we have a family of
eight, five boys and three girls, that are
a credit to any community. Have edu educated
cated educated five and have three yet to finish
educating. Have -been deputy clerk cir circuit
cuit circuit court under Clerks Slstrunk and
Nugent for eight years and am now
temporarily employed in straightening
up the clerk's office in Inverness. There
is nothing about the clerk's office I do
not know how to do. iHave never fceen
a candidate for an office before and did
not expect to be now, tout need help to
finish the education of our three young
est children. If elected I will always
be on the Job, day or night. Promise
you every courtesy and the very best
personal service and will tnalce you feel
at home in the clerk's office, and will
give the best surety company bond. I
respectfully ask your vote and influ influence.
ence. influence. C. E. CONNOR.
,S. C. M. TH03IAS
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County: 1 am a candidate for the of office
fice office of sheriff of Marion county. I was
born ami raised In Alachua county, and
have lived in Marion county for the
past tnty years. During that time i
have served several years as marshal
of the town, of Dunnellon, and two
years as ii..r.hal of tte city of Ocala,
and my record is therefore an open one.
It is useless for me to make ary fur further
ther further statement in regard to It. I have
been a life-long democrat. aid with the
experience I have had in the ofCces
held toy me. and -having also been for
a good many years a deputy in the
sheriffs office, I feel that I can render
the character of service requisite to
fill such office, and I respectfully solicit
the democratic -rrote for such office,
pledging myself to the full perform performance
ance performance of every duty devolving upon me,
and a rigid and strict enforcement of
every la a-. Respectfully.
S. C M. THOMAS.
W. W. STItlPLK
To tit-' Democratic Voters of Marlon
County: x r. atlng that the tax collec collector's
tor's collector's office has been conducted In such
a manner as to -meet with the approval
of the tax payers of Marion county
while in my charge. I shall he a candi candidate
date candidate for the democratic nomination for
this office at the coming election to be
held June 8th. 1 believe that I have
proven "the man cm the Job" during
my term as promised during the last
campaign. If nominated again I car
make no better promise for the future.
Under date of May 26th. the assistant
state auditor in his report, says of the
collector's office of Marion county:
"The tax collector Is very accurate in
all of his accounts." With the above
statement 1 pledge you the best that
is in me for the best Interests of all the
people of Marlon county, and ask your
support at the polls.
W. W. STRIPLING.
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.
G E M E M T I
JOS. W. DATIS
To the Democratic Voters' of Marion
County: I hereby announce myself a
candidate for tax assessor, subject to
the democratic primary In June. ir
elected, I will give 'the office my entire
attention. Any support will be appre appreciated.
ciated. appreciated. JOS. W. DAVIS.
V. It. COLBERT
To the Democratic Voters of Clarion
County: I hereby announce "my can
didacy for the office of tax assessor ior
Marion county, subject to the demo democratic
cratic democratic primary. If elected, I promise
to give my entire time and attention
to the duties of the office and will, to
the best of my ability give aame a
clean and business-like administration.
I will appreciate any support that you
can give me during the campaign ami
earnestly solicit your vote at the polls.
Respectfully, W. L. COLBERT.
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
W. D. CARV
To the People of Marion County:' I
hereby announce as a candidate for the.
office of superintendent of public in-
ef.n.ttAn Aniintv MlfplAft f
will greatly appreciate your support
during the -campaign and your vote in
the June primary. I pledge nay whole
interest- and energy to the schools of
the county. W. D. CAHN.
Ocala, Fhu, March 3. 1920.
Notice is hereby given that on Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, April l3th. 1920, there will be held
in, the following special -tax school dis districts,
tricts, districts, elections for the purpose of de determining
termining determining who shall "be trustees of said
districts for the ensuing term or two
years and also to determine the rate of
taxation for school purposes that s-hall
bd assessed and collected for the ensu ensuing
ing ensuing two years in each of said districts.
The following duly qualified electors
are named as inspectors and clerks for
said districts and If it be impracticable
or Impossible for either of these to
serve he is requested to secure a suit suit-ableand
ableand suit-ableand legal person to take his place,
Oeala District, No. 1
Isaac Stevens, J. T. Lancaster, H. C
Packham, inspectors; F. W. Ditto,
Mcintosh District No. 2
J. K. Christian, D. H. Petty, W. R.
Dedman, inspectors; T. L. Hickman,
' Dellevlevr District No. 3
J. A. Freeman, Dr. Tanner, I I Hop Hopkins,
kins, Hopkins, inspectors; D. C. Stanley, clerk.
Fantvllle District No. 4
R B. Fant. J. 12. George.' P. J. Messer.
inspectors; M. R. Godwin, clerk. v
Dunnellon District No. 5
J. M. Rarksdale. T. K. North, F. J.
Titconvb, inspectors; C. K. Hood, clerk.
Reddlck DlMtrlet No. C
J. V. Wilson, C. M. Carn, J. R. De-
vore, inspectors; S. L. Fridy Jr., clerk.
Pine Level District No. 7
J. T. Ross. E. W. W. Jordan, W. L.
lirooks. Inspectors; 12. -B. Turner, clerk.
Mayvlllc District No. 8
W. B.'Coggins. S. S. Kinght George
Simpson, inspectors; A. B. Cogglns,
Welrwdale District No. 9
J. M. Douglas, Krnest Lytle, E. C.
Albertson, inspectors; V C. Black,
Cltra District No. lO
J. Crosby, D. T. Sherouse. R. b.
Shortridge. inspectors; C. W. Driver,
tirlner Farm DUtrlet No. 11
J. J. Luff man. E. E. Perkins, Buford
l.eitner, inspectors; If. L. Griggs, clerk.
Hack PonuVDUtriet No. 12
T. F. Morgan. W. D. Young, J. D.
Wiggins, inspectors; T. E. Hutchins.
S,,rr DUtrlct No. 13
E. Cleiiimoiis, J. 1. Taylor, J. W. Col Colbert,
bert, Colbert, inspectors; J. N. Simmons, clerk.
Candler, DUtrlct No. 14
Dr. A. Belcher, J. N. Marshall, C. W.
Quick, inspectors; A. McClain, clerk.
- Fellowship District No. 15
V. P. Potts. S. D. Atkinson, G. W.
Mills, Inspectors; J. L. B. Hudgens.
Elect ra District No. 1
G. W. Brant. J. M. Mock, M. Lippin Lippin-cott,
cott, Lippin-cott, inspectors; J. C. PilLans, clerk.
Illltehton District No. 17
Land is Blltch, O. H. Sanders, J. W.
Coulter, Inspectors; B. C. Blltch, clerk.
Blartel DUtrlct No. 18
B. I. Freymouth, D..A. Walker, J. L.
Millar. 1nsriPitorr A Outhlll. clerk.
Fort King District No. 19
W. J. Young, J. E. Baxter. F. C. Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, inspectors; C. G. Parker, clerk.
Capulet District No. 20
E. F. Brooklyn, W. R.-Green, T. M.
Hampton, inspectors; C. E. Fogelstrom,
LInadale DUtrlct No. 21
C. A. McCraney, Mitchell' Rlgdon, I.
B. Roberts. Inspectors; F. P. McCraney,
Cotton Plant District No. 22
. J D. Williams. A. W. Woodward,
Leroy Williams, inspectors; Newcomb
Orange Lake District No. 23
J. B. Burry, C. E. Cork, W. B. Brab Brabham,
ham, Brabham, Inspectors; J. C. White, clerk.
Oak IIUl DUtrlct No. 24
II. W. Nettles, J. D. Fant, J. IL Mc Mc-Ewen,
Ewen, Mc-Ewen, inspectors; Roy Nettles, clerk.
Mo$m Illuff DUtrlct No. 25
J P. Davis. El L. Martin, A. H. Mead Meadows,
ows, Meadows, inspectors; A. W. Fort, clerk.
R. 11. Scott, J. A. Jones, A. W.
Yongue, inspectors; D- B. Mathews,
Cottage IHli District No. 27
A. S. Pickett, L. D. Beck, inspectors;
If. L. Shearer, clerk.
Charter Oak District No. 28
T. W. Barnett. W. J. Pratt, W. J.
Wright, inspectors; J. A; Scroggie,
Pedro DUtrlct No. 29
H. P. Oliver. R. J. Perry. R. L.
j-Lewis, inspectors Walter Nichols.
Kendrlek DUtrlct No. 30
E. C. McLeod, W. B.LIvngston, Z.
Graham, inspectors; B. C Webb, clerk.
Oeklavrahn District No. 31
C. E. Connor, W. E. McGahagin, D. E.
Driggers, inspectors; J. T. Lewis, clerk.
Held trf He District No. 32
C. L, Strickland. F. H. Miller, Geo. M.
Dorr, Inspectors; J. T. Townsend, clerk.
Pleasant Hill District No. 33
Willard Blltch, Elbert Mills. R. D.
Mills, inspectors; I D. Curr clerk.
Fort McCoy DUtrlct No. 34
J. W Stevens, H. B. Ca-meron.-R. A.
Hogan, Inspectors; A. O. Harper, clerk.
Anthony DUtrlct No. 35
II. A. Meadows, C. Priest, Rl IL
Connell, inspectors; A. B. Moore,:clerk.
Sammerseld District No. 341
. C P. Davis, P. Wj Collens, A. D. Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, Inspectors; R. L. Clyburn. clerk.
Homeland District No. 37
C. A. Carter, H. R. Roddenberry, E.
T. Parker, inspectors; j. p. Parker,
Shlloh--DUtr!et No. SH
E. A. Smith, A. J. Wyche. W. T. Whlt Whlt-lington.
lington. Whlt-lington. Inspectors; Willie Dreher.
Lowell District No. 39
J. M. Neal, S.-F. Rou. William Shock Shock-ley.
ley. Shock-ley. inspectors; C. B. Howell, clerk.
4irait4MS lilmtthtt No. 40
A. P. Monroe. Harmon Hall William
Fant, Inspectors; W. L. Martin, clerk.
Ilorbaak DUtrlct No. 41
W. C. Bogue. J. IC Priest. O. E Hill,
insnectorst II. I Turtrnp. lrlr
Also, patrons of all white schools and
the patrons of all colored schools not
within special tax school district ter territory
ritory territory are called upon to meet on this
date and make recommendation to the
(board of public Instruction of suitable
persons to be appointed supervisor of
each school to serve for the ensuing
It is ordered that this call for elec election
tion election shall" be duly published in the
Ocala Banner and the Ocala Star in
each weekly edition from this date to
also in the daily editions of said papers
once each week until said election.
Done by order of the Board of Puhlfo
W. L. COLBERT, Chairman.
W.D." CARN, Secretary. 3-13-dA wtf
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_05526
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T22:29:49Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
METS:mdWrap MDTYPE MODS MIMETYPE textxml LABEL Metadata
mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued March 20, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05526
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1920 1920
2 3 March
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
DAITSS Archiving Information
daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
File Technical Details
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM 3faef02ec8aa9b2d7a5706616cdd18c2 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 10953688
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 0285.jp2
G2 JP22 7f0ec3229126619f741f2c7d91dedc6a 10884581
G3 JP23 e44275ef9fe3db6c03d79b55adffddd7 11025224
G4 JP24 a9e49276321339fe86ecf223c8e377da 11140466
TIF1 imagetiff 4d08d5fe28f88583cd993aee2ef8aea6 87588162
TIF2 841fd5e5f12fa660aa3d7ef62a21d7ad 87047115
TIF3 44b181d8b1e774ac22294468ef5cafb3 88192707
TIF4 4dc6900f730125ae0ac4f0f04e02e74b 89082366
TXT1 textplain 60a3b5709d74cba9a8b0e075deee2047 30929
TXT2 f15268c61037e86e6a7d5fbba22a920a 26181
TXT3 24a6df5f6ea19c137746e3fe04d855eb 20359
TXT4 55478cf96fac67195c89568a48e70d49 40641
ALTO1 unknownx-alto 78397936ad4a9a12ff1910b7a9b8d590 932953
ALTO2 4fb520f83bcc3e93a496bf124a787cb3 832420
ALTO3 70cce1d04149aa7530159b37a93426cd 669388
ALTO4 5fbf1219da938e1ba036e809a5255a71 1256365
METS1 unknownx-mets f9a5936d56b53cc96be000aa10c85aa5 9854
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main