The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05528

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
EVENING

A TTT

AM

Weather Forecast: Generally fair fair-tpnight
tpnight fair-tpnight and Wednesday.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, MARCH 23, 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. 71

EXPIRE ON THE
FIRST OE APRIL

Government Control of Coal Prices
and Miners Will Receive 27
Per Cent Gain
(Associated Press)
Washington, March 23. Govern Government
ment Government control over the maximum price
of bituminous coal was withdrawn to today
day today by President Wilson, effective
April 1st. The president wrote the
operators and miners that the majo majority
rity majority report of the coal commission
was the basis on which wage schedule
agreements would' be made. April 1st
is the date on which these agreements
normally become effective and the re removal
moval removal of government control of prices
paves the way for increased coal
prices to absorb the average of 27 per
cent wage increase recommended for
the miners.
COLBY SWORN IN
. Bainbridge Colby was sworn in as
secretary of state, to succeed Robert
Lansing, resigned, today.
OJPPER BERTHS FOR EVERYBODY
Permission was granted the Pull Pullman
man Pullman Car Company today,by the Inter Interstate
state Interstate Commerce Commission to file
special tariffc increasing berth ..rates
approximately twenty per cent. Pro Protests
tests Protests may be lodged against the rul ruling
ing ruling within thirty days and hearing
will then be held.
MORGENTHAU TO MEXICO
Henry Morgenthau, of New York,
former ambassador to- Turkey, was
nominated today to be ambassador to
Mexico to succeed Henry. F. Fletcher,
who resigned because he did not agree
with the administration's Mexican
policy.
SENATOR
PITTMAN
SIMS
SASSEI)
Senator Pittman and Admiral Sims
clashed verbally today several times
during the cross examination of Sims
before the naval investigating com-i
mittee." Tittman charged that Sims
had failed to prove his assertion that
the navy was responsible for the loss
of half a .million lives by non-cooperation
and asked Sims to retract it until
he could prove it. Sims accused Pitt Pitt-man
man Pitt-man of using police court methods,
and Pittman told Sims he was not
now on the bridge of a ship..
FRENCH GOVERNMENT MUST
APPROVE
Agreement under which American
dead may be removed from France,
whether within or behind the battle
zone,' has been reached by represen representatives
tatives representatives of the French and American
governments. The agreement awaits
"approval of the French government.
HARRINGTON HALL ARRIVALS
Mrs. Helen Curtis, Marietta, Ohio;
Mrs. J. N. Falls, Mrs. J. A. Auston,
Memphis; F. L. Hulsey, Tampa; T. A.
Thompson, Lake City; G. E. Barnes,
E. M. Barnes, Wooster, Mass.; Nettie
P. Tranier, Germantown, Pa.; Mrs. F.
W. Smith, Mrs. A. W. Hanford, Chi Chicago;
cago; Chicago; -C, N. Judge, Louisville; Mrs. T.
F. Thompson, Lake City; PrC. Prdc Prdc-to
to Prdc-to arnd wife, Boston; E. A. Brown and
wife, LuVerne, Minn.; Mrs. Wood Wood-bridge,
bridge, Wood-bridge, Mrs. Gallher, Warrentown, O.;
Albert Wimmer, Cincinnati; Mrs. D.
E. Hooker, North Carolina; F. W.
Eaton, Morristown, Minn.; R. M. La Lanier,
nier, Lanier, Philadelphia; W. D. Roberts,
New Jersey; B. Mark, New York;
Alex Matthews, Milford, Conn.; W.
T. Gigby, Macon; J. L. Beverly, L. B.
Tyree, Thomasville, Ga.; C. P. Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, Pittsburg; W. E. Emery and
.wife, Warren, R. I.; Mrs. John Hor Hor-;,thy,
;,thy, Hor-;,thy, Lawrence, Mass.; Mr. and Mrs.
M. L. Dana, AJr. and Mrs. Stanley
. Davidson, Rochelle, N. Y.; Mrs. A. P.
, Paddock, St. Paul; Mrs. N. R. Mac-
Lean, Chicago; T. C. Clemons, Jack-
sonville; R. L. Williams and wife,
Adell, Ga.; Mrs. J. W. Fussell, Web Webster;
ster; Webster; Mr. and Mrs. "P. Egenold. Bel Bel-mar,
mar, Bel-mar, N. J.; Mrs. John Taylor, Short
Hills, N. J.; A. Allen, Lake Helen; A.
mB. Mathews, Nashville, Tenn.; L. P.
Weathers, Jacksonville; C. T. Moxley,
.Clearwater; S. J. Gunn, F. M. DeVore,
Guntown, Fla.; Philip Lament, Mrs.
M. S. Cambell, Kansas City; H. H.
Myers, Arthur Bishop; Mr. H. Krak Krak-am
am Krak-am and wife. New York; Mr. and Mrs.
T. J. Morgan, Delaware; Miss E. Lip Lip-pincott,
pincott, Lip-pincott, New York; C. Hornby and
wife, Nashville; Mrs. S. Law, Miss
Ruth Law, Mount Vernlon, Ind.; Mrs.
E. J. Day, R. H. Fisher, Boston; Miss
E. L. Turner, Fall River, Mass.; J. R.
.Williford and wife, Tampa; H. N.
Webb, Atlanta; J. L. Lester, H. L.
Brownlee, Jacksonville; F. H. George,
Atlanta; W. L. Lehman, Gaston
Beach, Jacksonville; Geo. H. Mires and
family, Grand Rapids, Mich.
Stop! Have you tried Federal Bread.
. the "best bread in the world." 20-tf

FLETCHER WILL
SPEAK AT
FELLOWSHIP

Friday, and Hopes There to
Thousands of His Marion
County Friends
Meet
(Special to the Star)
Jacksonville, March 23. Senator
Fletcher will make an address at Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship Friday, arriving in Ocala
Thursday afternoon.
CITY DWELLERS ARE SORE
Unless New York Rents are Lowered
Serious Trouble Will
Ensue
(Associated Press?
New York, March 23. Eighteen
hundred residents of New York went
to Albany on special trains' today to
express their opinions on the rent
bills. Chairman Hills of the commit committee
tee committee on rent profiteering, issuJ a
warning that if relief is denied, there
is danger of bolshevism with violence.
THEY ARE EXPECTED
ON MARCH THIRTIETH
Men
Who Handle Farm Demonstra
tion Truck Tour
The farm- demonstration truck tour
of the Jacksonville Automobile Deal Dealers
ers Dealers In., will arrive in Ocala March, 30.
The purpose of this tour is to demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate to the farmers how trucks may
be used to an advantage. With this
in view it is requested that all farm farmers
ers farmers who jvish to have something haul hauled
ed hauled by the trucks when they are here
notify the following who are mem members
bers members of a committee who are appoint appointed
ed appointed to co-operate with the demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration train:
Farmers who have anything they
wish to have hauled, no matter what,
should notify: Mayor R. L. Anderson,
L. II. Chazal. secretary of the Board
of Trade. R. S. Rogers, president of
the Ocala Motor Club. J. M. Thomas,
J. L. Edwards, B. F. Bondon, II. C.
Jones, C. E. Simmons and R. R. Car Carroll.
roll. Carroll. T
FELLOWSHIP
Fellowship, March 23. Mr. Vf H.
Rawls, who has been working at
Clearwater, has returned home and Is
helping his father on the farm. This
certainly shows his heart is in the
right place.
Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Lanier of Pleas Pleasant
ant Pleasant Hill were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. S. J. McCully Sunday afternoon.
Misses Sarah and Caledonia Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson of New Smyrna, arrived home
Saturday afternoon on account of the
illness and death of their grandmoth
er, Mrs. j. a. weatners.
Mr. G. C. Chatman left Sunday for
Lakeland, where he will spend a few
days combining business with pleas pleasure.
ure. pleasure. This writer certainly agres with
Commissioner McRae on his method
of taxing gas and the auto to raise
money to build hard, rdads (and I own
a car, too.)
Fellowship can boast of one of the
best Sunday schools and B. Y. P. U.
organizations of any rural church in
the county.
Fellowship school closes Friday,
March 26th, with a picnic and every everybody
body everybody is invited to attend and bring
well finned baskets. Senator Duncan
U. Fletcher will be on hand and I've
heard it intimated that Gov. Catts
will be present. Probably we will
have a little pep as well as an elab elaborate
orate elaborate program.
Misses Leone Brooks and Nellie
Pnne were guests of Miss Margaret
Atkilnson the latter part of last week.
Miss Fae Beck was the guest of
Miss Leone Brooks Sunday afternoon.
This community was saddened by
the death of Mrs. J. S. Weathers. She
was a devoted Christian woman and
was highly esteemed and loved by all
who knew her. She leaves two sons
and one daughter and ten grand
children, together with a host of rela relatives
tives relatives and friends to mourn her loss.
The family has the sympathy of the
entire community.
Mr. H. L. Shearer made a business
trip to Jacksonville Saturday and re
turned home Sunday.
A protracted meeting will begin at
Fellowship church Saturday evening,
March 27th. Everybody is cordially
invited.
DRESSMAKING
I have opened an up-to-date shop
for dressmaking at Mrs. Bostick's
millinery parlors. Mrs. H. J. Jones. 6t
Just arrived at the Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store the prettiest line of bath
ing caps ever shown in Ocala. 18-10t.

flTEND TO BR

I

AIRSHIP OVER
Thirty of Our Navy Boys Going tol
England to Serve as Crew
to the R-38
(Associated Press)
. New York, March 23. Thirty en enlisted
listed enlisted men of the United States navy
will leave in a few days for London,
preparatory to attempting a trans trans-Atlantic
Atlantic trans-Atlantic flight with the R-38, sister
dirigible of the R-34, which negotiated
a flight last October. The R-38 is
slightly larger than the R-34 and was
purchased by the United States from
England.
MUCH DAMAGE AT MONROE
Big Fire Dries Up the Water and Puts
Out the Lights
(Associated Press)
Monroe, La., March 23. Fire today
destroyed the water and electric
plants, leaving the city without fire
protection and cjosing all industries,
including the newspapers, using elec electric
tric electric power.
ENLISTMENTS FOR THE
MOTOR TRANSPORT CORPS
Enlistment and re-enlistment in the
Motor Transport Corps are hereby
authorized. Only white applicants 21
years of age or over who enlist for a
period of three years will be accepted.
The quota of enlistments under this
authority will be 3000 men.
Enlistments, as heretofore, will oe
made in the infantry for transfer and
assignment to the Mortor Transport
Corps, as provided in circular No. 141,
war department, 1919 ,as amended by
circular No. 383, war department,
1919.
During the continuance in' force of
circular No. 14, war department, 1920,
as amended, applicants will be sent to
one of the places listed in paragraph
2 thereof for completeion of their en enlistment,
listment, enlistment, the place in each case to be
determined as provided in that circu circular.
lar. circular. Thereafter applicants for enlist enlistment
ment enlistment will be sent to recruit depots or
recruit depot posts for enlistment un unless
less unless presenting themselves at a post,
camp or station authorized to make
enlistments where they may be enlist enlisted.
ed. enlisted. -All men enlisting and re-enlisting
for the. Motor Transport Corps will
be forwarded upon enlistment and
withoutfurther orders to the nearest
of the, Motor Transport Corps schools
located jit Camp Holabird, Md., Camp
Jesup, Ga., Camp Normoyle, Texas,
and Camp Boyd, Texas, except that a
member of the Motor Transport Corps
so desiring may re-enlist for his own
oiganization at the station thereof, or
for general assignment, and a pre previous
vious previous service man may re-enlist at the
station of a Motor Transport Corps
organization for an existing vacancy
therein.
No promise will be made to a sol
dier as to assignment to station or
organization after completion of his
course at one of the Motor Transport
Corps schools but he will be informed
that his preference as to such assign
ment will be given consideration war
ranted by the needs of the service at
the time.
By order of the Secretary of War.
MAXWELL EXHIBITION
On Thursday and Friday of this
week, Mr. Hennessey, a factory rep
resentative of the Maxwell Motor
Sales Corporation, and Mr. G. W. El-
kins, representing the Mangels-Kirby
Company, state distributors, at Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, of the Maxwell and Chalmers
cars and Maxwell trucks, will be in the
city with a "New York Show of Max
well Chassis" mounted on a Maxwell
truck, which exhibit these gentlemen
have been taking all over the state.
The exhibit will be here with the
Carroll Motors Co. on Thursday and
Friday. It is well worth seeing. The
Maxwell chassis, with all parts nickle nickle-plated,
plated, nickle-plated, and all working parts cut open
so that every moving part can be
plainly seen, is a beautiful piece of
machinery.
The chassis is equipped with stor
age batteries and, the motor and work
ing parts are operated by the power
of the storage batteries, connected to
the starting motor. The car is jack
ed up off the tires the starter genera
tor put in motion and the car placed
in low gear speed and away it works,
like a thing of life, silently and stead steadily,
ily, steadily, showing the public each moving or
working part performing its func functions.
tions. functions. This exhibit commanded a great
deal of attention at the New York
automobile show some weeks ago and
is brought to the state at considerable
expense. It is well worth your time
to see it, and all should do so.
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.

MORE TROUBLE
WITH MINERS

Hundreds Searching Woods in West Western
ern Western New York in Search of
Detectives
(Associated Press
Middlesbrook, N.'Y.. March 23.--Several
hundred miners are reported
to be searching for private detectives
who are alleged to have started the
fight at Wallins Creek Saturday with
miners in which three persons were
killed and several wounded. The fight
was the outgrowth of ill feeling be because
cause because of importation of detectives at
the Kentucky steam coal mine, where
a strike is on. The excitement extends
throughout Harlan county.
CITED FOR BRAVERY
Second Lieut. Holton Y. Ditto, Ma Marine
rine Marine Corps, has received from his
commanding officer, Major General
John A. Lejeune, a citation "for dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished and exceptional gallantry
at Blanc Mont, October 3rd, 1918."
This special incident was that he was
asked to do a certain thing and taking
fifty-eight men carried out his object.
He returned with six of his men after
having been surrounded by Germans
and had to fight going and coming.
Lieut. Ditto received his discharge
several months ago and has his former
position as traveling salesman for
Peaslee, Gaulbert & Co., Louisville.
He is the son of William Ditto of Ver Versailles,
sailles, Versailles, and a nephew of Mrs. John D.
Babbage. Breckenridge (Ky.) News.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Ditto are
among Ocala's most regular and wel welcome
come welcome winter residents, and their
friends share with them their justifi justifiable
able justifiable pride for their gallant son.
laneIstoiead
salvation army
Former Secretary of Interior to
Chairman, 1920
Committee
, Franklin K. Lane, who recently re resigned
signed resigned as Secretary of the Interior De Department,
partment, Department, has accepted the chairman chairmanship
ship chairmanship of the national committee In
charge of the Salvation Army's homt
service appeal for 1920. This is Mr.
Land's first bis civic work after sev severing
ering severing his cabinet connections.
In a letter to Commander Evangel Evangeline
ine Evangeline Booth, Mr. Lane declared that
sympathy for the suffering people ol
other lands must not cause America
to neglect her own poor and unfortu unfortunate
nate unfortunate classes.
g 'MUM I'l. 'FJ'WisWflWi
.
4.
O
X."
FRANKLIN K. LANE.
"In all our- thoughts for other peo peoples,
ples, peoples, we may not rightfully forget
those on our streets," writes Mr.
Lane. "The girl who has stumbled
and sees no refuge but the grave; the
man who has been broken, through re repeated
peated repeated disappointment, dissipation or
disease; the neglected, unloved child;
the Salvation Army speaks words that
are healing to the spirit, holds out a
supporting hand and starts them on
the way upward out of the slough of
despond. If we were not all intended
to do this kind of work, then I believe
the teaching of nineteen hundred
years has been in vain."
Mr. Lane has made It clear to oQ oQ-eials
eials oQ-eials of the Salvation Army that he
intends to be a "working chairman"
in the great appeal. Asked to deliver
an address in the interest of the Sal Salvation
vation Salvation Army he readily acquiesced,
"but," he said. "I should like to ad address
dress address the workers themselvts; tht
men and women who are carry lag e
thU work."

INTEND TO SHUT
ALL OTHERS OUT

Industrial Workers of Western Ger Germany
many Germany Do Not Intend to Allow
Anyone Else to Have a
Look-In
(Associated Press)
Copenrragen, -March. 23. The whole
western industrial district of Ger
many is held solidly by radicals and
disaster is inevitable if government
troops "interfere there, according to
telephone information from the Ber Berlin
lin Berlin Tidende. The Social Demokraten
learsn that a purely workers govern government
ment government is on the point of formation
without the co-operation of bourgeois
parties. s
ARTILLERY IN USE
Copenhagen, March 23. A Leipsig
telegram reports the fighting at Halle
continues with undiminished violence.
Both government troops and workers
are using artillery.
A GREAT BATTLE IN PROSPECT
London, March 23. Latest German
reports show that government troops
are concentrating near Wesel to move
against the extensive districts occu occupied
pied occupied by the communists. A London
Times Rotterdam dispatch says the
communists have mobilized after the
method of the Russians with great
speed and it is impossible to prophesy
the issue of the coming battle or when
it will be fought. Essen is now men menaced
aced menaced by famine, the correspondent
adds.
WAGING BATTLE AT WESEL
Aix La Chapelle. Prussia, March 23.
A battle is reported to be progressing
between the regular army and Spar Spar-tacans
tacans Spar-tacans at Wesel, near Essen. The reg regulars
ulars regulars are reported outflanked.
STRIKE IN SPAIN
At Midnight Tonight All Railroads
Will be Tied Up
(Associated Press)
Madrid, March 23. Railroad work workers
ers workers today unanimously decided to
strike at midnight on all Spanish rail railroads.
roads. railroads. DCALA FBATERIIAL ORDERS
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary. --
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.
R. A. M. CHAPTER No. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday m every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort lung Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec
ond and fourth Friday. Visiting sov
ereigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. Clerk.
ODD FELLOWS
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.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286. Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxlers and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
J. H. Spexxatx. 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, a C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. & S.
Fresh cream puffs, chocolate eclairs,
lady fingers and pound cake today at
Carter's Bakery. It

STRONG BOND

SENTIENT
Many People Who Opposed the Issue
Last December Now Lining
Up for Bonds
Mr. A. C. Blowers, chairman of the
campaign committee appointed by the
Marion County Board of Trade, made
a trip Monday to the northern part of
the county and found the sentiment
strongly- in favor of the proposed
bond, issue to build the- Dixie High Highway
way Highway and state road Nd. 6' through
Marion county. They found that
many who opposed the issue of last
December will vote for the issue in
the election of April 20th, believing
that the new proposition is very much
better than that of December. The
bond issue which will be voted unon
April 20th is looked upon as a more
business like proposition. The voters,
are impressed with the fact that the
county cannot afford to overlook the
$280,000 state and federal funds which
will be spent upon these two roads, if
the county votes to spend the $560,000
or the fact that the two roads upon
completion will be taken over and
maintained by the state highway4 de department,
partment, department, thus relieving the county of
the present heavy cost of upkeep on
the Dixie Highway. The votecs are
also impressed with the fact that if
Marion county fails to get the $280, $280,-000
000 $280,-000 from the state and federal funds
this sum will go to some other county,
and the people of Marion county will
have to pay their proportion of the
taxes by which these fundsare raised
just the same.
From other sections of the county
the reports on the proposed bond is issue
sue issue are just as favorable. From now
cn the campaign committee will leave
nothing undone that will insure the
carrying of the election'on April 20th.
There are still quite a number of vot voters
ers voters who have not paid their poll tax.
Saturday, March 27th, is the last day
these taxes can be paid by those who
wish to vote in the bond election. To
vote in this election both the 1918 and
1919 poll taxes must be paid. They
must be paid by the voters in person.
A dispatch from Tallahassee an announces
nounces announces that the state highway de department
partment department will meet in Ocala tomorrow
morning at 9 o'clock. It Is stated
that one of the reasons why the high highway
way highway department is coming here is that
the members desire to make a survey
cf the available supply of road ma material
terial material in this county. The members of
the department will also probably
give their attention to the bond issue
in the county.
From now on the campaign commit committee
tee committee expects every good citizen of
Marion county to talk bonds, boost Tor
bonds, and to prepare to vote for
bonds on April 27th.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
from Jacksonville.. 2:09
for Tampa... 2:10
from Jacksonville. 1:30
for Tampa 1:50
from Jacksonville.. 4:24
for Tampa 4:25
from Tampa. ...... 2:14
for Jacksonville.... 2:15
from Tampa 1:35
for Jacksonville.... 1:55
from Tampa 4:04
for Jacksonville.... 4:05
Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Leave
a. m.
a. xn.
p. m.
p. m.
p. m.
p. m.
a. xn.
a. xn.
p. xn.
p. m.
p. xn.
p. xs.
Arrive
Leave
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:14a.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:15 a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12 p.m.
Leave for Leesburg 10:13 p.m.
Arrive from 2t. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:12a.m.
Arrive from St, Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.
Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25 p. m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p.m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday.... 11 :50a.m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45 p.m.
Leave for Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.il :03 p.m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10 a. m,
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday, Friday. 6:45 p.m.
. All customers of Fefleral Bread are
satisfied customers. Ask them, tf
PHILIP G. MURPHY
Ocala, Florida

i

o



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, MARCH 23, 1920

i I

OCA LA EVEK STAR

and large numbers of square miles,
but we do not find lynching in a coun

ty with a large number of people.

. Why ? Because in a large county

Pnbllnhed Every Dy Except Sunday by nine-tentns OI tfte people are COOl, not

jjury does not have to be drawn from

the mob. and, its friends and, sympa

thizers.
In a small weak county the people's
sympathies are so interwoven with
blood and interest, that it would be a
miracle to select twelve men without
getting a friend, or an enemy, on the

jury.

Where a man knows if he lynches

or takes part in a lynching he has got

to face twelve cool and just men, you
find no lynching.

When you enlarge the county popu

lation you take from the mob their

power or protection in crime what

ever the crime may be lynching is
not the only crime committed in a

small county.

You will find by looking at the coun

ty records that lynching increases in

the degree that the population is re reduced
duced reduced below a certain minimum re-

eardless of sauare miles. When the

STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.

R. II. Carroll, President
P. V. Leaven good, Seeretary-Treaanrer
J. II. Itenjamln, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofftce as
second-class matter.
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not otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
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COUNTIES AND CRIME

again divided into communes, which
correspond to our counties. In Swit Switzerland,
zerland, Switzerland, the cantons or states, are
about the size of American counties,
and are also split up into communal
subdivisions, and this system is re repeated
peated repeated everywhere in some shape in
every civilized nation.
Georgia has more counties in pro proportion
portion proportion to population than any other
state, but let it be remembered that
at the close of the civil war Georgia
had only about a million people and
a few over a hundred counties, most
of which, as we have said, grew up
around pioneer settlements. Accord According
ing According to Mr.- Wimpy Georgia now has
154 counties, but Georgia in 1910 had
2,600,000 people, and now probably
has 2,800,000, showing the increase in
counties has hardly been 25 per cent

of the increase in population. From

all we know on the subject, the in

crease in counties has been mostly for

convenience in government. The same

increase in counties is going on all

over the United States, and the reason

is that the county is the most work

manlike unit of government, and peo

ple in a county of forty or fifty thou-

BARGAINS IX USED CARS

1917 Ford Touring A-l shape.
1918 Ford Touring, new tires,
1917 Ford Truck.
1916 Studebaker Truck.
AUTO SALES CO.,
Mack Taylor, Phone 348, Ocala,
Fla. 18-6t

governmental check begins to weaken, sand people will take more personal

lynching begin to occur, and when it
snaps in a county republic, civilization

in that republic is lost.

Lynching 'is civilization's most

deadly peril and its cause has stumped

the best American brains for over 30

years. Lynching records proper date I They strike an average

from 1882. thru. But the political

interest in their county affairs than

those in a county of 200,000 or more.

If you will take a statistical table

of the United States you will find
there is not much difference in the

size of counties in the various states.

the nation
subdivisions

.. Editor Star: Your issue of March

8th carrying ..editorial that, I have

"advanced in the Manufacturers Re Record
cord Record a singular theory to account for
lynching" and, that "For a southern
man Mr, Wimpy is careless" received,
for which I thank you.
If the readers of your good paper
and yourself believe that, a man who
has spent many hours during the last
40 years studying man and, for almost
the last four years has given much of
his time to the subject of lynching,
is "careless" when he states truths
and facts that he has found back up
by human nature from the beginning
of man's life on this earth including
governmental, religious, domestic and
economical records then I agree with
you and your family of readers.
In my monograph, a reproduction
from the Manufacturers Record, on
page 3, column 2, paragraph 1, which
reads, "We must understand that area

does not count for much although t

have furnished it in my figures pop population
ulation population is what makes a family, and
the individuals or the ones that are

guaranteed life, liberty and property

before trial."

Paragraph 4, column 1, page 9, ends
with these words. "But until a law is
enacted and put into effect that no

county can exist below a minimum,
say, 200,000 inhabitants, property and.
life will not be safe."
Paragraph 4, column 2, page 10,
are these words, "According to gov governmental
ernmental governmental science, government is in a
degree as perfect and strong as the
people who form that government."
In the light of the language used
in these three paragraphs it is very
singular how any one would attempt
to talk about the government of
square miles. Government is formed
of people not square miles. Lynching
and government is the subject under
. discussion and human beings are the
ones that county government is per permitting
mitting permitting lynched not square miles
no state has jurisdiction over county
lynching and square miles.
Whether we want to or not we must
recognize the fact that a family, or a
few. families, in a field, or a county
nq matter what size, can govern their
affairs as they please, so long as they
re guaranteed by every foot of land
and wealth of America outside of that
field or county.
So we find the people are guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed not square miles, and we find
people lynched in counties with small

As lynching is known as a special of Europe, the parishes of England,
American institution and is practiced the communes of France and Switzer-
only in America we are forced to rec- land, are much smaller than American
ocmize the fact that, a government counties. Yet in those three nations

can be too large or too small just as lynching is almost unknown, which
anything else. x does away with one side of Mr. Wim Wim-Under
Under Wim-Under state rights we find that py's argument that small units of
within our states we have something government breed crime that is, un unlike
like unlike 3000 sovereign republics three less Mr. Wimpy thinks lynching is
times as many governments as there the only crime.
are on the face of the earth outside of In the United States last year sev-
America, and lynching occurs only in enty-five negroes were lynched, most
the weak counties and, as jurisdiction of them being in the South, and near-
in a civil suit cannot be had outside of ly all for "the usual crime." The
a county, nor an indictment .be had South covers more territory more
outside of the county where the crime than a million square miles than
is committed, nor a juryman serve on Great Britain and Ireland, France,
a jury outside of his county, we are Germany, Austria, Spain and Italy
forced to recognize that there can be all put together. There was less than
no doubt that the cause of lynching one lynching for every fifteen thou-
is the weakness of the county govern- sand square miles. The South has
mcnt, in a state, in America, where over 33,000,000 people, and of these
lynching takes place. a little over two in a million were
A lynching has never been reported lynched. Yet Mr. Wimpy and a good
in a strong county government, in this many other people say that lynching

MRS. SARA JANE MANLY
Vocal culture in Merchants block.
Studio Hours 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. 16-12t

W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye,' Ear, Noee and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf

nation or in any other strong govern

ment, in this world. You have in your
power the publicity that can force

state acts, or a federal act that will

not only stop the sinful, criminal,

wasteful and extragant cost of main

taining the superfluous jails, court courthouses,
houses, courthouses, etc., among 3000 jails, 3000

chainerants. 3000 courthouses, 3000

sheriffs, an army of bailiffs, 3000 ordi

naries, an army of jurors, an army of

grand jurors, an army of tax collec

tors, an armv of tax receivers, an

army of tax boards. But stop lynch
ing and save civilization.

It is due your readers, yourself, me
and civilization that the facts be
known. Please publish this letter and

send me copy of the paper, and oblige,

Sincerely yours,
W. E. Wimpy.
Clarkston, Ga., March 12.

Mr. Wimpy's article, which we crit-

To show our confidence in the AUTO
STROP SAFETY RAZOR we allow
you to use it thirty days on trial, free.
You are the sole judge as to whether
it gives satisfaction or not.
Price $5.00
Each razor is enclosed in a substan substantial
tial substantial case, embossed nickle, leather, or
embossed polished gun metal. Can be
adjusted to any beard. Let us show
you this little marvel.
THE COURT PHARMACY
Ocala, Fla.
f" 1

tx

THEATEM

009

The Brilliant Up-lo-the-Minute Musical Comedy

La. Lai LimoM
Crowded With. Laughter
Hook by Fred Jackson. Music by George Gershwin.
Direct from Henry Miller's Theater, New York.
Unique Blend of Music, Comedy and Charm.
Broadwayism to the Nth Degree. A Scintilating
Iaugh-Compelling Musical Kaleidoscope Aero Aeroplane
plane Aeroplane Tempo With 16 Big Song Hits.
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The Musical Couedv Mjgnificekte

Prices: 85c, $1.10, $1.65, $2. Seat Sale Court Pharmacy

If Everything Was As
Cheap As Our Ice
The cost of living would be as low as it was in the good old days.
No use worrying, however, because it isn't that way. Be glad that
ice is helping to keep down the cost of living, besides giring yon
better food and a greater variety of it than your grandfather's fam family
ily family ever had.
Ocafla Ice & PacMegj Co.

The Star is an advertising medium thru Which you can reach Ocala people.'

is the greatest threat to our civiliza

tion, and give you the idea that in the

South there is at least one lynching a

week in every precinct, when the truth

is that millions of people have lived

and died in the South without know knowing
ing knowing anything about a lynching except

what they have read in the papers.

There is and Mr. Wimpy and eve

ry other American should know it
but one cause for lynchings in the

South, and that is the worst of crimes
committed. on women, and when one
of these crimes is committed the
wronged woman's relatives will run
down and kill the perpetrator if they

can possibly do so. Southern men are
no different from others in this re respect.
spect. respect. All over the world men, white,

black, yellow and brown, will defend
their women or avenge their wrongs.

A man who won't, do so isn't fit for u
real man to associate with. Most of
the men who criticise the South would

icised. was headed "Lynchine one evil &ct like Southern men if they lived in

of the small countv government." and the South. They have not had the

argued, as he partly states in the redhot iron of such an outrage driven
foregoing, that. a reason for lynchers I into their souls, and they don't know

I being immune that in a small county I wnai xney are laiKing aooui.

(and by small we infer he meant pop- I Lynching, if it be a crime, is not
ulation as well as area) was that peo- I the only crime. In the southern states

pie were so wen acquainted wun eacn me ana property are saier tnan m

other, that they had a family feeling I many other parts of the world. We
for each other, or as he states also in I have been in big cities and we have

the foregoing, that lynchers can't be been in the thinly settled country. We
convicted because they are sure to would feel safer at night in the middle
have at least one friend on the jury. cf a Florida forest than in some of the
If such be the case, why is a man in most thickly populated portions of the

a small county ever convicted of any I towns. The truth is that we think

crime? It is as easy to get a friend
on the jury for a murderer or a robber

as for a lyncher. Yet, if Mr. Wimpy

will study some more statistics, he
will find that the small counties have

an enviable record for law and order.
Also, why does not his rule apply to
murder in counties of "say, 200,000
inhabitants"? Why is it that men
A A

commie muraer or otner leionies in
New York and other great cities, de despite
spite despite the fact that they are almost

certain to face a jury made up of

" twelve cool and just men"?

ine stare ox f ioriaa has lour or

five hundred times the area of Cook

careful analysis will show that women

are safer in the South than elsewhere.
Once in a while, a brutal negro will

commit an outrage on a white woman,
and be visited with summary ven

geance. But these negroes are excep

tions. As a general thing, a white

woman is safe from anything like in
suit from negroes. A southern worn
an can generally walk safe and re

spectea thru a crowd 01 negro men,

but judging by all we have heard and

read, and some things we have seen,

ll a white woman in a northern town

passes by a crowd of white loafers or

toughs on the street, she is lucky if

county.'Ill., yet in the city of Chicago I she doesn't hear an insulting remark

there are committed many times more I about her if not directly at her. Rape

crimes than in Florida. The state of lis the southern white man's most un

Georgia has more than a thousand I usual crime. But read thru the daily

times the area of New York county, I dispatches and mark how many worn-

New York, yet in the course of a year i en and girls in northern states are

i

t!

Buy Your
WESTERN MEATS
of all kinds
FLORIDA BFEF, PORE,
POULTRY, ETC.,
from
New York Market
.W. Broadway
Phone 110

there are more murders in New York
city than in Georgia.
Mr. Wimpy doesn't note that the
equivalent of the county exists in eve every
ry every country in civilization. America
takes its system of counties from
England, whose counties or shires
were first marked out with the sword
by the petty kings who lorded over
them from the time the Roman left
until therNorman came. Under Nor Norman
man Norman rule, the boundaries of English
counties were fixed and have remain remained
ed remained until this day. England has about
the same area as Georgia, and fifty
or sixty counties, but these counties,
owing to the growth in population,
have had many accessions to the
county government, until most of
them now have more officials than an
American state. France, with an
area of 210,000 square miles, was di divided
vided divided into provinces until the revo

lution, now it is divided into depart depart-I
I depart-I ments, each department correspond corresponding
ing corresponding to one of our congressional dis districts,
tricts, districts, and these departments are

outraged and murdered every year by

white men, a large number of whom

escape punishment. Why? In the
South, a woman outraged has a com community
munity community to summarily avenge her

even if she is a stranger. In the
North, if she is without influential
relatives, if she is a working woman

or girl; maybe at a distance from her

friends, she is any man's prey. If she

is disgraced or outraged the tardy

officials of the law may put the crim criminal
inal criminal in prison, but the rest of the
community will generally pass by on
the other side. Several white men
have been hung or electrocuted in the
North for ill treatment of women, but
only because they added murder to a
worse crime.
We criticised Mr. Wimpy's theory
because it was unusual, but when you
come to analyze it you will probably
agree with the Star that he is careless
in his statements and wonder why a
publication like the Manufacturers
Record ever published an article based
on such an ill-constructed foundation.

fnJ IpT Mf mil Urn

Steels
Make the Maxwell Thrifty
SEVERAL million dollars have been expended to provide mere ele elegance,
gance, elegance, more refinement, more comfort to the current Maxwells.
It is in ever so many ways a superior appearing car; superior, too,
in action.
But not a single pound of weight has been added to burden the
work of its great engine!
Therefore, despite the many processes of improvement, it doesn't
cost a penny more to run a Maxwell than it did a year ago.
The underlying principle of every Maxwell is to give economic
transportation.
This means light weight.
But it means strong steels, as well.
It is no easy trick to provide both lightness and strength in metal.
Such a rare combination means high cost steels.
And you would find, if you compared a Maxwell with" any car,
that it equaled that car pound for pound in fine metals.
How such steels affect your pocketbook is obvious. f
1. They are light in weight and hence give more mileage on a
gallon of gasoline.
"2. As they are fine steels they give long and uninterrupted wear.
Which are but two of many reasons for that definite tendency of
world-wide friendship towards Maxwell.
In six years nearly 400,000 have found their answer to the mator
car question in a Maxwell.
This year 100,000 Maxwells are being produced. li
This will supply but 60 of the demand.
Carroll Motors Co
Ocala - Florida



OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, MARCH 23, 1920

f

s '-cs 'U Jx '-zs yy vjy -.Jy 2 o

HJJo LL o

Distributor for
OVERLAND AND WILLYS-KNIGHT AUTOS
.

Full line Goodyear and United State Tires

EXIDE STORAGE BATTERIES
GAS, OILS AND GREASE
Phone 129 Ocala, Fla.

2S SZ SZ: .O-. SZ: ZZ'-iX'-X'- XvXVXvX'- O Z'- &t

(GacfeDini

9

pirnim

We are now displaying and will have on sale
all the new things in Women's, Misses and
Children's
EearWcfflP' (Goods

Attractive Line of La

dies' White Skirts in
all the new arid nob nob--
- nob-- cloths of the season.
A pretty line of Ladies'

Waists for the spring
time.

m it v

Mr

: A Big Line of Misses' and Children's Ging Ging-j
j Ging-j ham Dresses Made up in Late Styles
Cheaper than You can Buy the Gingham

MENS' AND BOYS' Y"'

HUG ANB SHOE!

CLOT

Our buyer has just returned from New York and the
new goods are arriving every day

EDNESDAYS AND SATU1

Are Special Sale Days

AY

S

We Can Make Immediate Delivery ot

ardwooci FlooFiitfij

Standard Sizes and Grades
Write or Wire for Prices
Good Stock ot PORTLAND CEMENT on Hand
Carolina Portland Cement Co.

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.
Lime Cement Plaster
ALL BUILDING MATERIALS

Ropfing

P. O. BOX 606

STAR JOB

DEPARTMENT

PHONE 51

J

LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS. CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS. ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPOINf A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.

nnu it nnniinnrnnrnl

III III (1 IIITIIHNhfll hVI

IIIIHI H lllllllllll I I1ULU

If you have any society items,
phone five-one.
Mr. Lawton Smith, we regret to
say, is on the sick list.
Mr. E. M. Williams is spending a
few days in Brooksville with his wife
and children.

Mr. J. H. Brinson is in the city
from Tallahassee, recuperating at his
home here from a severe cold.

Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Ditto, Mrs. W.
II. Hiter and Mr. J. H. Frazier have
returned from a visit to Miami.

There will be important business
before the meeting of Tulula Lodge
tonight, and all members should attend.

Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Hampton have
gone to Floral City to be with the
former's father, Mr. J. A. Hampton,
vho is critically ill.
if
Mr. Linn Sanders leaves this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Gainesville, after several
days- spent in the city combining busi business
ness business with pleasure.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Horrell are mov moving
ing moving into the Killebrew cottage on Her Herbert
bert Herbert street, where they will in the
future reside.

Mrs. Proctor paid a visit to the indus-

ti ial school, made friends with the

girls and were very favorably im

pressed with the school and its man management.
agement. management. They left via the Daylight
Line for Palatka this morning.
PRICE-STEARNS

Miss Evelyn Thompson has return returned
ed returned home from Oak. after a pleasant
week's visit to her sisters, Mrs. C. R.
Murphy and Mrs. C. F. Gamble.
Maude Stevens Concert Company
next lyceum number at the Woman's
Club Thursday, March 25, 8 p. m. 3t
' Mrs. O. King, who is traveling in
the interest of the Thornwell Orphan Orphanage,
age, Orphanage, of Clinton, S. C, is stopping at
the home of Mrs. G. E. Thompson.
The many young and older friends
of Master William Drake will regret
to learn of his illness at the home of
his parents. Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Drake.

The many friends of Miss Pauline
Stearns will be interested to hear of
her marriage to Mr. Joe Price, which
occurred in Jacksonville Sunday.
"Pauline," as her Ocala friends
call her, was born in Brooklyn, N.
but came to Jacksonville with her par parents
ents parents when a little child. She received
an excellent education at the convent
schools of Jacksonville and Memphis,
and when the industrial school was
established in Ocala, she came here as
assistant to the matron, and has oc occupied
cupied occupied that position ever since, also
performing the duties of a teacher
part of the time. She is a very pretty
and charming young lady, has made
friends by the score in Ocala, and will
be greatly missed at the school, where

she had the love and confidence of

teachers and pupils. She is a member
of the Baptist church and of the Busi Business
ness Business and Professional Woman's Club
of Ocala ,and while wishing her all
happiness her friends greatly regret
to lose her.
The wedding took place at the home
of Judge W. C. Guthery, a well-known
citizen and ex-official of Duval coun county,
ty, county, who has taken a warm interest in
Pauline since she was a little child,
and has been in some ways a guardian
to her since the death of her parents.
The young couple left Monday for
their future home in New York.
The happy man, Mr. Joe Price, is a
Florida boy, but now has a position
with a big publishing house that has
its headquarters in the metropolis.
He made the acquaintance of Miss
Stearns on the occasion of his visit
here last summer. He and his bride
have the best wishes of their Florida
friends for a long and happy life.

Miss Sara Johnson of Palatka spent
the week-end in the city the guast of
her aunt, Mrs. L. W. Ponder. She was
accompanied home bv her little sister,
Lucy.
" That sign "Headquarters Ocala
Motor Club," across East Broadway,
should tell on which side of the street
is the headquarters, to keep strangers
from walking into the hindquarters.
The boys of the Ocala High School

Baseball Team expect to play Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville at Gainesville Friday afternoon.

A bunch of our patriots should go over I
A Al T A ll A A A

io tne university cuy on inai aaie 10
root for the home team.

4 Mr. A. S. Pickett, who lives on the
Britch road just above the city, in informs
forms informs the Star that he will be a can candidate
didate candidate for county commissioner for
the first district at the coming pri primary;
mary; primary; and his formal announcement
will appear in a few days.
Venizelos, the Greek premier, con

ceded to be one of the wisest states statesmen
men statesmen in Europe, has a distant relative
in the city, in the person of M. Ven Venizelos,
izelos, Venizelos, the New York meat market
man. Mr. Venizelos has been in Am America
erica America thirteen years, but has lost no
interest in his native land.

Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Duval are en entertaining
tertaining entertaining at their home on Oklawaha
avenue, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Gold Gold-namer
namer Gold-namer of Elizabethtown, Ky., who
have been spending the winter at Fort
Myers. Yesterday Mr. and Mrs. Duval
had planned a picnic dinner at Silver
Springs, in honor of the birthday of
Mrs. Goldnamer and Mr. Stiles Mc Mc-Dougald,
Dougald, Mc-Dougald, which occur in a day of each
other and for many years it has been
their custom to jointly celebrate this
happy day, but on account of inclem inclemency
ency inclemency of the weather the picnic dinner
was spread at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. m Duval.. Only the family, Mrs.
Frederick Hocker and son, Clifton and
Mr. E. B. Efird of Leesburg, were
present at this lovejy affair. The host
and hostess served a most tempting
repast, and the birthday cake was
beautiful with its sixteen candles for

Mrs. Goldnamer, as the day before
Mr. McDougald's birthday was cele celebrated
brated celebrated by a dinner party by his host
and hostess and his cake had upon it
twenty-one candles. The Duval home

for this occasion was artistically dec

orated with quantities or roses, vio

lets and ferns. Later in the afternoon

this happy party attended the movies,
after which they motored home, vot voting
ing voting the past two days among the jol-

liest of their lives. Mr. Efird, who
came to Ocala especially for these two
celebrations, has returned home. Mr.

and Mrs. Goldnamer at the conclusion

of their visit to Mr. and Mrs. Duval

will go to Leesburg for a short stay

with Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Mote, before

returning to their home in Kentucky.

Special sale beginning Monday. A
sixty-cent jar Coco Butter Cold
Cream and a fifty-cent box Charmona

Face Powder, both for 63 cents at

Gerig's Drug Store. 6-tf

Mr. R. J. Lutes, business manager

of the Keightley flyers, is in Lake

City attending to business. There will
be no more flights until Saturday, but
anyone desiring information of -any

kind is requested to call for Mrs.

Keightley at the Florida House.

Mrs. G. E. Thompson is expected to

arrive home this afternoon from San-

ford, wher she has been for the past

several weeks, nursing her daughter,
Mrs. Whitten, who has been critically
ill with pneumonia. Mrs. Whitten's
many Ocala friends will be, glad to

learn that she is now improving.

Mrs. McLain of Chicago and Mrs.

Paddock of St. Paul, are visitors in
the city for a few days at the Har

rington Hall. They are friends of

Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Duval, and their

guests, Mr. and Mrs. Goldnamer, and
stopped in Ocala especially to see

them en route to their home after sev several
eral several months pleasantly spent in Flor

ida.

SEEDS!

Ninety day and old- fashion velvet

beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed

corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf

FORD SEDAN

1919 Ford Sedan with starter. Run

only 1500 miles. Just like new. Bar

gain. AUTO SALES CO.. Mack Tay

lor, Ocala, Fla. Phone 348. 18-tf

Tickets for the Maude Stevens con concert
cert concert for sale at Gerig's Drug Store.
Adults seventy-five cents, children fif

ty cents. 22-3t

Arrangements have been made with

the Williams Jubilee Singers, one of
the best colored troupes on the road,

to appear in Ocala on Wednesday

night, March 31st. Ample seating
capacity for the white people will be
provided. The Williams company haS

always had a splendid crowd when it

appeared in Ocala, and this -season's
program is said to be better than ever,
so it is only fair to predict a capacity
crowd at the performance next week
at Mount Moriah Baptist church. It
Dr. P. C. Proctor and wife of Bos Boston
ton Boston were in the city yesterday and this
morning, on their way north from a
tour of South Florida. Dr. Proctor
is an optometrist of considerable note
in Boston; he is also much interested
in juvenile welfare work. He and

"A SPLENDID TONIC"
Says Hixion Lady Who, On Dec-

tors Acmce, Took Qtrdzi
And Is Now WelL

Hlxson. Tenn. "About 10 yean ago
I was..." says Mrs. J. B. Gadd, of
this place. I suffered with a pain In
my left side, could not sleep at night
with this pain, always In the left
side...
My doctor told me to use CardoL I
took one bottle, which helped me and
after my baby came, I was stronger
and better, but the pain wag still
there.
I at first let it go. hut began to get
weak and in a run-down condition,
o I decided to try some more Cardui,
which I did.
This last Cardui which I took made
me much better, In fact, cured me. It
has been "a number ot years, still I
have no return of this trouble.
I feel it was Cardui that cured me.
ind I recommend it as a splendid fe female
male female tonic"
Don't allow yourself to become
weak and run-down from womanly
troubles. Take Cardui. It should sure surely
ly surely help you, as it has so many thou thousands
sands thousands ot other women In the past 40
years. Headache, backache, sldeachs,
nervousness, sleeplessness, tired-out
feeling, are all signs of womanly trou trouble.
ble. trouble. Other women get relief by taking
Cardui. Why not you? All druggists.
K042J

HUNTER'S AUT EXCHANGE j

GIVE IT A TOUCH
OF NEW PAINT
and you give it new life. Fine,
fresh paint does make such a

difference to the body of a car,
which is the most conspicuous
part of an auto. We paint cars
with skill and care, and dry and
finish them with that new factory-like
.look. Most of the
good-looking cars you see are
our work.

TOPS New, covered, patched and coated with a patent wax paste
that makes old tops absolutely waterproof.
PAINTING Autos painted, striped and finished in the best of
material.

UPHOLSTERING We are prepared to 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

J. W. MJMTE

Ocala ofoTmrrK EES Florida
-

03

PFoe,STG

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc i

move, pack, ship LONG DISTANCE MOVING :

LIVE STOCK, 0
"ANOS, BAGGAGE. TPlbl TIT, 9.CM5' ?

AlAUliUNEKY,
FURNITURE, ETC. .

11 llLlUUA

J. D. SPENCER

W. R. PEDRICIi

AGENCY

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

GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.

OCALA GAS EMGIME WOMCS
PHONE 271
Ocala - - Florida

THE WPPSOM HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining: room service is
second to none

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.

J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.

PYLES & PERKINS CO.
(Successors to E. C. Jordan & Co.)
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
Calls. Answered Promptly, Day or Night
Motor Equipment
117 East Oklawaha Areane
PHONE 555 RESIDENCE PHONE 225



OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, MARCH 23, 1920

HAS ONLY MEMORY

Old Minstrel Sadly Recalls Das
of Affluence.
Year Ago the Pet of Royalty, and
Earning Thousands, Today Mere Merely
ly Merely Regarded as an "Old
Colored Man."
Leaning against the side of a mov moving
ing moving picture theater on Broadway,
a crippled old man, with white
hair and deep lines in his face,
stood the other day, bearing little
resemblance to the man who was once
the sensation of the English amuse amusement
ment amusement world, the pet of royalty, and a
maker of money In such quantities
that It was said of him he only sipped
the bubbles off champagne, leaving
the drink Itself to hangers-on.
Not a handful of people know of his
former glory. To the passerby today
he seemed simply an old ''colored
man."
But to the Old Timer recognition
was Immediate. He was none other
than George Bohee, who, with his
brother, Jim Bohee, was a feature of
Jack Haverly's Colored Mastodon min minstrels
strels minstrels In this country 40 years ago and
who In the early eighties took Eng England
land England off Its feet with the Introduction
of negro minstrelsy, banjo playing
and soft-shoe dancing there.
The story of George Bohee Is more
timely now because of the recent visit
of the prince of Wales. For when the,
present prince's grandfather, the late
King Edward, visited this country as
prince of Wales, banjo playing was fafs
hobby, and he later took lessons from
the Bohee brothers, and often com commanded
manded commanded them to appear at royal en en-tertalnments.
tertalnments. en-tertalnments. George and Jim Bohee were mulat mulat-toes.
toes. mulat-toes. Thev were SDlendld slneers and
clever dancers. They always ap appeared
peared appeared together in silk costumes, of
gay colors, high silk hats, and with
banjos hung over their shoulders.
They were for years with Haverly's
minstrels. In 1880 they decided to
go to England, little hoping for any
wonderful -success there, but desiring
to see the world and to try their luck.
"I was In England at the period,'
says the Old Timer. "The success of
the Bohee brothers was instantaneous.
It was remarkable. The soft-shoe
dancing and banjo playing took Eng England
land England by storm. It became the rage,
just as the jazz Is the rage here now.
They were wooed by the big music,
halls and played a string of them every
night, going from one to another.
, "King Edward, who was then prince
of Wales, always had a hobby for the
banjo. Nobody had ever played it In
England as the Bohee brothers did
and he summoned them early In their
career there to play for him. The
Roheps armearpd at roval nnrrlps criven
by him and by the duke of Richmond
and to Queen Alexandra.
"I remember that one of the Bohee's
great songs In those days was A
Boy's Bet Friend Is His Mother."
Sounds slushy now, but It was a great
hit In the eighties. Well, the Bohee
brothers certainly were the class.
They drove down Piccadilly, tandem,
with nn attendant In livery that would
knock your eye out.
"When Jim Bohee came into", the
Oalety or Criterion barhe would or order
der order champagne and never drink any anything
thing anything but the bubbles. That's a fact;
he would simply drink the effervescent
top and let the greater part of the
wine remain in the glass.
"I remember one day meeting Jim
in the Criterion and reminding him
of an incident when he was with Hav
erly's minstrels. It happened in
Kalamazoo, Mich. Jim was leading
the parade in a startling costume, car carrying
rying carrying a huge drum-major's stick which
he was whirling and twirling like
mad.
"A frisky young colt was tied to a
post, and when the parade came down
with bands going full pressure and
with Jim cutting high jinks in front,
the colt reared up on its hind legs and
fell over dead. That's a fact.
"Well I asked Jim If he recalled
that and he let out a roar of laughter
that amazed those present. Jim had
cultivated an English accent and
eliminated anything approaching the
boisterous laugh -or expression. Con Consequently
sequently Consequently when he lapsed into an or ordinary
dinary ordinary whoop it caused a stir, and he
apologized.
"All this came to my mind the other
day when I happened to see George
Bohee, a ghost of his old self. He
made hundreds of thousands of dollars
In his day. I think he makes a living
now- working around movie houses. I
stopped to talk with him and I re recalled
called recalled the days of forgotten glory.
Those were the days he said sadly.
"I forgot to say that the fall of th
Bohees began with the death of Jim.
Jim died just about the time their
popularity began x to decline, and
George couldn't revive the old-tiro
admiration of the amusement world."
Tslngtao Thoroughly Jap.
Tslngtao is now as Japanese as It
once? was German. The effect, accord according
ing according to V. H. Cazalet, writing In the
Westminster Gazette of London,' is
something altogether Incongruous. For
Tslngtao,. from a little Chinese village,
was changed by the Germans Into a
town with goodly concrete buildings, a
splendid harbor and magnificent roads,
comparing with those of California.
Japanese policemen, Japanese officials,
now, are everywhere, and Japanese
families, from six to a dozen of them,
occupy each big German house, once
the property of one German family.

3IG INCREASE Itl
ACREAGE UNWISE,

SAYS HOUSTON
i
Secretary of Agriculture Declares
1 Large Fluctuations Are Not
Desirable.
CALLS FOR CAREFUL THOUGHT
Expansion of Nation's Agriculture
Limited by Supply of Labor and
Capital Available for Farming
Purposes Rather Than
Scarcity of Undevel Undeveloped
oped Undeveloped Lands.
- Washington. It probably would be
unwise to stimulate a large sudden In Increase
crease Increase In farm land acreage at the
present time,- especially where such
an Increase would have to be effected
by utilizing land which Is inferior or
which would be made available at a
heavy outlay for dalnage. Irrigation or
clearing. This opinion Is expressed
by David F. Houston, secretary of ag agriculture,
riculture, agriculture, In his' annual report for 1919.
Since the nation now retains but little
land of ready availability, agricultural
expansion will result mainly from the
efforts to utilize and to increase the
productivity of farm lands now owned
by individuals, corporations and states.
Careful thought should be given, the
secretary says, to questions pertaining
to the use of additional lands. "The
best experts of the federal department
and of6 the agricultural colleges should
make a detailed study of the possibili possibilities
ties possibilities of utilizing land not now devoted
to agriculture." In respect to the
260,000,000 acres of cut-over land, the
60,000,000 acres .requiring drainage,
and the 30,000,000 acresjvhlch may be
Irrigated, there Is a great variation
from district to district as to the pos possibilities
sibilities possibilities of economic use..
Study Distinctive Regions.
Distinctive regions should be fully
studied with the view to assemble all
existing data on productivity, cost of
making land available, present tenure
and prices, type of agriculture best
adapted to the conditions, possible re returns,
turns, returns, minimum size of farms capable
of supporting families in reasonable
comfort, minimum equipment needed
at the beglnnnlng of settlement,
sources of credit, and marketing and
transportation facilities.
The secretary refers to the fact that
various private agencies are engaged
in promoting land settlement and says
that while many of them are honest
In Intention, promise and practice; oth others
ers others keep within the letter of the law.
but through exaggeration and indirec indirection
tion indirection of statement create false Impres Impressions
sions Impressions in the minds of the settlers. Only
a few, he states, have made careful
studies of the conditions of successful
settlement, and practically all are seek seeking
ing seeking to realize-the highest possible price
for their undeveloped holdings. As.
the intending settler of small means Is
rarely able to distinguish between the
good and bad methods of selling lands
In new regions, he thinks It would be
desirable for government agencies
through their agricultural machinery
to furnish reliable Information to those
seeking farms, to give new settlers
very special assistance and guidance
and, where conditions are favorable,
aid in developing well-considered set settlement.
tlement. settlement. The matter of land utilization comes
in for a large measure of attention in
the secretary's report.
"The expansion of the nation's agri agriculture.
culture. agriculture. says Secretary Houston, "is
limited by the supply q labor and
capital available for farming purposes
rather than by the scarcity of undevel undeveloped
oped undeveloped lands. It Is true that. In gener general,
al, general, the best land is already in culti cultivation,
vation, cultivation, but without question much of
the remainder can be tilled when the
country reaches the economic stage
which would Justify its utilization.
There are numerous fallacious
opinions with respect to the need of
extending the farm area. Many peo people,
ple, people, noting the prevailing prices of ag agricultural
ricultural agricultural products, demand Increased
production and insist that the remedy
lies in Immediate and rapid expansion
of the acreage In farms. Others, ob observing
serving observing large tracts of unused land, de deplore
plore deplore the great waste of our resources.
Still others explain the movement of
population from rural districts to cit cities
ies cities by the nonavailability of land,
which they attribute to land monopoly,
speculation and other evils. The de demand
mand demand for farm products, unlike the de demand
mand demand for manufactured articles, does
not expand rapidly to meet a large
increase in supply. There is a ten tendency
dency tendency toward an equilibrium between
urban and agricultural Industry. If
too much labor and capital are divert diverted
ed diverted from farming, the relative prices,
and consequently the relative profits,
of agricultural activity will Increase,
and there will be a tendency toward
expansion. If this Is excessive, how however,
ever, however, relative prices and profits wiTT
tend to decrease and the Industry may
suiter depression. The Inelasticity of
demand for farm products sets a very
decided limit at a given time to the
increase of population and capital prof profitably
itably profitably employed In agriculture.
- i.arge Fluctuations Not Desirable.
"It is. loot In the interest of produc producers
ers producers or consumers to have large fluctu fluctuations
ations fluctuations in agricultural production.
There is always danger of glutting the
market and of serious loss. The aim
rather should be to secure a steady
flow of commodities of sufficient vol-

LATEST LOCALS

Temperature this morning:, 54; this
afternoon, 75.
The Ocala Motor Company sold a
Chevrolet F. B. model touring car to
Mr. C. L. Dinkins of Durmellon today.
Mrs. Geo. W. Pitts and two children,
Doris and Maxine, of Columbus, Ga.,
are visiting: Mrs. Pitts parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Chas. K. Sage.
Miss Eloise Henry will return home
tomorrow from Tampa, accompanied
by Miss Helen Freeman, whom she
has been viisting since the Rotarian
convention.
Since the Rotes went to Tampa, a
little gloom has sat on each shoulder
of Jake and Albert Gerigr. They fear
that "Shoo Fly" will displace "The
Grasshopper.'
The girls of the industrial school,
with the assistance of Mr. Frank
Gates, have formed two baseball
nines, and are playing the national
game with great enthusiasm and
growing efficiency.
Mr. J. C. Lanier, probation officer
for Duval county, .Miss Davis and
Miss Kite of the industrial school, vis visited
ited visited the famous school at Monteverde
Friday and Saturday of last week.
They found it doing excellent work
and receiving the full support of the
people of the country roundabout.
DIAMONDS. The largest assort assortment
ment assortment of unmounted and mounted dia diamonds
monds diamonds that has been in Ocala since
1914, including stones from 38-100ths
to 1 and 15-100ths carat, mountings
of yellow gold, white gold and plat platinum,
inum, platinum, just received by Weihe Com Company,
pany, Company, The Ocala Jewelers. 2-tf
Mrs. E. G. Lindner has returned
home from a pleasant trip to Daytona,
Palm Beach and Miami. Mrs. Lind Lindner's
ner's Lindner's sister, Miss Lynn Rhody, who ac accompanied
companied accompanied her on this trip, remained
in Palm Beach for a visit there, but
will return to Ocala for another stay
before returning to her home in Pennsylvania.-
A classy and qomf ortable motor
bouse on wheels attracted the atten attention
tion attention of Ocalans yesterday and today.
The car is the property of R. H.- Cor Cor-win
win Cor-win and family of Niagara Falls, who
after touring South Florida are on
their way home. The body of the car
was a nice little room, fitted up with
divans that could be changed into cots,
chairs, a folding table, an oil stove
and all other conveniences for a camp camping
ing camping tour. The chauffeur sat in a
wicker arm chair while steering, and
the windows were shaded with lace
curtains. It is the most homelike
thing on wheels ever seen here.
Sixty-three cents buys the besr
Cold Cream and one of the best Facr
Powders on the market; Special sale
price at Gerig's Drug Store. 6-tf
The following out of town visitors
were noted on the streets Monday:
Misses Beulah Morrison and Julia
Meaodws and Mrs. F. P. Fennell and
daughter, Anthony; Miss Frances G.
Marsh, Electra; Mrs. E. L. Riker and
Mrs. D. O. Riker, Sparr; Mrs. J. E.
Babry and Mrs. J. L. Mooney, Uma Umatilla;
tilla; Umatilla; Mrs. S. P. Rawls, Dunnellon;
Mrs. F. H. Meffert, Lowell; Mrs. S. H.
Smith and Mrs. W. L. Smith, Belle Belle-view;
view; Belle-view; Misses Vivian Douglas and
Grace and Jeanette Turner, Shady;
Mrs. E. B. Stapp and Mrs. W. S.
Thompson, Oxford.
Mrs. Emma Wienecke of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville has issued invitations announcing
the marriage of her daughter, Beatrice
to Mr. John L. Williams of Atlanta,
the wedding taking place the 8th of
March. 'This announcement will be
received in Ocala with much interest,
as Mrs. Williams has on a7 number cf
occasions visited Mrs. Charles Chazal
and made scores of friends. Mr. and
Mrs. Williams will make their home in
Atlanta, where Mr. Williams is a well
known and successful young business
man.
Be sure to hear the Maude Stevens
concert at the Woman's Club Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night. One of the best entertain entertainments
ments entertainments in the, course" 22-3t
Maude Stevens Concert Company
next lyceum number at the Woman's
Club Thursday, March 25, 8 p. m. 3t
mufti
i
ft
OUR MONUMENTS
embody dignity' and distinction; they
are designed, cut and built with par particular
ticular particular regard for individual require requirements.
ments. requirements. Long establishment in busi business,
ness, business, unexcelled facilities and modern
methods make possible the attractive
combinations of quality and moderate
pi ices, our work affords.
Ocala Marble Works
Ocala, Florida.

J32jfij BROOKS

. 1 1 in: in

1 1 1 .ki

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED. LOST. FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c. ;three times, 50c; six times
75c.; one month $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. FOR SALE One eight-year-old mare
mule, weight around 950 pounds. Price
$250. E. B. Lytle, Weirsdale, Fla., 12t
FOR SALE One 1919 Chevrolet tour touring
ing touring car; new tires and painted; one
1919 Ford touring car, new tires.
Ocala Motor Co., C. E. Simmons. 23-3t
WANTED A kind, middle aged lady
wants home with one or two elderly
people, country, home preferred. Ad Address
dress Address "R," Route A. Box. 13. 20-lt
HIDES WANTED We are paying
the highest market price for green
and salted hides. Full weight. B.
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 condition
tion condition except top; $250 cash for quick
trade. Dixie Garage, James Engesser,
Ocala, Fla. 20-6t
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.
Ayer's residence. J. Thomson. 18-12t
FOR SALE Twelve thoroughbred
Rhode Island hens and one cockerel at
$2 per head. Apply to L. W. Holstun,
Union Station, Ocala, Fla. 19-3t
FOR SALE Two Jersey cows, om
extra fine, giving three gallons per
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 Autogenous
togenous Autogenous Welding & Elec. Co. 16-6t
WANTED Position in shop or ga garage,
rage, garage, or will drive truck. Good strong
man. H. ,W. Gross, Belleview, Fla. 3t
FOR SALE Buick touring car in
good condition. Reason for selling
government will furnish me with car.
Chief Elec. H. B. Weaver, Naval Re Recruiting
cruiting Recruiting Station, Ocala. 16-6t
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Apply at 34
N. Sanchez street, or phone 238. 156t
WANTED Position in dry goods
store at saleslady. Have had five
months experience. Mrs. W. R. Du Du-Bose,
Bose, Du-Bose, No. 301 S. 4th St.. 15-6t
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
FOR SALE Florida Runner pea peanuts,
nuts, peanuts, well matured for seed; 12
cents per pound in any quantity. An Anthony
thony Anthony Farms, Anthony Fla. 24-tf
FURNITURE, ETC 1 buy and sel
second hand furniture. Experts put it
in good condition before re-selling.
Repair sewing machines, lawn mow mowers,
ers, mowers, 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
146. 2-m
PLYMOUTH
ROCK FOR
HATCHING
Fine, pure bred stock, $1.50 for 15.
Call phone 304. R. N. Posh, 702 S.
4th St., Ocala.
MIRIAM KKBEKAli LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Mondaj eve evening
ning evening in each month in the Oad Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Miss Ruth Ervin. N. G.
Miss Ruth Hardee. Secretary.
FORD SEDAN
1919 Ford Sedan with starter. Run
enly 1500 miles. Just like new. Bar Bargain.
gain. Bargain. AUTO SALES CO., Mack Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, Ocala. Fla. Phone 348. 18-tf
O -Z- -Z-- t- -X- -ZS r
GARY BLOCK

E(G(GS

Bf OA
For Three Days
TOES .WEEK-
Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday.
. One dozen tall cans
j Van Camp's Cream..
j One dozen No. 2
j Tomatoes.. :
t Compound Lard
j per pound
I Corned Beef, two
$1.65
$1.65
27c
75c
.. 75c
. 55c
55c
cans for.
Roast Beef, two
cans for
White House Coffee
per pound
Max weir House Coffee
per pound
Delivered Anywhere in Town
I. 1. Whiftingfon
Phone 377
IROn QUININE
AND 1UGNESIA
The Triumvirate that Ends Colds,
LaGrippe and Malaria 1
Colds, LaGrippe and Malaria don't
last long, once 101 Tonic gets on their
trail. Dr. Williams' 101 Tonic is made
up of Iron, Quinine and Magnesia,
properly proportioned. That combi combination
nation combination will beat any cold. Quinine kills
the disease germs, Magnesia clears
the body of its poisons. Iron strength strengthens
ens strengthens the blood.
No wonder Dr. Williams' 101 Tonic
is so universally popular. It's the
logical treatment, and more nd more
folks are finding it out every day.
25c. and 50c bottles for sale at
your drug store.- Adv. 4.
See Me
For All Classes 01 ;
Stone, Brick, Wood, ;
and Concrete
Building :
j. D. TiMasMl j
Contractor
Phone 446. 728 Wenona SL
Call Five One Nine
The Old Reliable
Quick Delivery
Steak 35c
Loin Steak 40-45c
Pork Chops 35c
Roast ....30c
Big Roast 25c
Stew .......15c
Fish, Oysters and Seasoning
Green Groceries
J.'D. Dawkins
HI WEST BROADWAY
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other
rontractor'tn the city-
NOTICE
The annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of the Ocala Athletic Asso Association
ciation Association will be held April 6th, 1920, at
2 p. m., in room No. 9, Merchants'
block, Ocala, Fla., for the purpose of
electing officers and directors and
transacting such other business as
i"?ay come before the meeting.
Geo. K. Robinson, Secretary.
C. W. Hunter, President.
6
Six hundred ladies can get the
BIGGEST BARGAIN at Gerig's Spec Special
ial Special Sale. Come in and see for -yourself.
Gerig's Drug Store. 6-tf
Use the Star's Unclassified Column.
zs -zs -Z zs Zs u -45 &

PMnLUP S. MUMPHY

- OCALA, FLOMPA

Ocala
Electric Shoe Shop
-
We repair your shoes by the
Goodyear Welt System, and
save you money on your shoo
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
Good eyes are your
tw greatest asset. Proper
E&s care eyes is your
sec most important duty
wfcV Help your eyes to help help-you.
you. help-you. DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician.
Eyesight Specialist
TAKE care of yonrself, yonr
Health, Comfort and good
complexion. La Vida im improves
proves improves skin, scalp and hair, rest
tired nerves; relieves muscle sore soreness,
ness, soreness, insomnia, headaches; rheu rheumatism,
matism, rheumatism, tones up the whole body.
means Life9
A sturdy, compact vlbmtor, yet
light and easy to use. Fits any
light socket. No parts to oil. it
can never wear out.
Comes complete, neatly boxed
with three applicators for face,
scalp and .body. Remember, L
Vida is more than a face m&fwa;a
vibrator; it is for heavy body
treatment as wel U
Every home needs La Vida. Use
it every day for your Health.
Beauty Comfort.
II. W. TUCKER
OCALA. FLA
ti i
j
SoftenstheSkin
1
WO 012
OAK and PINE
Cut to Any Length
PROMPT DELIVERY .;
GILES WOOD YARD
PHONE 112
RAILROAD SCHEDU
Arrival and Departure of passecrrt
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar
tnteed.
. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arriye
2:15 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 a
l:&5 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pa
4:05 pnV Jacksonville 4:25 pm
Tampa-
2:16 am Tampa 2:15
2:15 am Manatee- 3:S5 pta
St. Petersburg
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:25 pm
4:25 pm Tampa-St. P'tersbrg 4:05 pa
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave
Anire
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 3:15
1:40 pm j'Ksonviiie-ua'mmiie 3:5
6:42 am JTcsonville-Cnp-nrilA 1013
pa
pa
pa
pa
pa
&a
&a
3:18 am St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12
3:30 pm st-rersbrg-Lakeland 1:25
7:10 am Dunneilon- Wilcox
:25 am Dun'ellon-L'kelnd 11:G3
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30
10:LSpm Leesburg 6:42
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
SEEDS
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist setd
corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
-zs &-&.lr'r'g.

i

fi

o



Full Text
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