The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

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:
UF00075908:05544

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
Weather Forecast: Fair tonight and
Sunday; rising temperature in north
portion Sunday.

OCA LA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, APRIL 10, 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. S5
The State Road Department Will Maintain Roads If Built. Vote For Bonds April 20
DESIRING PEACE SOLDIERS MAY
i
IDLENESS Of
THE INCREASE
WITH DISHONOR

m

TURN SOUTH

It Will Not Take Vigorous Measures In
Behalf of Industry v

M

Cincinnati, April 10. In the pre preliminary
liminary preliminary skirmishes of a threatened
industrial war, big business has
beaten its rival, the trades unions,
Royal Meeker, federal commissioner
of labor statistics, declared in an ad address
dress address before the City Club, in which
he urged co-operation a3 the most
promising weapon of the people in the
struggle against high prices.
Congress, instead of formulating a
progressive, constructive program to
restore industry, especially agricul agriculture,
ture, agriculture, to a stable peace condition, he
said, is pursuing the policy of scut scuttle
tle scuttle with most unhappy results.
GOVERNMENT HOLDS OFF
Washington, April 10. Should the
railroad strike threaten paralysis of
transportation, the government would
have to intervene, according to high

administration officials. The strike is fering because of iack of capital, arm
not regarded as having reached that for this reastfn Mr. John H. Taylor

stage, but officials are keeping in close l and Mr. Geo. W. Chase, a special corn-

touch with the situation and believe
the union dealers will be able to con-

i OF TRADE NOTES

Should it be necessary to discon discontinue
tinue discontinue or make any change in the
Board of Trade at this time, much of
the work done during the past year
would be lost, as a very large part of
the work of the trade body is accu accumulative.
mulative. accumulative. If the publicity given the
city and county should no longer be
syncyronized with an agency for fol following
lowing following it up, it is obvious what the
loss would be. This is not to say that
the Board of Trade is to be discon discontinued
tinued discontinued or changed any way, but to say
that some such step will be necessary
if more funds are not made available
for financing the organization. It is

.now in the position of a business fuf-

) :n l u v. 1 e

miLiee ajjjuiuweu uy tue uuana ui gov governors,
ernors, governors, urges the attendance of every

trol the situation without government
interference.
GOMPERS GOING WEST
President 'Gompevs of the American
Federation of Labor, is en route from
New York to Cleveland; the headquar headquarters
ters headquarters of the brotherhood of trainmen.
Federation officials here wouldn't dis discuss
cuss discuss the proposed trip, but it is under understood
stood understood GomperTwill confer with union
chiefs on the unauthorized railroad
strikes.

DCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

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

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.

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.

one interested in the commercial and

civic welfare of the city and county
at the special meeting of the Board
of Trade Monday night, at 8 o'clock.
When the Board of Trade was re reorganized
organized reorganized in the spring of 1919, fol following
lowing following the close of the world war, it
undertook to operate with a minimum
of overhead expense. Since that time
it has become increasingly evident

that a larger budget is imperative.

The increasing prosperity and activ activity
ity activity of the city and county have made

necessary an increase in the activity

of the trade body, and a correspond

ing 'increase in operation costs".

The commercial organization of to

day occupies largely the same position

in the community as do the advertis
mm..'

ma- and service departments in a

large business. Neither the commu

nity nor big business can operate in

this day of keenest competition with

out such departments. A member

ship in the Board of Trade, therefore,

is not to be looked upon as a donation

to a good cause, but should be looked

upon as a part of the overhead ex

penses of conducting the individual

business. No individual and no firm

is independent of the rest of the com community.
munity. community. They depend on the commu

nity for their existence. They are a
part of it. If the community pros-

pers, tne individual oenents enner m
a direct or an indirect way. Moreover,

ai i c : a:

me rapid means ux cuiumuiiicauyH,

the telenhone and telegraph, the rail- W

A i

roads, and especially the increasing

number of of automobiles and good

roads have done away with the isola isolation
tion isolation of towns and cities. The commu community
nity community is more a part of the county,

state and nation than it has been in

the past. A community, like the indi individual
vidual individual or firm, is not independent of

the larger unit.
Those communiites are showing the
greatest advancement which have the
largest number of individuals who ap appreciate
preciate appreciate this situation.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE

OF TRAINS IN OCALA

OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
r.nd Protective Order of Elks, meets

the second and four Tuesday eve
nings of each month. Visiting breth

ren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book

Shop, 113 Main street.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

Representatives by a Big Majority Advantages of Dixie Land are Praised

Pass the Republican Joint
Resolution

m.

(Associated Pres3?
Washington, April if, 7:30 p.

Thepace resolution was adopted by
the House.

The resolution declares the state of

war witn titimany at an end and re repeals
peals repeals most of the war-time legisla

tion.

Twenty-two democrats joined with

the republican majority in sunport-

ng the resolution and two republi

cans voted against its adoption. The
vote on the passage of the peace res resolution
olution resolution was 242 to 150, present two.

ONE BRAVE REPUBLICAN
At one point party support sudden

ly shifted. When Representative Kel Kelly,
ly, Kelly, republican, Michigan, was recog recognized
nized recognized to oppose the resolution, demo

cratic seats were filled as the republi

cans were massed yesterday when

Representative Huddleston, democrat,
Alabama, declared his intention to

vote for the measure. Cries of "go
on" greeted Representative Kelly and

he was accorded additional time by
A o democratic leaders, concluding his
address with an assertion that the
resolution proposed to "strike hands
with Germany and say 'it's all over;
let's call it square.'
"Not with my vote," he shouted as
jic took. his seat, and a roar of cheers
came from the democrats.

EULOGIES FOR MARTIN
Washington, April 10. The Senate
morning session today was devoted to
eulogies of the late Senator Martin of
Virginia. Senators Swanson, Glass,
Lodge and Nelson spoke. Senator
Martin was one of the last Confeder Confederate
ate Confederate veterans to sit in the Senate.

The Sewanee Presbyterial auxil auxiliary
iary auxiliary will hold its spring meeting in
Ocala next Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday, at the Presbyterian church,
and all the preachers of the -different
churches in the district will be present.

Stop! Have you tried Federal Bread,
the "best bread in the world." 20-tf

CHEVROLET SERVICE.
9-6t OCALA MOTOR CO.

by an American Legion
Leader
New Orleans, April 10. "I do not
believe the average person has any
idea of the real meaning of the new
movement for land settlement that
has been started in the South thru
the leadership of the American Legion
and others interested in the develop development
ment development of this country," said Kenneth
A. McRae, of Omaha, Neb., member
of the national legislative committee
of the American Legion, who is in
New Orleans on a brief vacation trip
through the South after his strenuous

activities in Washington in behalf of
relief legislation for ex-service men.
Mr. McRae expressed confidence
that Congress soon will enact the
Fordney-Smoot bill which embodies
recommendations of the American Le Legion
gion Legion for assisting ex-service men in
obtaining homes. This measure, he
explained, will give the ex-soldier or
sailor four options:
"Under the land settlement plan,
option No. 1, for instance a former
soldier, who has seen one year or 365
days of active service, will be entitled
to a credit of $1.50 per day or $547.
To this he may add as five years
working capital $1200 borrowed from
the government for stocking his farm
with animals, and $1500 for improve improvements,
ments, improvements, a total working capital of
$3,247.50, of which he must pay five
per vent in cash for the land and the
remainder in forty years.
"Should he elect to accept option
No. 2, for the purchase of a home or
small tract near the city, he will re receive
ceive receive a credit of $2 per day or a total

of $730 only, whereas, if he wants
what is erroneously thought to be
the popular demand, or a cash bonus
under option No. 4, he would receive
$1.50 per day or a total of only
$547.50.
"Thirdly, vocational training will be
offered to all men who prefer it and
a credit of $1.50 per day for every
day served will be allowed for ex expenses
penses expenses during the period of training.
The remainder will be paid in cash.
Inducement for Farmers
"In other words the government
under the American Legion bonus bill
offers the greatest inducements to the

Thirty-Five Thousand Railroad Men
are Out and Main Lines
are Tied Up

(Associated Press)
Chicago, April 10. Despite the as assertions
sertions assertions of railroad brotherhood offic officials
ials officials of a break in the ranks of the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago strikers presaging a return to
normal, unauthorized railroad strikes
throughout the country have assum assumed
ed assumed serious proportions with reports
indicating that nearly 35,000 men are
idle.

PASSENGER TRAFFIC
PARALYZED

IS ALSO

iluyti

Allies Given Ample Notice. They Intend Intended
ed Intended to Protect Their Interests

(Continued on Fourth Page)

New York, April 10. The series of
unauthorized railroad strikes which
have virtually paralyzed the freight
transportation system of New York
and vicinit yspread today to the pas passenger
senger passenger lines.

EMBARGO ON EXPRESS
New York, April 10. An embargo
on express has been ordered as the
railroad strike gained ground in New
York, further tying up freight and
crippling passenger service on many
lines. It is reported that a freight
embargo might be required before the
end of the day.
COAL MINERS OUT IN KANSAS
Pittsburg-, Kan., April 10. Four
thousand miners were idle today, the
operators announced, involving about
forty mines. Twelve thousand work workers
ers workers are employed in the district.

KITCHIN KICKED

So

Hard Against Joint Resolution
thatIIe Paralyzed Himself

(Associated Press)
Washington, April 10 Representa Representative
tive Representative Claude Kitchin of North Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, stricken with paralysis after his
speech in the House against the peace
resolution yesterday, showed consid considerable
erable considerable improvement today. The left
side is paralyzed, his physicians say,
and ten days must elapse before the
extent of the stroke can be determined.

A barrel of fine sweet mixed pickles
in bulk just in at IL B. Whittington's.
Phone 377. 10-3t

'V1

, "? ""? mm -- --. . -- J
;j ...- S..' . .." .. V' W ." If

ine

'5?

Kind
You

f3

Want! I

Paris, April 10. The French note
to England on the occupation of Ger German
man German territory maintains that France
gave England ample warning April
3rd that France considered it neecs neecs-sary
sary neecs-sary to take military steps if Ger Germany
many Germany failed to withdraw her troops.

In some quarters the French note is

considered to have relieved the ten tension.
sion. tension.

JEWFEST ABOUT GERMANS
Paris, April 10. Problems arising

from the German situation will take
precedence at the allied premiers

conference at San Remo, according to

the Echo de Paris. An answer will

be given to the German demand for

three months4 extension of the period

allowed for reducing her army.

OF COURSE
Berlin, April 10. England's disap

proval of France's action in occupy

ing the neutral zone is hailed by the

newspapers with moderate expres

sions of satisfaction.

ODESSA MISSES ALLIES
Bucharest, April 10. Odessa has

been facing starvation since the with

drawal of the Allies. Great disorder

and distress reign in southwestern

Russia. v

ADRIATIC UP AGAIN
London, April 10. Reports that a

new basis of settleemnt of the 'Ad 'Adriatic
riatic 'Adriatic question had been proposed by
Premier Lloyd George, on which the

United States wasn't solicited, were

confirmed by an authoritative Serbian
quarter today.

IN ANOTHER PLACE

Berne, April 10. While order is

DOil THE DEI,

In Birmingham, Business and Profes Professional
sional Professional Men, OEcials and Even
Circuit Judge, Wear Overalls

(Associated Press)
Birmingham, April 10. "Don the
denim" is the slogan of the Birming Birmingham
ham Birmingham Overall Club, with a membership
of nearly 3000 members, including
city officials, and even the dignified
circuit judge, in the fight against the
high cost of clothing. Reports that
the price of overalls had been raised
from $2 to $6 caused a stpnn of pro protest
test protest and measures of reprisals are be being
ing being considered.

OPPORTUNITY FOR NAVAL

CRUISE TO THE PACIFIC

A practice drill will be made this
summer by the midshipmen's practice
squadron. The following ports will
be visited: Guantanamo, Cuba, the
Hawaiian Islands, San Pedro, Calif,
San Diego, Calif., Panama canal zone,
Puget Sound, Wash., San Francisco.
The practice squadron will be made
up of the following vessels: The Con Connecticut
necticut Connecticut (flag ship), Michigan, Min Minnesota,
nesota, Minnesota, Kansas, South Carolina and
(New Hampshire.
This cruise affords a wonderful op opportunity
portunity opportunity to see the Panama canal,
ports of the Pacific, the Hawaiian Isl Islands
ands Islands and the winter rendezvous of
the Atlantic fleet.
This opportunity is offered to ex ex-service
service ex-service men re-enlisting for a period

being restored in the Ruhr section, a I of two, three or four years. Those

new revolt is reported

Saxony.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

in Plauen, who enlist for this cruise will be

transferred directly to Philadelphia,

with orders to report to the com

mander of the practice squadron for
duty. The actual cruise will begin
about June 5th and will end about

September 10, 1920. at Annapolis.

For further information inquire at

the navy recruiting station, postoffice

WANTED. LOST. FOUND. FOR I building, Ocala.

SALE, FOB RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

CALL FOR MASS MEETING

OF REPUBLICAN PARTY

RATES Six line maximum, tme
time. 25c : three times. 50c: six times

75c; one month $3. Payable in ad

vance.

TAYLOR THE HAT MAN. Your

old hats like new. Telephone the Flor

ida House. 10-t

Seaboard Air Line

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09a. m.

Lenve for Tamoa 2:10a.m.

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30p.m.

And though we enjoy the reputation of being Central

Florida headquarters for FISHING TACKLE our present 1

:: m supply far exceeds any we have ever carried in the past.

Leave for Tampa:

Avriv frmn Jfleksonville

-

v m m M .ilL m. mm I w-

I ATA TS1 I r rn nil . ZmM II. Mil. I k..

Arrive from Tampa.. 2:14a.m. ku:; I Jfm t n flPP VHlirP T in thA PTTlhflmfiS-

Leave for Jacksonville z:ioa.m. w" w f j wvy. xxA wiv

Arrive from Tampa 1 :35 p. m. I 5

(5

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.

R. A. M. CnAlTER No. 13

Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M.on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
MIRIAM UEBEKAH LODGE NO. 15

atmJTaS"::;:: lloiS I mg position of having to tell your

'$. friends that "the big one got away"
-" Lh m m. v. r-. mr-. -v m. w 1- v vi

0 uiis seasuii un ciuuuuiil ui nut iicLviug

Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evening
ning evening in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Miss Ruth Ervin,N. G.
Miss Ruth Hardee. Secretary.

Leave for Jacksonville.... 4:05 p. m

Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:14a. m

Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:15a.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 St. Petersburg 2:11a.m.

Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:12a. m

Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45 p.m. I

Arrive from Leesburg .... 6:41 a. 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. .. .11:50 a. m

Leave for Gainesville, daily

except Sunday 4:45 p. m

Leave for .Lakeland, Tues

day, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.

Ar. from Lakeland. Tues

day, Thursday, Saturday 11:03 p. m.

Leave for Wilcox, Monday,

Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10a.m.

Arrive from Wilcox, Mon

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

CHEVROLET SERVICE.
9-6t OCALA MOTOR CO.

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER
AND BUILDER

Careful Estimates made on all Con

tract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than any other

contractor in the city.

WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER

YOUR CAR.' OCALA 'MOTOR CO.

SJT-1

dependable tackle buy your tackle
here and you'll land them. Remem-

ber we can fit you out complete with Rods, Reels, Lines,

fj Minnows and Trolling outfits, whether you want it for

fresh or salt water fishing. A day's sport on the water
will do more to relieve that springtime tired feeling

than anything else. Get a' good fishing outfit and try it

SEEDS

Ninety day and old fashion velvet

beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed
corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf

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
ELECTRICAL SERVICE.
9-6t OCALA MOTOR CO.

QV

X

.K

Sporting Goods Headquarters, Ocala, Florida

Under authority of state executive.

committee, a mass meeting of white

republicans of Marion county will be

held at the court house, Ocala, Fla.,

on Thursday, April 15th, 1920, at 3

F m., to elect delegates to the state
convention to be held in Jacksonville,

Saturday, April 24, 1920, and to trans transact
act transact such other business as may prop

erly be brought before the meeting.

By order of the State Executive

Committee, J. E. Merrill, Chairman.

dly 4-10-3t

grease. Jbirestore tires. Meaaows ive-

p&ii Shop, 735 N.'Magnolia St. 7-lm.

FOK SALE At a bargain, Maxwell

tourinsr car. in srood condition. Goincr

vv An i iLiU r urnisnea aparunem, ox north: must sell. Apply to J. L.'Man-

iour rooms ana Doin Dy man ana wue ly'five miles south of Ocala on Dan-

permaennx resiaenis oi ucaia. rosi- nellon road. Route B. IJcala. 4-7-6t

omce uox lo. 4-t

STRAYED To my home, one bay
horse. Thursday evening. Owner can

have same by paying for this ad. and

cost of feed. F. F. Black, No. 208

Daugherty St., Ocala, Fla. 10-3t

HIDES WANTED We are paying

the highest market price for gren

and salted hides. Full weight. B.

Goldman, Ocala, Fla. 4-9-tf

FURNISHED ROOMS FOR RENT-

FREE FLORIDA FARMS 25 cents Xwo stable for light house-
acre monthly, pay for land and is re- keeping and with all modern improve

ments. Apply to C. Y. Miller, 124 S.

turned at end of contract. Free book

let. Ideal American

Johnstown, Fla.

Corporation, Tenth street.

it

3-24-tf

HADSOCKS WOOD YARD Phona

WANTED One ton of baled shucks. yoar orders to Smoak'a shop. Phone

aiate price. Answer "onuoa, care 1 145 o m

the Star. 7-6t

WANTED Girls wanted in box fac-

rOR SALE One mare 6& years old, tory, Tampa. Good surroundings,
colt eight months old. Apply to New pleasant work and good pay. Write
York Meat Market, 18 W. Broadway, cr apply to Weidman, Fisher & Co.,
Ocala. 4-8-15t Highland Ave and Harrison street,

Tampa, Fla. 5-Ct

tVo r!t ArirfrA I 0 two wcrsey cows, onto

Fort McCoy Garage, Fort McCoy, f1 J"? t3F? J
Fla et other to be fresh in few days. C.

a, nouoway, i xo iune si. ucaxa. ty-ti

FOR RENT Bungalow with aU mod- WANTED If yon have anything in
em conveniences. Will rent either the line of furnintre. either new or
furnished or unfurnished. Apply to e.OTW h&nA. call on me. I nav hh.

C. V. Roberts, at Mclver and Mac- est prices for same. B. Goldman,
Kay's. 4-6-6t Ocala. Fla. 9-tf

FURNITURE. ETC I buy and seTl I REAL SALES MA With car prefer-

second hand furniture. Experts put it I red, in your locality. $50 to $200 week-

in good condition before re-selling. 1 ly, sellmg that wonderful "CORAJA"

Repair sewing machines, lawn mow Patch not an all-rubber" or khaki

era, enamelware, etc J. W. Hunter, back it's cunerent PATENTED

310, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf nothing else like it on the market. KO

COMPETITION. You can make a

RUMMAGE SALE Greenwood Cem- clean up BEST in the WORLD, for
etery Association will hold a rum-1 automobile inner tubes territory

mage sale at the corner of Main street FREE. (You can start with a $6 or or-and
and or-and Oklawaha avenue. April 15. 16 der). CORAJAw RUBBER MFG.
and 17. Any donations accepted. CO- Dallas. Texas.' P. S.: Have sev-

Leave your donations at the Star of-1 eran openings for state managers

fice.

10-4t

MEW'S SUITS. SHOES. HATS. SHIRTS & NECKWEAR

AU UJU1 T AUHIU1UUUC9 Is

Dai red. re-Damted and re-cover eL

( a comPletc line of oiIa Geri Drug Store.

WANTED Rags,
laundered; 5 cents
office.

Must be
a pound.
7-tf

well

Star

with $500 to $1000 capital.: Should
easily make $500 to $2000 per month.

Be quick, or the other fellow will get
it. - 3-4tsat

Six hundred ladies can get the
BIGGEST BARGAIN at Gerig's Spec

ial Sale. Come in and see for your-

6-tf



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, APRIL 10, 1S20

OCAU EVEHUIG STAR

1uI1ImIicU livery liny F.serpt Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA. FLA.

Mayo will have Mr. C. W. Hunter, who
will represent the Ocala district. This
is a fine team and they will ma!:e
themselves heard in the legislative
halls, if elected, of which then- is no
doubt."

v.

II. It. Carroll, President
lntengood, Secret a r y-TrcHiirer
J. II. Ilenjnmln, i:lltor

PARENTS AND EDUCATION

SO

CHAPERON NEEDED

BURBANK

m .u

'?CrL

food
from

for
the

Fintereil at Ocala. Fla.
econl-class matter.

pontoffiee as

There is considerable
thought in the following

Miami Herald:
The lack of servants has forced the
large majority of women in the Unit United
ed United States to do their own work. Lack
of outside help has forced the men to
do theicown gardening, janitoring
and repair work, as well as "a share
in taking care of the baby. And if
the teachers continue to be paid so lit

tle and therefore continue to leave
the schools for more gainful occupa occupations,
tions, occupations, the modern parents may be
forced to educate their own children.
This might be rather a difficulty for
some parents, but on the other hand,
it might be a very good thing for the
children.
The tendency of the last twenty

One month, in advance 60 Vpnrs tn take evervthinp-. esneciallv

I j w f rr x v

education, from the home, has done

AubuiiKu, "aiks more to breaK up tne narmony or tne
. ni-piar Plate 15 cents per Inch for family than any one thing. It had be be-consecutlve
consecutlve be-consecutlve insertion. Alternate lnser- come impossible for the parents to
tlons 25 per cent additional. Composi- , r ,.. ,., 4lr
tion charges on ads. that run less than teach the little children their letters
six times 5 cents per inch. Special because that would interfere with the
Eosition 20 per cent additional. Rates ,. r. i i
ased on 4-inch minimum. Less than system of reading then employed m
four inches will take higher rate, the schools. Home education in arith arith-whlch
whlch arith-whlch will be furnished jpon applica- j i -u i
tion. iyiv. metic and writing was also impossible
Headline Notice 5 cents per line for because "Teacher doesn't do it that

first insertion: 3 cents per line for each way." The daughter learned to cook,

week allowed on readers without extra not as sne should, in ner

composition charges. kitchen, hut in the domestic .science

Legal advertisements at legal rates. , ,

ciuss.. j. ne sun leanieu ins luanuui

tki.kimiohs
Unnlnrnn Office Five-One

i:iltorInl IJeparlrnent Two-Seven
Koelety Iteporfer Five-One
ir.IIIi:it ASSOCI AT KI) IMIRSS
The Assoclatea Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SIIISCHIPTIO.V HATES
One year. In advance $6.00
riix months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50

When we saw the picture of the 4 St. JJurbank, April

Petersburg Summer Girl" in the St. Tourtellot spent vV

Petersburg Times, we wrote to Editor j Mi. and Mrs. Ceo
Xaugle, asking him for the cut of th have been vi.- tin-

picture, desiring to print the same in i .Mrs. S

the Star. He replied in th- following ; cfi Wc-tiiK-.-kindly
letter, which we appreciate, j wlu.-i e they

but we can assure him that in a place
with such a large proportion of
peaches in the population a chaperon
is the last thing we need:
St. Petersburg, April 9.
Editor Star: Pardon delay in an answering
swering answering your letter of recent date,
but I have been vainly attempting to
get hold of the newspaper cut for
which you made a request. The cut
was bought and paid for by the
young lady whose likeness it was and
she took it away from the office the

next day after it appeared in print.
She has left the city temporarily and
I am unable to borrow it. You are
right; she does look good enough to
eat, but I fear that if you ever came
to St. Petersburg you would become
a veritable cannibal, since there are
many others just like her in this an

nex of heaven. Come down and see t
me. Ill promise to act as chaperon.

With best wishes, l am,
Yours fraternally, E. E. Naugle

edne:-da

Mrs. Sarah

in Ocala.

V. Dale, who

v i.5'i,'hter,

la

c tl-'t R-r

0 i T r t lU-hii, Ind.,
1 th summer

vith their son, Mr. Raymond Dale.
Mr. and Mrs.. Fowler of Michigan
City, Ind., who are sper.dir.ir the win winter
ter winter with Mrs. Fowler's brother, Mr.

W. C. LZogue, spent the wt-ek-t.-nd with
relatives in Palatka.
Mr. Hugh McManus of Oak spent j

most of the past we-k with his father.
Mr. W. C. Uogue,. our rural mail
cairier, is taking his vacation and left
Tuesday for Palatka. While away
Mr. Ed Biankenhom is carrying the
ma'!.
Mr. F. M. Chaffee and daughter,
Ruth spent Sunday here and were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. II. I. Turner.

Bring in your Second Liberty
Coupon Bonds at once so that
we can have them exchanged
for New Full Coupon Bonds

SPECIAL

TAX H'lIOIII.
ELECTION

lilSTItlCT

AMERICAN LEGION NEWS

training not in his father's barn or

We have heard some news of the because things about the house need need-Gainesville
Gainesville need-Gainesville News suspending, but it ed repairing, but with thirty other
comes to our table every day. bovs under an instructor. The father's

knowlede-e of historv and nolitics.

We hope the paper shortage hasn't noA in a life-time of reading and

killed the Palm Beach Post. We thinking, was not available for the
haven't seen a copy of it for a week. pr0wine bovs and trirls because thev

- o f
were too busv learniner theories from

Senator Fletcher made seven Uv,i

speeches in Levy county and the Wil- practical skill in'home economics, her
hston Progress declares he scored in jove of literature or art or music was
every one. also shut awav from the children be

cause they were too much engaged in
the impersonalities of the over

crowded classroom.
And, as a consequence, for the last

five years we have been hearing the

America and Great Britain are
"cold and careful friends" to France
these days. So it is no wonder France
is looking out for herself.

crv. "The school has hecomp dp.vitaliz

ml i .l x I

mere are strong symptoms mat an Gfi It needs a ciOSpP relation to life."

overalls club is going to break out in To combat thiSj they are making the

vcm. n tne iijci-uaeu men schoolroom into workshops, into
the backbone to establish a shirt-1 UnVc intn. Knnocc nwotmr,.

sleeves club, it would be better. aii vprv vnnA inr ir not mmh

Thprp i thp hnmp. with its nrartiral

Among our town boomers, Edward application of principles, neglected.

Tucker is in the first rank. He not

Not that every home as it stands

only wants a permanent landing field today is able to iye its children a
for aviators established, but will give well rounded education. But why
fifty dollars toward buying and should it not? How can we expect any

equipping one. national o-rowth if the na rents know

so mncli Ipss tiinn iho ohUAr&n tVitit

Sumter county has scraped the they can teach them nothing? Are
moss off her back and dumped it onto they not themselves the product of a
Marion county. Now, let us scrape en,Pat.ion of srhool rooms nnd-dn

it off our backs by voting for bonds they not boast that they remember

on April

icle.
Good advice.

20th. Summerfield Chron-

The
know:

Macon Telegraph wants to
44What has become of Cole

nothing of what they learned?

If the home is worth while at it it
should be able to give its children the
fundamentals of knowledge. School
teachers will tell you that children

from cultivated, educated homes learn

Blease?" You can search us but we faster, are better scholars, have

will send Catts to find out, after June

8. Tampa Tribune.
Don't you take that entirely for
granted, friend Trib.

The Germans are terribly shocked

because the French have made an or

derly occupation of Frankfort and1

more valuable background, than chil children
dren children whose lives have the pinched and
meager contribution of homes without
books and without any appreciation
of learning.

The home is the fundamental of
ducation. In the last few years it

has forgotten this. For this reason

Hf T..i a! n. l t. II

mayence. xut iney cant uimeraim the ack of teachers will throw the
why anybody was shocked at their oc- birden of education on the parents,
cupation of Belgium m 1920, accom- and be for the country an exceiient

panieu as it was wim inuruer, rape i evp-onenpr

f

Arthur Woods, chairman of the na national
tional national Americanism commission of the
American Legion, has issued the fol following
lowing following statement from national head-

mother's ; quarters of the American Legion, as

Indianapolis:

"It has been brought to my atten

tion that a plan has been adopted by
the 4Reds' to acquire membership in
the American Legion for the purpose

of finding out what we are doing
against them.

"We welcome into the legion all
sorts and conditions of men; the only
belief we insist upon is the belief in
Americanism. The legion has no con concern
cern concern with political parties or with in

dustrial, economic or social theories
so Jong as they are consistent with
the principles of Americanism.
"The American Legion is against

those who are against America,
whether they be external or internal
enemies. If enemies of America be become
come become members of the legion, they do
so only .after falsely subscribing to
the legion's declaration of principles.
"No real harm, however, can be
done to the legion or its-work of pro

moting Americanism by the presence
in its membership of such persons. We
are working to promote public welfare
an dgood citizenship and the more
they find out about this wTork the bet better.
ter. better. It will do them good.
"They will find it very difficult yes,
impossible, to convert to a belief in
anarchy men of the stuff that char characterizes
acterizes characterizes our membership and they
will run grave risk of being converted
themselves to a belief in law and

order as a prerequisite to social and

economic justice and happiness.
"We welcome in the legion any per

son who has acquired eligibility by
reason of his service in the great war
and who subscribes to the constition,

which specifies in the preamble the

purpose of the legion.

"To uphold and defend the constitu constitution
tion constitution of the United States of America;

to maintain law and order; to foster
and perpetuate one hundred per cent
Amreicanism; to preserve the memo memories
ries memories and incidents of our association in

the great" war; to include a sense of

individual obligation to the communi

ty, state and nation; to combat the

autocracy of both the classes and the clerk

masses; to mane ngnt tne master oi

SAVE 3 TO 5 DOLLARS ON

i Your old hats made like new. Pan

amas and Leghorns bleached and
made in any shape. Ladies hats a

cts and if it be impracticable specialty. The hat man who has been
lble for eith.-r of these to! 1 i -in Ti

ville. Telephone me at the Florida
House. Charles Taylor. 4-3-6t
GENERAL GARAGE REPAIRING.

9-6t OCALA MOTOR CO.

ana arson,
mans.

Queer folks, those Ger-l

The Miami Herald having heard
enough about Senator Reed from its
correspondents, hoped they will now

"look to the future," and not to the

Some of the papers published near
the point where the 88th degree par parallel
allel parallel crosses the 30th meridian declaie
we are wrong about Mr. Williams the
new collector of internal revenue, be

ing a .Florida cracker, lhese papers

i. t..j- f. : j :..: I

guish Reed m the future. Tampa Alabama. Leesburg Commercial.
rribune. Eighty-eighth degree parallel parallel-It
It parallel-It is hard work for anything but let,g that,g about 14Q land miles
a delouser to discover him m the from the isn,fc it? Didnt know
present. anv nnnfra wprn nrinfpd fVmf for

north. And your thirtieth meridian

Says the Summerfield Chronicle: hs it east or west from Washington

"iez us an snow our appreciation ioror Greenwich?

Senator Duncan U. Fletcher by cast-

Ocala, Fla., March C, VjZO.
Notice- is hereby iven that on Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, April mh, ly2o, there will be held
in the following special tax school district.--,
elections for the purpose of de determining
termining determining who shall be trustees of said
districts tor the ensuing term or two
years and i?o to determine the rate of
taxation for school purposes that shall
be assessed and collected for the ensu ensuing
ing ensuing two years in each of .aid districts.
The following duly qualified electors

are named as inspectors and clerks for

saul districts

or imposs

serve he is requested to secure a suit suitable
able suitable and leal person to take his place.
Ocala DlNtrict No. 1
Isaac Stevens, J. T. Lancaster, H. C.
Packham, inspectors; b Y. Ditto,
clerk.
3IrIntoh Dlatrict No. 'Z
J. K. Christian, D. H. Petty. W. TL
Dedman, inspectors; T. I Hickman,
clerk.
Jlellevtetv District No. a
J. A. Freeman, Dr. Tanner, L. L. Hop Hopkins,
kins, Hopkins, Inspectors; D. C. Stanley, clerk.
Fautville DUtrlct No. 4
Pw 13. Pant. J. 13. Georse. l J. Messer,
inspectors; M. R. Godwin, clerk.
IJuunellon DlMtrlct No. 5
J. M. Barksdale, T. K. North, F. J.
Titcomb, inspectors; C Hood, clerk.
Iteddick District No. ii
J. W. Wilson, C. M. Cam. J. B. De-

vore, inspectors; S. L. Fridy Jr., clerk.
Pine Level District No. 7"
J. T. Koss, 12. W. V. Jordan, V. U.
Brooks, inspectors; K. B. Turner, clerk.

3Iuyville DlMtrlct No. 8
W. B. Cossins, i. Kincrht. George

Simpson, inspectors; A. B. Coggins,

clerk.

Veirsdnl District No. V
J. M. Doug-las. Krnest Lytle, B. C.

Albertson, inspectors; V. C. Black,

clerk.

Citrn DUtrlct No. 10
W. J. Crosby, D. T. herouse, R. S.

Shortridge, inspectors; C W. Driver,

clerk.

(irlner Farm District No. 11
J. J. Luff man, K. K. l'erkins, Buford

Leitner, inspectors; 11. 1 Griggs, clerk.

Iliitk. Pond. DlMtrlct No. 12
T. F. Morgan. W. D. Young, J. D.

Wiggins, inspectors; T. B. liutchins.

clerk.

Sparr DiMtriet No. 13
B. CU mmons, Ji. Taylor, J. W. Col

bert, inspectors; J. X. Simmons, clerk.

Caudler, District No. 11
Dr. A. Belcher. J. N. Marshall. C. W.

tiuick, inspectors; A. McClain, clerk.

Fellowship District No. 15
V. 1. 1'oUs. S. D. Atkinson, G. W.
Mills, inspectors; J. L. B. lludgens.

clerk.

Fleetra District No. 1U
G. W. Bran t. J. -M. Mock. M. Bippin-

eott, inspectors; J. C. l'illans, clerk.

lllitchtou District 'No. 17
lin-flis Blitch, O. II. Sanders. J. W.

Coulter, inspectors; B. C. Blitch, cleric

Cartel District No. IS
B. 1. Freymouth, D. A. Walker, J. L
Miller, inspectors; A. Cuthill, clerk.
Fort iviug DlMtrlct No. 10
W. J. Young, J. B. Baxter. F. C. Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, inspectors; C. G. 1'arkt-r, clerk.
Capuiet DlMtrlct No. I'O
E. F. Brooklyn, W. I:. Green, T. M.

Hampton, inspectors; C. B. Fogelstrom,

clerk.
IJnadale DlMtrlct No. 21

C. A. McCraney, Mitchell Higdon, I.
B. Roberts, inspectors; F. 1. .McCraney,

Munroe & Chambliss National Bank

C'olorite for straw hats, all colors,
at Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 3-10t
COLUMBIA SERVICE.
9-6t OCALA MOTOR CO.

;:i::t::;;i!;i;;;;::;:::i

i:i:;::::::i::gtt

RAHME & MC CLAIN
General Auto Repair Shop f
All Work Guaranteed
Dealers in Tires, Tubes Gas, Oils and Grease.
PhOne 273 West Broadway
Opposite I-air Grounds

:!!:!

mi

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

JUST ARRIVED

gjifjTpiiiiutitiiiidii'Ui.iiiiiij
3 pvwlAA-..'-.ig y.

93

Charming New

Cotton Tlaut District No. 'Z'Z

might; to promote peace and good will Beroy Williams, inspectors ; Newcomb

on each: to safeguard and transmit to Barco, clerk

t4B

tr-

posterity the principles of justice,
freedom and democracy; to consevrate
and sanctify our comradeship by our

devotion to mutual helpfulness.
BELLEVIEW

1 n i i; A- xi T

ni.. rj L. S. Light of Marion county, will
8th primary. By his ability, faithful- h(x n Mn1Mato fnr fuQ i0;0iQfl,ro

ness, courage influence and bigness, in Mt Ught has beCQme hnQ
he has won the confidence of the na- throughout the state as the watchdog
tion and a high standing m the halls of the gtate treasurybut the watch.

ui vivnsi ess. vote aim worts, lur oen- ja .i i Av

ator Fletcher's re-election."

'Just as we go to press," says the
. Summerfield Chronicle, "we learn that
Mr. Nathan Mayo, our fellow towns townsman,
man, townsman, has been induced to be a candi candidate
date candidate for the legislature for the coun country
try country district. As a running mate, Mr.
FOLKS WE ALL KNOW

session, or was overpowered by num

erous wolves. DeLand News.

Mr. Light is not a member of the

present legislature, which at its last

session appropriated everything in

sight and sent out for more. He
served in the legislatures of 1909,
1913 and 1917.

Children are sometimes

v called dull and stupid

iK-a .lor Tin nthpr rp,n?nn thnn

f Decause xneir eyes are

not right.

DR. K. J. WEII1E,
Optometrist and Optician.
Eyesight Specialist

Call Five One Nine
The Old Reliable
Qjuick Delivery

Steak
Loin Steak
Pork Chops
Roast
Big Roast
Stew

35c.
40-45c.
.35c.
30c.
25c.
15c.

Fish, Oysters and Seasoning
Green Groceries

Urnnge Lake DUtrlct No. 23
J. B. Burry, C. K. Cork, V. B. Brab

ham. Inspectors; J. C. White, clerk.

Oak Ulll District No. 24
II. W. Settles. J. D. Fant. J. II. ilc-

Ewen, inspectors; Hoy Mettles, clerk.

3Iokm llluiT DlMtrlct No. 25
J P. Davis, B. L. ilartin, A. II. ilead-

ows, inspectors; a. ion, cierK.

Fairfield DlMtrlct No. 20
H. 11. Scott, J. A. Jones, A. W.

Yongue, inspectors; D. B. tathews,
clerk.

Cottage VMr-District No. 27
A. S. .Pickett. L. D. Beck, inspectors;

II. B. Shearer, clerk.

Charter Oak District No. 2S
T. AV. Barnett, W. J. Pratt. W. J.
Wright, inspectors; J. A. Scroggie,

clerk.

Pedro DlMtrlct No. 2d
II. P. Oliver, R. J. Perry, It. L.
Lewis, inspectors; Walter Nichols,
clerk.
Kendrlck District No. ZO
K. C. McBeOd, W. B. Livnsston. Z.
Graham, inspectors; B. C. Webb, clerk.
OckhfXvaha District No. 31
C. E. Connor. W. E. McGahagln, D. E.
Driggers, inspectors; J. T. Lewis, cleric.
Ilelrirville District No. 32
C. L. Strickland, F. II. Miller, Geo. M.
Dorr, inspectors; J. T. Townsend. clerk.
Pleasant Hill District No. 33
Willard Blitch. Elbert Mills, R. D.

The Boy is asking his Father where
the Light, goes when It goes Out, and
his Father Is also thinking of Going
Out, asthls-is Puzzling Question No.
327, for the evening and Dad doesn't
feel nearly so Smart; as he did when
he sat down to Enjoy ills copy of this
Family Journal.

J. D. Dawkins
111 WEST BROADWAY

Belleview, April 7. Mr. and Mrs.
E. Fisher spent a few days in Tampa

last week.

Mr. A. L. Nott had his arm broken

in Ocala Wednesday while cranking

Rex Nichols' Chevrolet car for him.

Thursday afternoon the Gun and
Rod Club held a casting contest on
the hotel grounds and Raymond Gale

won the prize.

The Epworth League ice cream so

cial at the town hall Friday night was

well attended.

Several Belleview people went to
Ocaal to hear Senator Fletcher's

speech Friday night.

The Civic League dance at the

league hall Friday night was much

enjoyed by all who attended.

Quite a crowd of Baptist people en

joyed a fish fry at Smith Lake Satur- Mills, inspectors; L. r. Curry, clerk.

day night. Many had a merry swim

ai(i also boat riding by moonlight

v?as much enjoyed.

Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Shade and Mr.
and Mrs. Turner of Jacksonville spent
from Thursday until Saturday with

Mrs. Shade's sister, Mrs. Monroe at
the Hotel Marion.
Everyone is cordially invited to at attend
tend attend the preaching services at the
Baptist church next Sunday at three
o clock. Rev. Hines of Ocala will
preach.
Miss Hilda Monroe is spending a
few days with her aunt, Mrs.. O. S.
Shade in Jacksonville.
William Fielding of Gainesville
spent a few days with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. William Fielding, last week.
Miss Gertrude L. Carter of Lady
Lake and Mr. Guy Bradford of Cocoa,
were guests of Miss Majorie Merrill
Sunday afternoon.
Miss Gertrude Reinoehl, who has
been in Greely, Col., for some time
passed away last week and her sister,
Miss Sofie, accompanied her remains
to Jacksonville Tuesday, and they
were laid to rest there. The Reinoehls
have many friends here who regret
deeply to hear of her death.

Dresses
In Voiles
in fashionable printed patterns in a
bevy of alluring shades

Straight from the best
designers in New
. York from the
FINEST FABRICS
including many beautifut

m

Ml.

Fort McCoy District No. 34

J. W Stevens, II. B. Cameron, R. A.
Iloan, inspectors; A. O. Harper, clerk.
Anthony District No. 35
II. A. Meadows, C. C. Priest, R. H.
Coimell, inspectors; A. B. Moore, clerk.
Summerlield District No. 30
C. P. Davis. P. W. Collens, A. D. Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, inspectors; R. L. Clybarn. clerk.
Homeland District No. 37
C. A. Carter, II. R. Roddenberry. E.
T. Parker, inspectors; J. F. Parker,
clerk.
Suiloh District No. 3S
E. A. Smith, A. J. Wyche. W. T. Whlt Whlt-tinpton,
tinpton, Whlt-tinpton, inspectors; Willie Dreher,
C 1 6 1 it
Lowell District No. 3D
J. M. Neal. S. F. Rou, William Shock Shock-ley,
ley, Shock-ley, inspectors; C. B. Howell, clerk.
"Greenwood District No. 40
A. P. Monroe, Harmon Hall. William
Fant, inspectors: W. L. Martin, clerk,
liurbank: District No. 41
W. G. Bostie. J. K. Priest. O. E. Hill,
inspectors; II. I. Turner, clerk.
Also, patrons of all ivnite 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 in-irucliun of suitable
person.-- t be apuintf-d supervisor of
each school to serve for the ensuing
four years.
It is orit-reJ that this call for elec election
tion election fehall b'- duly published in the
Oeala liam.er and the Oeila ;star in
each weekly edition from this date to
the time of holding the election and
al-o in the daily editions of said paoers
once each vv-ee-k until .-lid election.
Done by order of the Board of Public
Instruction.
L COLBERT, Chairman.
W. D. CARX. iSeretary. 3-13-d&wtf

. 1 ?3 (rv

3.1

FRENCH
. VOILES
There's a style to suit
the most exacting
tastes and a good se selection
lection selection of sizes

PRICES, we are told,
are more reasonable than
you'll. find elsewhere; .

mil

to

(SECOND FLOOR)

RHINEAUER'S

J s
Mi

Ocalas Largest Department Store
OCALAS, FLORIDA

lis

ttstxti

ttssx

PHONE 71
C E SIMMONS.

OTOE GO

- OPPOSITE
O OCAU IRON WORKS

:tiiiiint!:i::iit8:!rt:t:tt::siw

-.



OCA LA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, APRIL 10, 1920

r

J. e. SPENCER

IV. R. PEDRICK

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 lor "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Mo. Guarantee
An Up-to-Date Battery Service Station
We Maintain an Up-to-Date Garage with
Expert Workmen, at all times, Assuring
Prompt and Efficient Service

GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.

OCALA GAS ENGINE WORKS
PHONE 271
Ocala - Florida

Which are the live business houses ot a town. Printer's ink users. See?

OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any society items,
phone five-one.
Mr. Howard Lee of Eastlake is in
town for the day.

Mr. W. E. McKay Jr. of Coleman is
business visitor to the city today.
Peanut butter at H. B. Whitting Whitting-ton's.
ton's. Whitting-ton's. Phone 377. 10-3t

Mr. Charles Cullen, a student at
Sewanee College, i3 in the city for
the week end.

Dr. and Mrs. John Davis of Irvine
motored to Ocala to attend the play
at the theater last night.
YOU ARE NEXT AT
9-6t OCALA MOTOR CO. GARAGE.

Mrs. W. T. Dupree and Miss Dor Dorothy
othy Dorothy Driver of Citra were shoppers in
town Friday.
All customers of Federal Bread are
satisfied customers. Ask them. tf

Miss Shellie Souter of Span is in
the city a guest of her aunt, Miss
Fannie Clark at her home on Fort
JCing avenue.
YOU ARE NEXT AT
9-6t OCALA MOTOR CO. GARAGE.

F r a n k' s

Three Day Economy Sale

mm ffijjjj

Georgette and Crepe de
Chene Waists

Saturday
April 10th,

Monday
April 12th,

Tuesday
April 13th.

Our Regular $6.50, $6.95, $7.50,
$7.95 and $8.50
Popular make Blouses.

During
This Sale

No Approvals-

No Charges

All Sales Final

.Frank s

" The Fashion Center

Ocala

Florida

TEN-FOLD INTEREST
IN HOME TALENT

AT TOE CHURCHES TOMORROW

There is a story in the Bible about
a man who made big' interest on a
talent. We suppose it was home tal talent
ent talent at any rate, Ocala people take
tenfold interest in that kind.
The amateur play at the Temple
Friday night had a full house, and a
jood many heels would have been
sticking out of the windows, if they
hadn't been shut.
The program opened with the op operetta,
eretta, operetta, "Garden of Japan," given by
the following cast:
Rose, Musie Bullock; Laurel, Nan Nannie
nie Nannie Futch; Cherry Blossom, Jean
Conley; Wistaria, Pearl. Fausett.
Ladies in waiting: Elizabeth Ben Bennett,
nett, Bennett, Mary Lane, Marie Mathews,
Ullaine Barnett. Rhoda Thomas, Mi Minerva
nerva Minerva Murphy, Lucy Davies and Les Leslie
lie Leslie McCarl. Mrs. C. W. Moreman at
the piano.
Then there was a bunch of cherry
blossoms, fresh from the sunrise
kingdom Misses Joslyn Tucker, Elis

abeth Bennett, Mabel Meffert, Mamie
Sheppard, Pearl Olds and Sue Moore.
The ballet dance by Misses Louise
Spencer and Callie Gissendaner, and
"Katinka" by Mrs. Nannie- Futch,
Misses Lois Livingston, Kit Davis,
Callie Gissendaner and Louise Spen Spencer
cer Spencer were alone wrorth more than the
price of the show those bewitchingly
pretty girls far exceeding in grace
and good looks an imported ballet.
Then came Miss Musie Bullock,
shining like a star, and singing like
a mockingbird and receiving great
applause. The next beautiful feature
was a military drill carried out by
"Our Girls," namely: Sue Moore, El Ellen
len Ellen Stripling, Susie Lou Ellis, Kit Da Davis,
vis, Davis, Elizabeth Davis, Lois Livingston,
Mabel Meffert, Mamie Sheppard,
Aline Rogers, Pearl Fausett, Callie
Gissendaner, Louise Spencer, Pearl
Olds, Joslyn Tucker, Elisabeth Ben Bennett,
nett, Bennett, Marie Mathews, Ullaine Barnett,
Rhoda Thomas and Nannie Futch.
They wore appropriate colors and
marched beautifully. The inspiration
of the picture they made was added to
greatly by Mrs. Chas. L. Fox, who,
arrayed as Columbia, stood on a
pedestal in the background, upholding
the Stars and Stripes.
Following this was the intermis intermission,
sion, intermission, during which Eddie Armstrong
and Mrs. Florence Kraft Wells of
Belleview were heard "In a Little Bit
of Music." Mrs. Wells has a wonder wonderfully
fully wonderfully clear, sweet voice and her sing singing
ing singing was a genuine treat, added to by
the skill of--Mr. Armstrong on the
piano.
Then came the "Ocala Ladies' Min Minstrel."
strel." Minstrel." The interlocutor was Leslie
McCarl and the circle was composed
of Lillian Coody, Catherine Pyles,
Sidney Perry, Flora Osborne, Gladys
Farris, Claire Moremen, Orrie Will Williams,
iams, Williams, Onie Chazal.
Besides these were "Our Girls,"
who came in handy every once in a
while. They had the crowd in a laugh
from the start, and the merriment was
only temporarily checked by a large,
fierce razor which Miss Pyles flour flourished
ished flourished for a couple of minutes after
her introduction, threatening to cut a

porterhouse steak off Miss Coody.

Miss Gladys Farris pathetically sang
"A Good Man's Hard to Find," but
from what we hear more than one
good man has found her hard to catch.

The inimitable heels of Mrs. Osborne

were at once recognized in a clog-

dance, and Miss Pyles tried to get

the doleful expression off her face

with "Lonesome Blue."

Mrs. Claire Moremen was the mys

terious snowblcssom, with the recog recognition
nition recognition of whom went a ticket, but all

her friends knew her as soon as her

tiny trilbies began to twinkle. She
was accompanied in her dance by

Misses Gissendaner, Spencer, Living

ston and Davis.

Miss Ellen Stripling trilled "Sand
Dunes," to which an oriental charm
was added by Misses Callie Gissen Gissendaner
daner Gissendaner and Louise Spencer, who garb garbed
ed garbed as two houris swung censers filled
with incense while Miss Stripling
sang. A brief but pretty dance by
three young ladies followed. Miss
Pearl Fausett sang in her lyriac

soprano, "Oh, what a pal is Mary,"
and was recalled. Miss Sidney Perry
brought down the house with "Cooty
Tickle," and then the curtain came
down while the entire company sang,
"I'll Say She Does."

It was understood that some partic particularly
ularly particularly rich jokes would be cracked on
various parties, and most of the
prominent citizens attended in fear
and trembling. The jokes were rather

mild, however; the Star getting it

deeper in the neck than anybody else.

Some little things not on the pro

gram happened. One was when a be

wildered mockingbird new in thru a
window. Blinded by the light, the
bird thought it heard other mocking
birds singing and flew' straight for
the stage. Some of the friendly fair

ies restored it to the familiar out

doors. Another was when one of the

cherry blossoms, sitting a la Nippon
on one of her tiny feet found on try

ing to rise that the small but neces

sary appendage had gone to sleep,
and had difficulty to refrain from say

ing "darn it" when she got up.

Norland's orchestra furnished the

music.

Mrs. Manlv and her assistants cer

tainly deserve the thanks of the peo

ple for planning and carrying out

such an excellent entertainment.

Grace Episcopal
John J. Neighbour, Rector
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. 8 p. m. Evensong and -sermon.
The Easter music will be repeated
at the morning service.
Christian
S. S. Offut, Pastor
D:45 a. m. Bible school.
10:45 a. m. Preaching. Subject,
"What Would Become of the Church
if all the members were just like me."
7:45 p. m. Preaching. Subject,
"Rebuilding the Walls of Spirtual
Zion."
St. Phillips Catholic
John Conoley, Pastor

m. Sunday school.

y a.

Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
8 p. m. Wednesday.
CHRISTIAN CHURCH
IMPROVEMENTS

F iiiiii i

S3

MULTI G R A P HI NG
Typewritten Circular Letters

v.

PUBLIC STENOGRAPHY

H

Addressing Typewriting
Satisfactory Work Guaranteed
MINERVA E. MURPHY
Gary Block Phone 11 Ocala, Florida

Dr. Weaver has just completed a
new choir loft in the Christian church.
Those who have seen it pronounce it
a piece of art, and that it adds great greatly
ly greatly to the attractiveness of the audi auditorium.
torium. auditorium. Other improvements to the
church are under contemplation and
it seems that the members are well
pleased with Rev. Offutt and are look looking
ing looking forward to greater things under
his leadership.
TO DEDICATE "VICTORY WAY"

On Friday, April 23rd, the Ocala
Woman's Club will dedicate memorial
avenue, or "Victory Way," to the sol soldiers
diers soldiers of Marion county. Our towns townspeople
people townspeople and those of surrounding com communities
munities communities are cordially invited to be
present at the dedication ceremonies,
which will take place at Tuscawilla
Park.

ahjt

SUPPEJES

Complete Line:

Tires,
Tubes,
Spark Plugs,

Spot Lights,
Bumpers, -Snubbers,

Shock Absorbers.
. F. O O P3 IS) 0 B3

FL King Ave. Ocala, Florida
BICYCLE REPAIRING A SPECIALTY

FOR SERVICE TRY
9-6t OCALA MOTOR CO.

Peanut butter at H. B. Whitting Whitting-ton's.
ton's. Whitting-ton's. Phone 377. 10-3t
Sixty-three cents buys the best
Cold Cream and one of the best Face
Powders on the market. Special sale
price at Gerig's Drug Store. 6-tf
WASHING AND POLISHING.
9-6t OCALA MOTOR CO.

CAST IRON COLUMNS
VENTILATOR REGISTERS
ANCHORS AND BOLTS

I BEAMS
TRUSS RODS
BALCONIES
ANGLES
CHANNELS

FIRE ESCAPES
JOIST HANGERS
PIPE RAILINGS

L. SMITH

Office 39 Barnett Bldg.
JACKSONVILLE, FLA

P. O. BOX 1332

Very prompt quotations

STAIR RAILINGS
CIRCULAR STAIRS
HOISTING ENGINES
COAL CHUTES
SIDEWALK LIGHTS
WIRE GUARDS & GRILLS
WINDOW GUARDS
SAFETY TREADS
MARQUIS
ROLLING DOORS
CASTINGS, ALL KINDS
Very prpmpt shipments

1

Is a Feature of Our Men's Furnishings.

Our shirts fit as they should with no skimp skimping
ing skimping of materials. Our collars are selected from
three leading collar makers "Arrow" "Ide"
and "Barker" this enables you to select just
the particular style you desire we have these
in soft s'tyles and in stiff which ever you want,
furnishings. You'll like the wear of them better.

f f i i ill r a i v

t i t m w i

I I .".s

III i A

You'll like the looks of our

Mon'c Chintfc In Percale, plain and fancy

Madras and Crepe Madras, from

$2 $2-50$3to $5

Men's Silk Shirts in natural color,
plain, in fancy striped "Tub Silk,"
Satin Striped Broad Cloth and Jersey
and ia the finest Crepe de Chine in
pure white. These range from $8 up
to $14. For beauty in pattern, quality
in cloth, for fit and for service there
are no better shirts made than those
we show.

Men's Socks, from 20c. a 'pair or
three pair for 50c and a specally
good grade in white,, black and lav lav-ehdar
ehdar lav-ehdar at 35c. a pair or three pairs for
$1. And a big assortment of high--grade
socks at from 50c. to $L50 a
pair. You'll find no better values than
those we offer in socks.

Men's Wash Neck Wear, 35c or 3 for a Dollar.
50c, 75c and a line Silk Tub Tic at $1,000.
Men's Fancy Neck Ties from 75c up to S3.50

CUffon Mills Union Suits

$2.00 Grade
for

$1.65

Men's Blue and Blue and White Over Alls $2.25 a garment

Men's Blue Chambrea
Work Shirts
$1.25 and $.175

Men's Khaki
Work Pants
$2-50 and $3.00

TIip Ladies' Auxiliary circles of the

Preshvterian church will meet Mon

day afternoon at 4 o'clock. Circle No.

1 will meet with Miss McDowell; iso.
2 with Mrs. Fred G. B. Weihe; No. 3

with Mrs. H. W. Henry; No. 4 with

Mrs. Georgia Newsom.

Peanut butter at H. B. Whitting-

ton's. Phone 377. lU-t

Mr. Farl Jones of the university1

was a visitor in the city last night,!

coming especially to attend the play

at the Temple.

SEEDS!

Ninetv dav and old fashion velvet

fvpns pruifnq Pvles and Gist seedi

corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf

EYF.PERT MECHANICS AT

9-6t OCALA MOTOR GO. GARAGE.

2he "Clothes Beautiful"
Made by Schloss Brothers are the acme of style
workmanship priced reasonable.

There' Class in Every Line o! Oar
Summer Hats
In Straws, Panama, Bankok, Leghorn.
Our prices are alittle Lower.

We Can Make You a Suit to Your Measure
Come in and let us show yon our big assortment of patterns.
WALKLEY & ARMETT,- 0cala9 Fla.
Ocala House Block On the Main Street

0
.If

.



I -'

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, APRIL 10, 1920

LATEST LOCALS

Temperature this morning, 58; this
afternoon, 65.
Mr. Ed Hopkins of Orange Lake,
was a business visitor in hte city to today.
day. today. WASHING AND POLISHING.
9-6t OCALA MOTOR CO.
Mrs. Paul Simmons is entertaining
at cards this afternoon at her home,
honoring her visitor. Miss Fay Long
"
A barrel of fine sweet mixed pickles
in bulk just in at H. B. Whittington's
Phone 377. 10-3t
There was a small fire at the resi residence
dence residence of Mr. W. W. Condon last night
but the fireboys doused it before it did
much damage.
Mrs. T. I. Arnold has returned from
Jacksonville, where she attended the
wedding of her pretty niece. Miss
Stripling.
FOR SERVICE TRY
9-6t OCALA MOTOR CO.
Mrs. .1. F. Conway and Miss
Frances Mclver expect to leave the
first of the week for Syracuse, N .Y.,
where Miss Frances will for the pres
ent make her home.
The numerous friends of Mr. W.
Frank Adams will be interested to
know that on April 27 he will be join
ed in wedlock to Miss Mildred Mc-
Leran, a charming young lady of
Tampa.
TAYLOR THE HAT MAN at the
Florida House. Make your old hat
do another year. Telephone me at
Florida House. 10-6t
Mr. Geo. W. Bell and Miss Mamie
B. Pedrick of Dunnellon were mar
ried by Judge Smith in his office
Thursday night. Both these young
folks have in Ocala many friends who
wish them much happiness.
TRY OCALA MOTOR COMPANY
GARAGE FOR PROMPT SERVICE.
Greenwood Cemetery Association
rummage sale will be held at Robert
son building, corner Main street and
Oklawaha avenue, April 15, 16 and 17.
Send your donations to the Star office
' marked "Rummage." 10-4t
TVT. nmr "Wf-wa tn11 n A
hxl. unit iuibi x. x vu xjclii aim uauy
of.Jacksonville, expect to make Ocala
thejr home in the future, arriving in
the city about the middle of the
month. They will commence "house-
Voonln rr in TVTiocs T,To4-o Tonrof'o dtnon
on Fort King avenue.
ELECTRICAL SERVICE.
9-6t OCALA MOTOR CO.
Mrs Sue Mclver returned yester
day to her home at Irvine, after a
week's visit in the city a guest at the
home of Mr. D. E. Mclver. Mrs. Mc
Iver came to attend the funeral of the
late Mrs. D. E.. Mclver, and was with
her during much of her illness.
DIAMOND OPPORTUNITIES. Tues
day only. Thru special arrangements
1 m i m i
wun one 01 tne largest diamond
houses m the country, the Weihe Co
will have on display TUESDAY only
'', the largest assortment of diamonds
mounted, and unmounted, platinum,
vellow and white cold mountings, that
has ever been in the city. There wil
also be some of the largest stones in
this assortment that have- been in
Ocaal. If you love diamonds come
and- see them. This is the opportunity
you have been waiting for to get a
diamond at the most attractive figure
that has pvpr hppn minted. 10-2t
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Thompson of
Crystal River are visitors in the city
at the home of the latter's parents,
Mr .and Mrs. R. L. Park. Mrs.
Thompson will return to Crystal Riv Riv-'
' Riv-' er tomorrow, where he is manager of
ine outnern red ceoar mm, duz ivirs.
Thompsoij will continue her visit for
a weeK.
GENERAL GARAGE REPAIRING.
9-6t OCALA MOTOR CO.
The Easter Sunday musical pro program,
gram, program, which included a solo by Mrs.
Florence Kraft Wells, who is spend spending
ing spending some time at Belleview, will be
repeated at the morning service at
Grace Episcopal church tomorrow.
Those who have heard Mrs. Wells will
appreciate the opportunty of hearing
her again.
EXEPERT MECHANICS AT
9-6t OCALA MOTOR GO. GARAGE.
Ocala people will be interested to
learn that Rev. and Mrs. G. H. Har Harrison
rison Harrison and their three boys have gone
to Nashville, from Ashland, Ky., and
Rev. Harrisonis pastor of St. Anne's
church there. Rev. Harrison was the
Episcopal minister here for a number
of years and he and Mrs. Harrison
made many friends who are always
interested to hear about them.
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Tinker of New
York city, but who have been spend spending
ing spending the winter at Fort Myers, are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dixon Irvine
at their home at Orange Lake. They
spent yesterday in the city visiting
friends. Mr. Tinker is the father-in-law
of Mr. Vernie Bowie, one of the
directors of the U. S. assay office in
New York city.
A barrel of fine sweet mixed pickles
in bulk just in at H. B. Whittington's.
Phone 377. i0-3t
Ex-Lieut. Carl Ray coming in town
today from his home at Martel was
surprised and glad to meet an army
friend in Sergeant Johnson of the re
cruit service. Lieut. Ray and (then)
Lieut. Johnson were in camp together,
and Lieut.Ray had been assigned to
a labor battalion, when he was spec specially
ially specially desiring to go "to the front.
Johnson, an old soldier, and knowing
there would be war enough for them
all, took the disagreeable assignment,
and Lieut. Ray will always feel grate-

ul to him. The change, among other
hings, enabled .Lieut. Ray to get

home much sooner, but they both had
all the war they wanted for awhile
before they saw America again.
Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Moore honored
their visitors, Mrs. James L. Ford and
Mrs. Lucy Beale of Buchanan. Va., ;
and Mrs. Lucy Hagood of Jackson-!

ville, at a box party at the iempie engineer, and once while lifting, he in in-theater'
theater' in-theater' last evening to witness the ; iured himself with a niece cf heavv ira.

"Garden of Japan." Mrs. Moore ac- j
companied by Mrs. Ford and Mrs. Ha-
good, her sisters, and her cousin. Mrs. !,

Beale, will leave this afternoon for,... ,r ....... L

Gainesville, where they will visit Mrs. i
Bryan Walker until Monday, when ;
they will go to Mcintosh for a few!
days visit with Mrs. E. A. Hickson. i
Tonight Mrs. Walker will give a din-
ner party honoring her guests and on
Monday at Mcintosh they will again ;
be entertained at a spend the day j
party, given by their hostess. Mrs. ;
Hickson.
TRY OCALA MOTOR COMPANY I
OARAGE FOR PROMPT SERVICE. j

; I sent and bought Thedford's Black Black-Miss
Miss Black-Miss Daisy Keidel will leave early j Draught. 1 made hira take a big dose,

tomorrow morning in her limousine
for St. Augustine. She will be ac-
companied by Mrs. Edward King of

Baltimore, Miss Virginia Reese ofancj we both feel t owes his life to

Wilmington and Mr. E. P. Anderson
of Savannah. Miss Keidel will be
joined Monday by her mother in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and they will proceed to their
home in Baltimore, after having spent
most of the winter in the city at the!
home of Mrs. Keidel's daughter, Mrs
Christian Ax. f Mrs. King. Miss Reese ;
and Mr. Anderson will also return to
their respective homes Monday. They
came to Ocala for the Anderson-Ax
wedding Thursday night.
Mrs. Walter Gier of Cincinnati,
will arrive in the city this afternoon
from Haven Beach, where she has
been with relatives for the past six
weeks and will be the guest of Miss
Mary Burford for the "next week or
ten days. Mrs. Gier as Miss Carol
Perrenot has visited Ocala on a num number
ber number of occasions and has a great many
friends who will be delighted to learn
of her arrival, as this is her first visit
here since her marriage several years
ago.
WE CALL tOlt A.ND DELIVER
YOUR CAR. OCALA MOTOR CO.
Mr.'D. S. Simmons and family
were visitors in the city today and
they called at the Star office, where
Mr. Simmons has staunch friends, to
renew his subscription to the star. It
will be mighty good news to the
many friends of this family to learn
that they have left Tampa, where
they have been for the past couple of
years, and returned to Marion county
to make their permanent homd.
COLE SERVICE.
9-6t OCALA MOTOR CO.

If Everything Was As

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 greater variety of it than your grandfather's fam family
ily family ever had.

C2l!& Ics

HUNTER'S AiiTO 'EXCHANGE

RIDE UNDER
A HUNTER TOP
and enjoy the pleasure of be being
ing being original and exclusive. Even
though your car may not be a
very hTigh priced model, if we
build your top for you it will
look like one. You see we build
auto tops to order, and they
nave that "different" air about
them. Consult us about your
new top.

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 jjrepared 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. HUNTER
OOSS1S& SOUTH MAGNOLIA STREET
UVaid OLD METROPOLITAN THEATER a 1UI lild

v

TERRIBLY SWOLLEN
Suffering Described As Tortnra
Relieved by Black-Draught.

Ro-sville, Ga. Mrs. Kate Lee Able, o!
i.his place, writes: "My husband is an
zhlnzty zz:osz tke abdomen He was
hp nrw:M
. .
cy."cu aw uu icuuu unui uc
weigne i i iu ids., m two weexs.
ne cecame constipated ana it look ea
'ike he would die. We had three different
doctors, yet with a!l their medicine, his
bowels failed to act. He would turn up
i ten-cent bottle; of caster oil, and drink
it two rr three days in succession. .He
this yet without result. We became
Jccpcrate, he suffered so. He was swei-
!en terribly. He told me his suffering
could only be described as torture.
ana when it began to act he tainted, he
was in such misery, but he. got relief and
beay 'o mend at once. He got well,
Thedford's Black-Drcyght."
Thedford's Black-Draught will help you
to keep fit, ready for the day's wcrk.
Try it! NC-131
13
jj Huy Your
H
WESTERN MEAST
B" of all kinds
H
FLORIDA BFEF, PORK, 1
I POULTRY, ETC.,
e from H
EH r
I New York Market I
p p
ip ii
W. Broadway g
1 Phone 110 U
WOOD!-
OAK and PINE
Cut 'to Any Length
PROMPT DELIVERY
GILES WOOD YARD
PHONE 112

Cheap As Our Ice

IPaeMog Co.

SOLDIERS MAY TURN SOUTH

(Continued from First Page)
constructive phases of the returned
soldier problem, that is, farming.
When the ah-antages are thoroughly
understood by the boy? they undoubt undoubtedly
edly undoubtedly will graswp the farm opportunity
offered in option Norl, in great num numbers.
bers. numbers. As a matter of fact, more than
250,000 returned soldiers have advis advised
ed advised the U. S. interior department that
they desire to secure farms with fed federal
eral federal assistance.
"With such assistance from the
government, after this act becomes a
law the remarkable opportunities and
advantages of the South as an agri agricultural
cultural agricultural section, undoubtedly will ap appeal
peal appeal with str;ing force to these new
farmers and many of them should
turn their eyes to this section for their
future homes."
"This land," said Mr. McRae, "will
be valued before purchase by the gov- j
is, an appraiser from the federal land!
bank, and a member of the board for i
administering land and homes, in
order to insure that the land is worth
i
the pricefcasked for it.
Can Settle Anywhere
"No limitations, except that ap
praisal, is placed on the ex-service J
man purchasing land. He may settle
anywhere in the states he likes.
"There will be a board, comprising
five members, three ex-service men, j
the secretary of the interior, and a 1
citizen, which will administer all land
and home compensations."
Mr. McRae pointed out that in the
middle west land values tiad become
so high that the people were going to
seek other fields. It has been found
by purchases of land at $500 an acre J
in Iowa, for example, according to Mr.
McRae, that it was impossible to I
make the land produce interest on the J
investment. This situation, he said,
made the time ripe for the South to
advertise itself.
"When the people up there find out
that you have good land down here,
as good as anywhere else in the coun country,
try, country, and there is very little in the
myth of fever swamps and malaria
and yellow fever, they are going to
flock to the South."
"When the bill becomes a law, and
no opposition has developed thus far,"
said Mr. McRae, "I believe it will be
one of the greatest boosts the agricul agricultural
tural agricultural South has ever had. You are
too modest in this country."
Advertise Souths Advantages
"You haven't advertised yourselves
to the nation sufficiently, as other sec sections
tions sections of the country have. Califor California,
nia, California, for instance, has gone way ahead
of you in that respect.
"The message of the opportunities
in the South must be carried to the
people who now are living on the high
priced lands of the middle west. They
must be told that the South today
affords the same opportunity that
was found on the cheap lands in the
west thirty years ago, that climatic
conditions here are such that they can
grow almost anything they are now
raising in the northern states, and
that in addition, due to the long
growing season, they are able to
raise two crops where only one could
be raised in other sections "of the
country.
"These are just a few of the in instances
stances instances that have been brought very
forcibly to my attention. I certainly
hope that through every conceivable
agency this message will be carried
to the returned soldier, who is today
filling the cities largely because of
the fact that it requires a larger cap capital
ital capital than he is able to command to get
out on the farm. The land settlement
recommended by the American Legion
to the ways and means committee of
the House, and now before Congress,
will afford the returned soldier the
financial co-operation and encourage encouragement
ment encouragement he probably lacked in the past
and enable him to grasp these oppor opportunities."
tunities." opportunities." Miss Dorothy Hickman leaves this
afternoon for a month's visit to a col college
lege college friend at Fort Sill, Okla., after
which she will go to Springfield, Ohio,
for an indefinite stay before proceed
ing to her home at Lewes, Del. Miss J
Hickman, her sister, Miss Marie Hick Hickman
man Hickman and their grandmother,' Mrs.
Napoleon Hickman, have spent the
entire winter in Ocala, and their
many friends trust that they will re return
turn return in the fall. Mrs. Hickman and
Miss Marie Hickman will remain in
Ocala for some weeks yet before go going
ing going to Lewes.
GAS AND OIL.
9-6t OCALA MOTOR CO.
Colorite for straw hats, all colors,
at Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. 3-10t
OAS AND OIL.
9-6t OCALA MOTOR CO.
Star unclassified ads. turn the trick.
COLE SERVICE.
9-Gt OCALA Ml) I OK (JO.
All eut ncrs of Federal Eread are
satiaf.ed customer?. Ask tlcm. If
COLUMBIA SERVICE.
9-6t OCALA .MOIOK CO.
Use the rstnr's Unclassified Column.

S;AHUDSON

m six

rr c
k? T2 7-
iLjIiii

0

0 A

iVi ur n TiTT T7 T 1
r it mi L DdiiK,
. bring about
business.

We invite you to do your banking with us, and let ?

us work together
-.
-
A TM 1T O TT SJ
X X X A W X 1
UNITED STATES SENATOR
DUNCAN U. FLETCnER
To the Democratic Electors of Flor Flor-Mu:
Mu: Flor-Mu: 1 take this opportunity to express
my sincere appreciation of the confl confl-ltnee
ltnee confl-ltnee you have heretofore reposed in
me, and to announce that at the pri primary
mary primary to be held on Tuesday. June 8,
next. 1 will submit to your decision
whether it is your wish that I serve the
Mate another term as one of its repre representatives
sentatives representatives 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 open to all and speaks for Itself. An
examination of that record will disclose
rrfany direct and indirect accomplish accomplishments
ments accomplishments 'beneficial o 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 ehieve ehieve-ment
ment ehieve-ment in behalf of the state. During
the campaign I expect to meet and
di:-u.ss 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.
FOR REPRESENTATIVE
X A THAN MAYO
To Marion County Democrats: At
the request of my friends I announce
j'iself a candidate for the lower house
of the legislature subject to the demo democratic
cratic democratic primary of June 8th, 1920 (group
one). I will appreciate the support of
all democrats, and promise if elected
to serve you faithfully and conscien conscientiously.
tiously. conscientiously. NATHAN JIAYO.
Summerfield, Florida.
CHARLES W. HUNTER
Marion County Democrats: At the
Irs ligation of a numiber of my friends
1 hereby make my announcement as a
candidate formember of the legisla legislature
ture legislature from this county, in group .two,
subject to the democratic primary
election to be held June 8th, 1820. As Assuring
suring Assuring you that I will give my best
efforts to the interests of Marion coun county,
ty, county, if elected, I solicit your support.
CHARLES AV. HUNTER.
Otala, Florida.
COUNTY JUDGE
WILLIAM A. JEFFCOAT
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County: I am a candidate for the office
of county judge. I was Iborn and raised
on a farm in Lexington county, 4. C.
son of a Confederate veteran. By bard
work and application I secured an edu education
cation education and taught country school for
two years before reaching my maJorlty,
at which time I came to Marion county,
Fla., fifteen years ago. I was a book bookkeeper
keeper bookkeeper for several years before study studying
ing studying 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 ertairs with
courtesy, honor and Justice, xbelieve In
and shall uphold the principle that true
liberty is found within the law and
never outside it. Respectfully,
Wilt A. JEFFCOAT.
L. E. FUTCH
In announcing my candidacy for
county judge or 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 1015 and have been actively engaged
in the practice of law since that time,
except the time I served In the army.
Should I be elected I shall conscien conscientiously
tiously conscientiously discharge the duties of said of office
fice office to the best of my ability with fair fairness
ness fairness 'and justice to all. I 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
JAMES E. THOMAS
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County: I hereby announce myself a
candidate for clerk of the circuit court
in the June primary of this year, sub subject
ject subject to the' democratic voters.
I have 'been a member of the county
democratic executive committee for
quite a number of years. and have been
true and faithful to my uarty. 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 after your lnteersts In a kind and
courteous way. and" will try to make
you feel at home when you visit the
clerk's office.
I respectfully ask your support.
JAMES E. THOMAS.
Sparr, Florida.
T. D. LANCASTER JR.
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County: I announce my candidacy for
the oflice of clerk of the circuit court,
subject to the primaries June 8th, 1920.
I was born in thl3 county twenty-nine
years ago and have ever since lived
here. I have -been 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 1 have been a .member of the
democratic party, true to same in name
and in fact. If elected 1 promise the
patrons of the office to keep the affairs
of same at all time3 in my personal
r-har&re and an efficient, courteous ad
ministration of its various duties and
rt-iponsibilities. 1 respectfully solicit
your support. T. D. LANCASTER JR.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Oflice over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf.

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,

3 ix. JIa.
ana lis ueuusiiors,
gratifying results in
in developing our city,

Resources more than $1,000,000.00

The Ocala National

x

1 V. V 1ST TH iS
X XJ J.VA JJ J. N J.
C. E. CONNOR
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
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 m 1886 before I was of age. Have
been identified with Ocala and Marion
county for 34 years. Have always voted
the democratic ticket. Married a Flor Florida
ida Florida girl In 1888 and we have a family of
eight, Ave .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 Sistrunk 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. Have never been
a candidate for an office before and did
not expect to be now, but need help to
finish the education of our three young youngest
est youngest 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 make 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.
Oklawaha, Florida.
SHERIFF
S. C. SI. THOBIAS
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County: I am a candidate for the of office
fice office of sheriff of Marion county. I was
born and raised In Alachua county, and
have lived in Marion county for the
past twenty years. During that time i
have served several years as marshal
of the town of Dunnellon, and two
years as marshal of the city of Ocala,
and my record is therefore an open one.
It is useless for me to make any fur further
ther further statement In regard to it. I have
been a life-long democrat, and with the
experience I have had in the offices
held by me, and baring also been tor
a good many years a deputy in the
sheriff's office, I feel that I can render
the character of service requisite to
fill such office, and I respectfully solicit
the democratic vote 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 law. Respectfully,
S. C M. THOMA S.
TAX ASSESSOR
JOj. W. DAVIS
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County: I hereby announce myself a
candidate for tax assessor, subject to
the democratic primary in June. If
elected, I will g3ve the office my entire
attention. Any support will .be appre appreciated.
ciated. appreciated. JOS. W. DAVIS.
Summerfield, Florida,
W. L COLBERT
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
County: I hereby announce my can candidacy
didacy candidacy for the office of tax assessor for
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 same a
clean and business-like administration.
I will appreciate any support hat you
can give me during the campaign and
earnestly solicit your vote at the polls.
Respectfully, W. L. COLBERT.
TAX COLLECTOR
W. W. STRIPLING
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
County: Trusting that the tax collec collector's
tor's collector's office has (been conducted In such
a manner as to meet with the approval
tot the tax payers of Marion county
while in my charge, I shall be a candi candidate
date candidate for the democratic nomination for
this office at the coming election to be
theld June 8th. I believe that I have
proven "the man on the Job" during
my term as promised -during the last
campaign. If nominated again I can
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 I pledge you the nest 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.
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
W. D. CARN
To the People of Marlon County: I
hereby announce as a candidate for the
office of superintendent of public In Instruction
struction Instruction of Marion county, Florida, I
'will greatly appreciate your support
during the campaign and your vote in
the June primary. I pledge my whole
interest and energy to the schools of
the county. W. D. CARN.
XOTIOB
In the District Court .of the United
fitates, Southern District of Florida.
TV. R. Pedrick, et al. Petitioners, vs. II.
A. Shaver, and E. L. Rader, indiv indiv-ually,
ually, indiv-ually, and as co-partners, doing bus business
iness business as IL A. Shaver Company, Re Respondents.
spondents. Respondents. To the Creditors of the II. A. Shaver
Company:
Your respective names, and places of
residence 'being unknown to the jeti jeti-tloners,
tloners, jeti-tloners, and the petitioners having as ascertained
certained ascertained that it would not be profit profitable
able profitable to further maintain the proceed proceedings
ings proceedings against the respondents for an
adjudication as bankrupts, and desir desiring
ing desiring to dismiss the petition so filed, no notice
tice notice is hereby given that on the 10th
day after the first insertion of this no notice
tice notice in the Ocala, Star, application will
ibe made to the Judge of the district
court to dismiss the proceedings.
H. M. HAMPTON
Attorney for the Petitioning Creditors.
4-3-2t-sat
Girl wanted at Kindt's music store.

Z t si-

cuTUuerauiig uau : i
the favor of more
:i:
county and state. fg
Bank
2Mrvroratorr
TAKE care of yourself, roar
Health. Comfort and good
complexion. La Vida im improves
proves improves fkin. scalp and hair, rets
tired nerves: relieve ninicle sore soreness,
ness, soreness, insomnia, headaches: rheu-matX-rn,
tones up the whole body.
ffLa Vida means Life9
A sturdy, compact vibrator, ret
lijrht 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
ncaip and body. Remember, La.
Vida is more than a face mar
vibrator; it is for heavy body
treatment as well.
Every home needs La Vida. Ue
It every day for your Health.
Iieaaty Comfort.
JV. H.W.TUCKER
mmS ) OCALA. FLA.
: we sell ;
fertilizers, .Moss, Cotton and
Cotton Seed Meal, Hay, Pea-
ruts,' Goobers, Chufas,
Field Peas, Velvet J
Iieans, Etc
ALL FRESH GOODS
WE BUY
Chicken 3 and Eggs, Potatoe3,
Onions, Coin and in fact any anything
thing anything the farmer may have for
sale.
WE PAY CASH for every everything
thing everything we buy an'd demand cash
for everything we sell. Come
on and let's do business.
OCALA EXCHANGE
AND HIDE COMPANY
PHONE 400 OCALA, FLA.
Sec Me
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Brick, Wood,
aiid Concrete
Buifdlnfx
j;'D. McCasluU
Contractor
Fhci.e 446. 728 Wenon SL
RAILHOAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and Departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION."
The folic wing schedule figures pub
iithed as information and not guar
anteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave 4 Arrira
2:15 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
l:D5pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:C5pm Jacksonville 4:25 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 &m
2:15 am Manatee- 3:35 pm
St. Petersburg Petersburg-1:50
1:50 Petersburg-1:50 pm lampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:25 pm Tampa-St. P'tersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrir
2:12 pm JadsonviIIe-NrYork 3:15 am
1:45 pm J'ksonville-Ga'nsville 3:35 pm
G:42am J'ksonville-G'nesvile 10:13 pm
3:18 am St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm StPet'sbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
:25 am Dun,ellon-L,kelnd 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:4.rpm Gainesville 1 1:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.
i m I S ft U 0 i ? iKJ

7

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