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OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, MAY U. 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. 112
PROTECT RIGHTS SUPPORTED BY
OE THE LEGION
OF THE PUBLIC
WOOD IS II
Told Men of Atlantic Fleet to Attempt
the Audacious and Abandon
Washington, May 11. President
Wilson's hitherto unpublished wir
instructions to the Atlantic fleet offic
ers, given in person on the quarter
deck of the flagship Pennsylvania,
in August 1917, in which he bade them
"Throw tradition to the winds" and
"do things that are audacious and to
the utmost point of risk and daring,"
was made public by Secretary Daniels
FURTHER CHARGES FROM DAN DANIELS
IELS DANIELS t Secretary Daniels charged before
2 ct x i i i ii i.
c-min oenaie committee louay mat es-
aDiisnment or the iNortn bea mine
arrage was delayed six months by
he opposition of Admiral Sims and
he British admiralty.
RUCE'S FRIENDS WANT
HIM TO STAY ON THE JOB
Mr. R. Bruce Meffert, Ocala, Florida:
We, the undersigned voters of com commissioner's
missioner's commissioner's district No. 1, Marion
:ounty, respectfully urge that you be become
come become a candidate for county commis commissioner
sioner commissioner from this district. We feel that
ou are filling the place with credit
o yourself and benefit to the county,
nd trust that you will stand for re-
J. M. Thomas, John Thomson, T. T.
inroe, Louis H. Chazal, R. T.
dams, DeWitt Griffin, B. N. Stroug,
. A. Davies, G. C. Greene, A. M. Da
is, O. H. Rogers, R. F. Rogers, Jno.
. Rogers, C. Rheinauer, O. E. Cox,
r H. Smith, Louis R. Chazal, F. W.
N T T T7il-i TT7 A TT 1 L
u, ju. tj. jviugiiL, vv. xm xiucKaoy,
f). Townsend, C. C. Bennett, H. W,
lacker, C. G. Barnett, A. E. Gerig,
J. Collier,' H. C. Sistrunk, Frank
VJT Logan, C. B. Howell, M. L. Rey Reynolds,
nolds, Reynolds, Jim Taylor, W. D. Taylor. B. C.
Webb, E. C. Bennett, N. T. Mitchell,
k. H. Martin-B.. Goldman, W. J.Bor J.Bor-len,
len, J.Bor-len, W. A. .Knight; S. H. Christian,
N. R. Dehon, W. SJ. McGehee, C. E.
limomns, J. C. Howell, W. K. Lane,
j. J. Gerig, J. H. Benjamin, H. A. Wa Waterman,
terman, Waterman, C. C. Simpson, Baxter Cam,
Plover N. Miller, Chas. B. Rawls, H.
k. Wartmann, T. W. Troxler, G. S.
Vilson, Charles Peyser, J. W. Hood,
. A. Perkins, P. H. Perkins, J. E. Al Al-mand,
mand, Al-mand, B. F. Condon, A. L. Lucas,
t. O. Keeffe, H. E. Chalker, A. A.
Jrflin, J. G. Parrish, E. A. Mobley,
V. J. Shealey. R. E. Fort. C. A. Fort,
no. R. Preer, W. P. Preer, Jas. B.
larlisle, S. S. Savage Jr., E. T. Hel Hel-enston,
enston, Hel-enston, G. T. Maughs, F. G. B.
Feihe, K. J. Weihe, Sid R. Whaley,
1. Rheinauer, W. A. Wilds, J. W. Tal Tal-V,
V, Tal-V, M. C. Izlar, H. W. Walters, W. F.
lesch, C. Tydings Jr., M. A. Ten Ten-!yck,
!yck, Ten-!yck, Joseph Needham, C. F. Fishel,
I. H. Clark, Harvey Clark, f H. R.
.uffman, N. P. Davis, Robert Marsh,
!. K. Sage, L. Bailey, O. B. Thomas,
harles McLucas, N. Lopez, Lee Mil-
ir, A. E. Walkley, O. C. Barker, T.
!, Bridges, W. E. Melson, Grovar
tafford, T. C. Wilson, O. B. Howse,
ames Tucker, Hampton Terrell, J. J.
lalock, B. D. Blackburn, W. T. Mit-
ell, W. S. Bullock Jr., Mack Tay-
, R. N. Dosh, H. D. Leavengood, M.
?. Carter, C. P. Howell, W. J. Till Till-a,
a, Till-a, W. A. Moorhead. Sam R. Pvles.
idoert MacKay, Max jfi. Fishel, J. S.
Iixson, D. E. Mclver, George Mac Mac-lay,
lay, Mac-lay, A. C. Cobb, R. S. Rogers, W. M.
Vilson, David S. Woodrow, R. L. An An-ferson
ferson An-ferson Jr., P.' V. Leavengood, R. R.
Following are the members of the
B. C. Webb, foreman; F. E. Har Har-s
s Har-s Jr., clerk; C. A. Fort, M. L. Rey-
blds, J. P. Phillips J. F. Parker, W.
j. Blood, E. R. Mills, Geo. W. Mills,
I. V. Roberts, D. M. JFaldron. B.
J. Wyche, C. N. McCraney, W. S.
astings, P. V. Leavengood.
DR. WEIHE COMPLIMENTED"
m . ... .
In the April issue of the Optical
burnal and Review, a magazine pub-
shed in New York city and one of
hejleading optical publications of the
puntry, contained an article written
Dr. K. J. Weihe of Ocala, which is
deed quite a compliment to the doc-
r as to have an article published m
is Jiournal means it is one of great
erlt and worth. The substance of
is article "Hints on Conserving the
vesight," was presented by Dr.
cpie in tnis city teb. 21st before
he Woman's Club. Dr. Weihe's
fiends who have seen this article in
tie magazine are highly congratulat--fr
him and he certainly deserves all
enconiums that are being bestow bestow-Cipon
Cipon bestow-Cipon him. x
Kub-My-Tism is a great pain killer,
t relieves pain and soreness caused by
eamatism, neuralgia, sprains, etc
In His Recent Trips Over the Country
He Finds No Dangerous
Washington, My 11 General Wood
here for a conference with republican
leaders, declared today that in the re
cent trips he made over half the coun country
try country he found no evidence of dangerous
LODGE WILL KEEP THE POT
Senator Lodge today- called up the
peace resolution and announced that
he would keep it continually before
the Senate until final action was tak
en. Senator McCumber republican,
opposed the resolution in a speech.
WARSHIP NEEDED AT DATUM
The Senate foreign relations com
mittee reported favorably a resolu
tion requesting President Wilson lo
send an. American warship and ma
rines to Batum on the Black Sea to
protect American lives and property.
ASK RECOGNITION OF AMERICA
The revolutionary government in
Mexico will ask for immediate recog recognition
nition recognition by the American government.
A movement to this end has been in inaugurated
augurated inaugurated in Sonora.
FARMERS MEETING IN CHICAGO
Delegates from Fifteen Organizations
Figuring on How- to Eliminate :
(Associated Press) -Chicago,
May 11. Delegates from
fifteen farmers' organizations with a
membership of, two million attended
the meeting of the national, board of
farm organizations here .today. The
main subject under discussion was
the elimination of the middleman by
co-operation between -the farmer and
consumer. ... .
STATE BOARD OF HEALTH
WILL HELP FAMILIES
OF EX-SERVICE MEN
Announcement is made by the state
board of health of Florida that plans
are being perfected whereby in con connection
nection connection with the registration of
deaths occurring in the state a record
may be obtained of all beneficiaries
of the bureau of war rish insurance.
It is apparent from the confusion
that seems to exist in the handling of
government insurance that soldiers
may die who are beneficiaries of the
bureau of war risk insurance" under
conditions which make it doubtful
about the proper claims for insurance
money being promptly filed in'Wash in'Wash-ington.
ington. in'Wash-ington. This is due in some instances
to soldiers dying away 'from home,
and in other instances carrying in insurance
surance insurance unknown to relatives. -Under
the plan to be adopted the deaths of
any ex-service man or woman Will be
reported to the bureau of war risk
insurance together with information
that may lead to the prompt payment
of any and all insurance claims, with without
out without unnecessary delay.
COLOSSAL COTTON MILL
IN SOUTH CAROLINA
Greenville, S. C, May 11. The
Brandon cotton mills will erect a duck
mill with 8000 spindles.
Seattle, May 11. Rev. A. R. Hoare,
Episcopal missionary at Point Hose,
Alaska, was shot and killed by his as assistant,
sistant, assistant, James McGuire according to
radio advices received here.
WILLIAM DEAN HOWELLS
New York, May ll.-William Dean
Howells, the novelist, died today.
OCALA WON FROM PALATKA
Ihe Star hs failed to do justice to
our live high school baseball team,
which defeated Palatka, 8 to 13, in a
spirited game at Hunter Park Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon. The more credit is
due our boys from the fact that it is
conceded that Palatka" had a more
practiced team; nevertheless the dash
and good teamwork of the Ocalans
won them the game. The respective
line-ups were as follows:
Ocala: Hensley, E., ss; Wilkes, W
2b; Winer, F., lb; Steele, Wycliffe, c;
Leak, G., cf; Thomas,- A: ; T., Sb;
Steele, Willard, p.; Borden, B., If;
Palatka: Long, 2b; McCulloufh, ss;
Bernard, 3b; Reader, cf; Conner, lb;
Levering, rf; Austin, If; Dressier, D.,
p; Dressier, C, c.
Score by innings:
Ocala 0 1211080 .13
Palatka 1 300001308
Oar Government, as Usual, in an
Intense State of Anticipation
Washington, May 11. With prac practically
tically practically all of Mexico dominated by
revolutionists and Carranza reported
a prisoner, interest here shifted to
expected political developments. The
agents of de facto rulers expressed
the belief that steps would be taken
immediatley to organze a provisional
CARRANZA NOT A CAPTIVE
Reports from Mexico are to the Effect
that Old Whiskers is Yet
Able to Resist
While 'advices coming through from
Mexico are fragmentary and conflict conflicting,
ing, conflicting, they cast considerable doubt on
reports that President Carranza has
been captured. A Vera Cruz dispatch
from the newspaper. El Dictamen, de
clared that Carranza was making an
effort to reach Vera Cruz, had broken
through the revolutionary lines and
was at bay at San Marcos, with four
other men. Revolutionist leaders along
the border are still claiming that Car
ranza has been captured.
Fayetteville, N. C. May 11 Mayor
Rankin resigned after one day's ser
vice, declaring the aldermen refused
to let him name committees.
Fellowship, May 11. This neigh-
hood has had too much rain for crops
and if it continues it will cut all the
The writer understands the bean
market has gone up Salt creek. That's
certainly encouraging when you come
to think of the high price of fertilizer,
seed and labor. That's the farmer's
luck. He will get used to hard luck
after a while.
Miss Fay Beck returned Saturday
after spending two weeks very pleas
antly in Gainesville and Cedar Key.
Mr. Claud McCully arrived home
asi Monday from Manatee county,
where he was principal of the Palm
View school for the past eight months.
He reports that good roads certainly
are a great asset in building up South
Florida, arfid everybody is trying to
get a piece of property on a good
Mrs. T. E. Carter and two children,
Faulkner and Eveline, returned today
from Raiford, where they spent sev several
eral several days visiting relatives.
We are glad to report that Miss
Laurine Carter is erettiner alone? verv
nicely after" being operated on for ap
pendicitis at the Rogers sanitarium in
Jacksonville last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Lanier and Mas
ter Howard were callers this after
noon, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S.
Miss Nellie Prine was the guest of
Miss Margaret Atkinson last Friday.
We are sorry to report that Mrs.
Seckinger is on the sick list.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Smith spent to
day in Ocala.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smith and chil
dren of MarteL were the guests of
Mrs. Rosa Seckinger this afternoon.
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
for J acksonville .
Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville. 3:14
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:15
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10:12
Leave for Leesburg 10:13
Arrive from 3t. Petersburg 2:11
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:12
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25
ljeave zor iacKsonvuie. . 1:40
Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25
Leave for Homosassa 3:25
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday. .. .11:50
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45
Leave for Lakeland, Tues
day, Thursday. Saturday 7:25
Ar. from Lakeland. Tues
day. Thursday. Saturday 11:03
Leave for Wilcox Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon
day. Wednesday, Friday. 6:45
The price on the 18-room house to
day is $2250. 10-tf
French Cabinet Instructs Minister of
Justice to Arraign General
Paris, May 11. The French cabinet
has instructed the minister of justice
to open proceedings against the gen
eral federation of labor with a view
to dissolution of the organization
which has been supporting the strike
of French railway men.
PIECING SCRAPS OF PAPER
And Sticking Them All on Criminals
a Feat of the Chicago
,( Associated Press)
Chicago, May 11 After piecing to together
gether together scraps of paper from the waste
basket, the police today declared they
had secured evidence absolute that
there was a connection between Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Ecremont and "Nicky" Arnstein,
the alleged leader of the two million
five hundred thousand dollars 'bond
theft in New York.
GOSNELL IS ON
TRIAL AT GREENVILLE
Greenville, S. C, May 11 The trial
of Jake Gosnell, charged with killing
Sheriff Rector, began here today.
The program given by the pupils of
the eighth grade Monday morning at
10 o'clock in the Temple theater, was
one of the most interesting and in instructive
structive instructive entertainments given in the
city for some time. All the pupijs
rendered their parts excellently, show showing
ing showing an intelligent interpretation of
the play, which was "America in the
Making," a historical play, giving
glimpses of scenes from various parts
of our country from early colonial
days up to the present time.
The first number on the program
was a violin solo by Miss Majorie
Burnett, which was well executed and
very much enjoyed. The different
class songs were very good and show showed
ed showed excellent training. The comic rec recitation
itation recitation by Fred LeSeuer was received
with a scream and this boy is surely
destined to be a great orator.
Another recitation which was clev cleverly
erly cleverly given and immensely enjoyed was
that by Harrington Hall, who is fast
becoming one of our best speakers.
The county justice's court by the
boys was one of the most amusing
entertainments on the program, and
it was keenly noted that several of
them displayed a marked talent for
the law. James Brinson as judge held
his position with as much dignity and
assurance as any of our supreme
judges. Harrington Hall, one of the
attorneys, delivered his speech bril brilliantly
liantly brilliantly and Vernon Rawls. f attorney
for the defendant, was equally as
good, flenry Camp made a fine wit witness
ness witness and the following jurors must be
mentioned as they made a big hit with
the audience. Carl Henderly, A. T.
Thomas and John Hardee.
The play "America in the Making"
was beautifully depicted from start
to finish, and so large that it is im impossible
possible impossible to go into detail. The stage
was prettily and appropriately dec decorated
orated decorated for the occasion and when the
curtain was raised for this act, seated
to the side of the stage with effective
draperies of the national colors were
Misses Lena Ricketson and Chivalette
Smith and Albert Frampton. Miss
Ricketson was spokesman for the
company and she certainly performed
her part well and was ej graceful.
The different ages were beautifully
represented by the pupils dressed in
costumes of the times and a prettier
or handsomer set of young folks
would be hard to find. Each one de deserves
serves deserves special mention btu 'e have
neither time nor space to do into de detail.
tail. detail. "The Graduate's Choice" s an
allegory in which Fancy brought the
Vices and Virtues before Youth and
they pled with her to take them as her
life companions, but Faith came to
her at last and told her that the
Vices might all be changed to Virtues
by the forces of good thought and
faith and the little fairy that entered
and performed this miracle was Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Gerig. Miss Majorie Burnett
represented the graduate in this little
allegory and she certainly performed
her part most meritoriously.
The recitation, "The Call of the
Flag," by Marie Hensley, was well
delivered and effective. Between the
verses of her selection the pupils sang
verses from patriotic songs and dar daring
ing daring this scene Miss Hensley held a
large American flag.
The piano solo by Turney Colbert
was one of the most enjoyed treats of
At the conclusion Dr. E. G. Pek
awarded the certificates with a short
but very pleasing-address.
Drive of the American Legion to Ob Obtain
tain Obtain a Million New
Indianapolis, May 11. The gover
norr. of six states have proclaimed
May 17-22, American Legion week,
when a drive wil be made to obtain a
million new members.
CONGRESS MAY HONOR
Names of Lee, Jackson and Others
May be Among the Inscriptions
on the Arlington Memorial
Washington, May 11. The names
of some great Confederate generals,
including Lee and Jackson, would be
included in the inscriptions on the
Arlington memorial amphitheater un under
der under a joint resolution introduced in
MORRIS SNIFFS THE
BATTLE FROM AFAR
Honolulu, May 11. Ambassador
Morris at Tokio intends to resign
soon to participate in the presidential
elections in the United States, accord
ing to the correspondent of the Hon
Today U Salvation Army Sunday
throughout the United States. Pastori
of evangelical churches have been re requested
quested requested to feature in their sermons
The Army's record of Christian serv
ice, its growth and plans for the fu future,
ture, future, while in many instances its offi
cers will occupy pulpits.
Initiated by today's devotional pro
gram, and under the chairmanship of
Franklin K. Lane, .former Secretary
of. the Interior, the appeal for the
1920 Home Service.' Fund will, begin
tomorrow, in an effort to secure the
ubscription of the $10,000,000 re required
quired required to carry on its 'humanitarian
activities in this country for another
The inauguration of the appeal to
day will not be confined to observance
of the day by the churches, for in the
Salvation Army posts, of which there
are more than 1,000 In this country,
special services will bo held. Work Workers
ers Workers and officers will gather at the
posts to seek inspiration and added
enthusiasm for the task before them.
Tomorrow morning Is a critical time
In the history of the Salvation Army.
It Is a "zero hour," for the work of
the coming year must stand or fall by
the nation to this call. The plea has
been carefully organized by Franklin
K. Lane, who said in accepting the
chairmanship of the 1920 appeal, "I am
proud to face the problem of the
poor with the Salvation Army."
Subscriptions to the Home Service
Fund will be used to support the man-
fold activities of The Army through
out the United States, its rescue
homes, maternity hospitals, slum set
tlements, nurseries, evangelical work,
children's homes, prison relief work,
bureaus furnishing free -legal advice,
and other institutions.
The old system by which the
finances of the Army were recruited
through tambourine collections has
passed with the initiation of the Home
Service Appeal. This change has
been made to release to the real work
for which the organization exists the
arge number of officers who, under
the old system, devoted a consider
able portion of their time to making
collections. It Is a measure of econ economy
omy economy of effort.
"Home Ssrvice" 1 the name and key keynote
note keynote of- the effort. The total amount
needed was determined by computing
the sum of the estimated requirement
of the various corps, institutions and
headquarters throughout the country.
Practically : all money subscribed in
any section will be expended In that
The most complete line of bathng
caps we have evr carried now on dis display.
play. display. Come early and select your fav favorite
orite favorite colors. The Court Pharmacy. 6t
666' quickly relieves Constipation,
Biliousness, Loss of Appetite and
Headaches,' duerto Torpid Liver, tu
Marion County Post Will Elect New
Officers and Prepare for the
Great "Push "Push-The
The "Push-The anual meeting of Marion Coun
ty Post No. 1 of the American Leeion
will be held tomorrow night at eight
o ciock m the Board of Trade room.
The election of officers for the new
year will take place and preparations
for the great membership "push" of
May 17-22, and for the annual con convention
vention convention and reunion of the Florida de department
partment department to be held in Tampa in June.
A number of important bulletins from
national headquarters will also be
read at tomorrow night's meeting.
The working plans for the Ameri American
can American Legion "push" have been received
by the post adjutant, tl is the desire
of the state headquarters that Florida
raise its quota of 15.000 new mem
bers. The work plan for the drive is
explicit and goes into detail on every
point. The digest of elizibilitv de
cisions issued by national headquar
ters nas been received for use in de
ciding any points of doubt in refer
ence to the eligibility for membership
in me organization.
The annual reunion of the state de
partment will be held in -Tampa, June
and zt. lhe city of Tampa is go going
ing going to throw open its doors to the vet
erans and do everything in its power
to make them have a good time during
the two days.
SULTAN MAY PLAY SAFE
Can Remain if He Will be' Good, Un-
der International Guard in
Washington, May 11. Permanent
occupation of Constantinople, which
will be left under the sovereignty of
the sultan, by a small international
force, is provided for in' the Turkish
treaty handed the Turkish represen representatives
tatives representatives at Paris, according to an of official
ficial official summany received here.
DCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
Tulula Lodge No. 22. I.. O. O. F.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.
MIRIAM KEBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
'Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evening
ning evening in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Miss Ruth Ervin. N. G.
Miss Ruth Hardee. Secretary.
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.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2S6. 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 Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller, E.
E. J. Crook, 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. 1L
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m, every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAB
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. CHAPTER No. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R, A. on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
. i v
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, MAY 11, 1920
OCA LA EVENING STAR
Published Kvery Day Except Sunday y
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA, FLA.
II. IU Carroll, President
P. V. L-eavengood, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. II. Ilenjarnln, Edltor
Kntered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as
liiiBlneMw f(Ie Five-One
Hriltorlnl Ilepartment Two-Seven
Society Iteporter Fire-One
lli:it 'ASSOCIATED PIIKSS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
not otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $6.00
ttlx months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.60
One month, in advance' 60
a ouart for milk, they will lose money
and have to go out of business. May May-beso.
beso. May-beso. We are not well enough posted
on their business to either deny or af affirm
firm affirm their assertions. But this we
knew: There is a farmer south of
town, a genuine Florida cracker,
brought up on the ground he tills, and
raising a family on the same. For a
number of years he has been bringing
his surplus milk into town and selling
it to one of our drugstores for 15
cents a quart. Perhaps he can do this
because he doesn't have to buy any
feed. He doesn't buy feed because he
raises it on his farm. He raises
enough of other things on his farm to
provide his family, selling part of
what he raises to obtain those things
he doesn't raise. He is getting along
mighty well, top; if we had one of
hose panics or world-wide strikes he
would be better off than John D.
With all this, however, it must he
acknowledged that even at 25 cents
a quart the price of milk has not gone
up as much as some of the other neces
saries of life.
THE ROMEO PICNIC
BOOK ON ORANGE CULTURE
DlMplay Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive Insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times & cents per inch. Special
.position 20 per cent additional. Rates
based on 4-Inch minimum. Lss than
four inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished ipon applica application.
ReadloK Notlcea 5 cents per line for
first insertion; 3 cents per line for each
subsequent insertion. 0e change a
week allowed on readers without extra
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
BRUCE MEFFERT WILL
BE A CANDIDATE
Mr. Bruce Meffert, who was ap
pointed some months ago to fill out
the unexpired term of Mr. Cam as
commissioner for the first district,
has been very shy about entering the
race as a candidate for election to the
office. He-has once practically refus
ed to run, but his friends kept work working
ing working ,on him until he capitulated. He
has consented to make the race, and
nis mends intend to elect mm or
break a hamestring trying.
THAT MILK QUESTION
The Star did not have time Monday
to fully explore the milk question. Its
remarks Saturday about a milk trust
and the raise in price of milk to 25
cents a quart brought protests from
some of the dairymen, who declared
they could not sell the fluid and make
money for less. Monday evening, it
called three of the drugstores that use
milk namely, the Anti -Monopoly,
the Court and Gerig's and asked
them what they paid for milk. They
all replied they were paying 15 cents
a quart. It then called up the Har
rington Hall hotel and the Florida
House and asked what they were pay
; ing for milk, and they replied they
were paying 18 cent sa quart.
It of cpurse costs more in propor
tion to deliver a quart of milk to a
private residence than several quarts
or gallons tb a hotel or drugstore, but
we think 7 to 10 cents a day is too
much extra money to charge for de
livering a quart of milk. It is the
straw, or rather the bundle of straw
that breaks some people's ability to
pay for the milk.
The Jacksonville papers announce
that beginning Monday, May 10, al
milk sold In that city shall be at the
rate of 25 cents a quart. There is
not enough milk produced in the vi vicinity
cinity vicinity of Jacksonville for the needs
of that city; and as we all know that
dear express company ha3 to charge
like the Light Brigade to pay the rail railroads
roads railroads and; its own employes. Never Nevertheless,
theless, Nevertheless, we daresay that if the city
attorney of Jacksonville was to probe
the matter he. would find "a combina combination
tion combination in restraint of trade"; also, that
hotels, drugstores and other firms
that used large quantities of milk
were obtaining the same at a little
more than half what private citizens
were paying for it.
Some of the milk dealers inform us
that unless they can obtain 25 cents
Romeo, Fla., May 8. J Will the gentleman who called for
Editor Star: Well, the Romeo pic-I a book or orange culture, please call
nic has come and gone. The morning I at the library, as I have secured the
of the 6th of May dawned cloudy and J book from the University Library at
thieatening, and a light shower fell I Gainesville for ten days.
about 9 o'clock, but the clouds lifted I Louise E. Gamsby, Librarian.
and the day was ideal for a picnic,
just cloudy enough to make the -lay I The price on the 18-room house to-
cool and to prevent glaring bright- day is $2250. 10-tf
The birdman arrived with his plane J "Ve are proud of the confidence doc-
on time and the crowd went down to tors, druggists and the public have in
SUCCESS OF A
The Farm and Live Stock Record
for April prints a photograph of
Faulkner Carter, of Marion county,
and two of his pure bred Hampshire
pigs, raulkner L-arter has certainly
made a success of his pig club work,
In the early spring of 1919 Faulkner
gave his note for $25 in payment forj
a Poland-China pig. He took good
care of the pig and at the Marion
County Fair he won first prize in the
pib club contest and incidentally $50
offered by the Munroe & Chambliss
National Bank and a Poland China
boar given by W. C. Blood of Ocala.
Realizing the value of a pure bred
of best type, Faulkner told Mr. Blood
that he would pay .the difference in
value between the boar won and one
of Mr. Blood's best boars. He bought
a very fine boar and now he is receiv receiving
ing receiving hisipay for the extra investment.
His pig, now grown into a fine sow,
brounght him eight fine pigs and he
has already booked six of them for S25
each to his neighbors.
Faulkner has avoided the mistake
made by too many boys that of
breeding his fine SQW.to. an inferior
type of boar. When a boy makes that
mistake he is always unable to dis dispose
pose dispose of his pigs at good prices, due
to the fact that the inferior sire has
lower.d the quality of the pigs and in
place of having pigs as good as the
one he bought or better, he has a lot
of low quality pigs fit for the pork
When the boys learn that he de demand
mand demand for high quality stuff is grow growing
ing growing and that it takes a better pig to
meet the buyers' requirements this
year than last, they will begin to use
only the best type of pure bred boars
to mate, their sows. The demand for
good breeding stock is declining and
the sooner our boys realize this fact
the sooner they will begin to make
big money from their pig club work.
" " ""
EMMA'S EYES OPENED
of all kinds
FLORIDA BFEF, PORK,
New York Market
Says the New York Tribune: Let Let-teis
teis Let-teis from the bolshevist elysium have
arrived in this country from a source
whose authority our super-radical
friends will scarcely question. The
writer is a former well-known resi
dent of America, Emma Goldman by
name, whose induced departure from
this country is still mourned in select
Miss Goldman, though she is back
in the land of her birth and beholds
about her a coming true of her
dreams, confesses she is homesick.
She misses America. She does not
find life one grand, sweet song. "Ra
tions in Moscow are apparently short, j
for she speaks of starvation, which
she attributes to the blockade. She
has not been invited by the com comrades
rades comrades to a place near the food sup supplies,
plies, supplies, she1 says. She spends her time
going about and seeing people and
acquainting herself with a strange
Russia in times past has surpassed
even the United States as a food pro producer.
ducer. producer. No country has as large an
area of tillable land. Yet, as Miss
Goldman bears witness, there is hun hunger.
ger. hunger. Why? It isn't the war. Two
crops, each leaner than its predeces predecessor,
sor, predecessor, hare been harvested since the
bolshevists came to power. The bor borders
ders borders of Russia have been disturbed,
but in Central Russia the authority of
Lernne and Trotzky has not been ser seriously,
iously, seriously, questioned. The blockade is not
the cause of the starvation.
Surely by this time a social para paradise
dise paradise should begin to declare dividends
to the Russian masses. But Russia,
except in proclamations for foreign
reading, is in no hallelujah mood. The
new system does not work nad can't
be made to work. And its chief vic victims,
tims, victims, are the weak and the good.
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Brick, Wood,
j j. D. McCasMll
I Phone 446. 728 Weaona SL
the edge of the grove to see the "big
bird" light. After the plane had set settles
tles settles and anchored, the crowd gathered
around the stand to hear the speak speaking,
ing, speaking, and the picnic was formally open opened,
ed, opened, according to published .program
in your last week's issue, an invoca invocation
tion invocation being rendered by Mr. Connor,
one of the candidates for clerk.
I desire to call attention to the nice
and courteous manner in which the
candidates presented their several
claims no harsh words or unpleasant
references to other candidates each
speaking for himself and not against
the other, which merited and won the
kind feeling of all.
I wish also to express my appre
ciation to Mr. Lutes and Lieut. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, including their fair treasurer,
Miss Keeffe, for the pleasure they
added to the day. They were to have
had the field at 3 o'clock, but very
kindly and patiently waited till four
for the speeches to end, the speaking
opening an hour late on account of
Mr. Lutes invited me to take the
first ride of the day. but was unable
to take advantage of the invitation
till later in the afternoon. Went up
2G00 feet. Mr. Johnson very naturally
asked if I wanted any stunts but I
felt that I was being royally enter
tained without the stunts, so did not
trouble him for these. The ride was
grand, the breeze so cool and strong
and the pilot so much at home that 1
did not feel at all afraid. I did rot
seem to be traveling fast and the only
way in which I could discern the
motion of the plane was a sudden
lurch up or down or when making a
curve. It reminded me very much of
the views irom eagle s JNest, near
Waynesville, .N. C. the trees, roads,
lakes, houses and fences all taking on
a miniature form. As a child, I often
envied the birds their happy flights, in
the blue sky above, but never dreamed
that some day I would actually be
flying among the clouds with them, as
blithe and happy as they. I must
again thank the gentlemen for this
great and coveted pleasure.
Another feature of the day was a
song and "tag sale" by Mrs. Brewer's
class from Morriston Sunday school,
for the benefit of the Children's Home
Society of Jacksonville, taking in
something over $50.
Mr. Carter of Tallahassee, spoke in
the interest of Governor Catts, Mr.
Alfred Ayer responding for Senator
Fletcher. Mr. Carter occupied the
time allotted to Mr. Light, who was
absent but who sent a letter explain
ing his position on certain issues, and
asking that the people vote for the
one they thought would ihake them
the best representative.
One of the most sensational events
of the day was the famous "Stripling
smile," which vied in grace and beauty
with the notorious "Hobson kiss" of
1898. This smile left the smiling hn
press and when you think of it you
smile more and more a smile full of
sunshine and joy
A number of Levy county candi
dates were present, giving their pleas pleasant
ant pleasant side to all. W. J. Epperson, J. R.
Willis, Albert Hardee, Luther Drum Drum-mond
mond Drum-mond and Joe Sale from Bronson,
and Dunk Crombie and Tom Price
from Williston. They didn't get to
speak but looked longingly at the
speakers' stand, especially John Wil
lis, who said he was here just five
years ago next August, and as I re
member, stood on that stand with an
arm full of law books and a lot of
Pinellas county-, dope, yelling against
Bloxham county. Thursday was so
different from that day in August
that I could not help noticing the
contrast. It seemed like a great,
sweet calm had settled on the placid
waters which then were a stormy,
bilJowy sea. But that is past and
gone. Bloxham had her day and
place in western Marion. Had we had
no Bloxham, we might have had no
roaas. tiaa we naa no roads, we
might have a Bloxham. All we ask
is some kind attention, and the plac
ing of Romeo and surrounding coun
try on the map, commercially and in
dustrially, if not fashionably with
other sections of the county. If this
article sems to partake of the ego,
you can just lay the blame on W. L.
Colbert, who said last Thursday if
one didn't "toot his own horn, she
wouldn't get tooted."
With kind regards, I am,
Sincerely yours, W. O. Brewer.
666 Chill and Fever Tonic
GRADUATES: In order
to attain the highest ef-
fficiency, give your eyes
tjivfcV tne best attention.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
The annual W. O. W. picnic at Fel
low ship will be held on Thursday,
June 3rd, 1920. All candidates will
be given a chance to make their little
bow. Everyone is invited to come and
bring well filled baskets, and help en
joy the day.
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed
corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
666 has proven it will cure malaria,
chills and fever, bilious fever, colds
and lagrippe. It kills the germs that
cause the fever. Fine tonic. tu
DATES FOR THE CANDIDATES
The candidates will gather to ad address
dress address the people of the county at the
following places on the dates named:
Mcintosh, Saturday May 15th at 3
o'clock in the afternoon.
Fairfield, Friday, May 28, at which
place an all-day picnic will be held.
STORE FOR RENT
The store room in the Merchants'
ii-lock now occupied by Pillans &
Smith Grocery Co. will be for rent
about May 1st. R. R. Carroll, Agt. tf
666 has more imitations than any
other Chill and Fever Tonic on the
market, but no one wants imitations
in medicine. They are dangerous. In
mmi peas fM
Fertilizers, Moss, Cotton and
Cotton Seed Meal, Hay, Pea Peanuts,
nuts, Peanuts, Goobers Chufas,
Field Peas, Velvet
t Beans, Etc
ALL' FRESH GOODS
Chickens and Eggs, Potatoes,
Onions, Corn and in fact any any-thing
thing any-thing the farmer may have for
WE PAV CASH for every every-thing
thing every-thing we buy and demand cash
for everything we sell. Come
on and let's do business.
AND HIDE COMPANY
PHONE 400 OCALA, FLA.
; Just received, two car loads of var various
ious various kinds of peas, such as Clay,
Whipporwill, New Era, White Crow-
der. Purple Hull White, Georgia
White Special, Little Virginia Black Black-eye.
eye. Black-eye. Clay and WhipporwilL We take
this method of making this announce announcement
ment announcement as we feel sure that on account
of the scarcity of' peas this season,
this announcement will prove of in interest
terest interest to those who desire to purchase
peas for the coming season as well
as 'the Ocala Exchange and Hide
Company, which will fill all orders
promptly the same day received. Caah
or money order should
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
SEED, FERTILIZERS, HIDES, WOOL, FURS,
EGGS, POULTRY, TALLOW, WAX, SACKS.
Ke i Great Results
that come from the Special Steels in a
There ia a double advantage
in the use of these special steels
in a Maxwell.
1. They eliminate supers
jluous pounds, lighten the task
of the engine, ease the bur burden
den burden on tires, make possible
2. They add strength which
insures endurance, dependa dependability,
bility, dependability, uninterrupted perform performance,
ance, performance, and infrequent repairs.
These special steels make
possible the Maxwell construc
tion of great strength combined
with light weight.
The light weight decreases
the burden on the engine and
their strength provides en endurance.
durance. endurance. They have been important
factors in the success of .Max .Maxwell
well .Maxwell the world over, in its ever
increasing friendships, in its
Nearly 400,000 Maxwells are
now in use. You cannot motor
even in a foreign Jand, without
Carroll Motors Go
Ocala - Florida
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, MAY 11. 1920
J. 0. SPENCER
W. R. PEDRICE
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 WOKE
Ocala - - Florida
II you have any society items,
MrW. B. Gillingham of Micanopy
was a prominent visitor in town yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Mrs. J. G. Spurlin of Lake Weir
war a well known shopper in town
The price on the 18-room house to
day is $2250. 10-tf
Mr. Norman Morriston of St. Pe
tersburg is visting his brother, Mr. B.
The Bible study class meets with
Mis. S. Hickel, near the high school
building, Thursday at 4 p. m. All
Bible students welcome.
In order that our employees ma
have rest and recreation during the
summer months, we will close our
respective places of business oil
Thursdays at one o'clock, beginn beginning
ing beginning the 1 3th of this month:
Carn-Thomas Co. 0. K. Teapot Grot
Main Street Market. U-Serve Grocery.
Jirash Grocery Company
Mrs. W. A. Hocker returned yester
day afternoon to her home in Roan Roanoke
oke Roanoke Va.. after a pleasant week's stay
in the city the guest of her daughter,
Mrs. T. P. Drake and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Mathews and
baby son of Columbus,. Ga., are vis visitors
itors visitors in the city and guests at the
home : of the .former's sisters, Mrs. H.
C. Cameron and Mrs. M. T. Mitchell.
Mrs. .A. B., Weaver of Miami,who
attended the U. D. C. convention in
Gainesville, stopped; in Ocala for a
visit with her sister, Mrs. A. A.
Winer, before proceeding to her home.
Mrsl,L.H. Van Engelken returned
Sunday. from Waterloo, Iowa, where
she spent four; weeks with her son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mr?.
Rowntree and, little granddaughter,
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is (guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not price, if
Rev.,W. P. Hines left yesterday
afternoon rfor Washington, to attend
the Southern Baptist convention. Dur During
ing During his absence Mrs. Hines. will be in
Orlando with friends. They will both
return home in about ten' days.
Mr. and, Mrs. Ben Todd and Mrs.
A. J. Beck of Fort Lauderdale, motor
ed to Ocala yesterday, leaving for
their east coast homes this morning.
The many, friends of both parties re
gret that their visit was so brief.
Miss Lillian D. Johnson of Webster
was a visitor in the city yesterday en
route to Hastings for a stay before
proceeding to her home. Miss John
son was one of the teachers at the
Bay Lake school, which closed Friday,
EASTER LILIES for sale. Phone
Candler, May 10. Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Clark accompanied by their
daughter, Mrs. Winnie Jones, and lit little
tle little Miss Shirley Jones left last Fri Friday
day Friday for their summer home in South Southampton,
ampton, Southampton, I I.
Mrs. Heartsheim, who has been a
guest of the Clarke house for the past
several months, left Friday for her
New England home.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rankin and
son, Zane. were among those leaving
last week for their aorthern home.
Mrs. Bauman, Miss Dorothy, Bau Bau-man
man Bau-man and Miss Bowerman are now oc occupying
cupying occupying the Jim Rexwinkle cottage
on Lone Oak street, and have posses possession
sion possession of the south room of the school
building, which they have converted
into an art' studio.
Mr, William Snyder leaves this
week for his annual visit to relatives
in Nebraska and Indiana.
Mr. B. D. Belcher and bride have a
suite of rooms in the Clarke apart apartment
ment apartment house.
...Mrs. Montgomery, after "several
months spent in Candler, has returned
Messrs. Nord and Dozier Caldwell; I
ex-service men, who had experience J
"across the pond," came up from the
east coast last week for a visit to
their brother, Mr. Ed Caldwell.
N A V Y HTrAVELO G U ES
HUNTER'S AUTO EI&fiKSS ?
To your car if we make that
new auto top for you. The beat
of materials and the most skill skillful
ful skillful workmanship result in pro-
ducing a car top that is the
equal of any made anywhere, at
a higher price. Let us build for
you a one-man top, according
to your own ideas exclusive
ucsigu ui quality, j
TOPS New, covered, patched and coated with a patent wax paste
that makes old tops absolutely waterproof.
MINTING Autos painted, striped and finished in the best of
t UPHOLSTERING We are prepared to give you satisfactory tar-
:t vice in upholstering backs, seats or cushions.
TIRES, TUBES, GAS and OILS'
I, LET US REPAIR, PAINT AND UPHOLSTER YOUR CAR, BO
YOU ON ENJOY IT YOURSELF OR SELL TO ADVANTAGE.
Solves the milk
problem if you
v cannot get fresh
Call Five One Nine
The Old Reliable
Loin Steak, i . .40-45c
Pork Chops ..35c
Roast .' ..i..30c
Big Roast '.25c I
Stew ..7 .15c
Fish, Oysters and Seasoning
Green Groceries '
J. B. Dawldns
111 WEST BROADWAY
U. S. SAILORS IN FRANCE
Mrs., J., Mateer, son and parents
have returned to their home at tfuah-
nell after a short, visit in the city,
coming to Ocala last Saturday to at attend
tend attend the marriage of Mrs. Mateer's
daughter, Miss Evelyn Mateer and
Mr. James Nichols.
The Eastlake Investment Company,
ope of -Marion county's largest citrus
fruit producers and shippers, -is still
busily engaged day and. night ship shipping1
ping1 shipping1 ita; fruit. This is the only pack packing
ing packing house in operation in Marion
county and splendid prices are being
received for the fruit. The fruit pack packed
ed packed by, this company is gaing a reputa
tion secon dto none.
Mayonnaise- dishes, marmalade
dishes, bon-bon dishes, all of the
prettiest designs m cut glass, lne
Court Pharmacy. 8-6t
Mrs E. L; Carney, .Mrs. A. A. Winer
and Mrs. R..B. Bullock returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday j afternoon from Gainesville,
where they: i tended the U. D. C. con
vention. They, report a most enjoy enjoyable
able enjoyable visit. .Mis? Josie Williams, who
also attend el the meeting, stopped in
Micanopy for a short visit there with
Ocala, was well represented at Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona Beach Saturday. The following
Were those spending j the day there :
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Da vies and Misses
Pearl ieeffe and Winnie Hunt, Mr.
T.'D. Lancaster, Mr. Ed Martin, Miss
Caroline Harriss, Mr. and Mrs. R. T.
Adams and daughter, Dorothy, and
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Van Osteen.
A NERVOUS VREGK
From Three Tears9 Suffering Ssyi
CardniMade Her Well
Texas City, ..Tex. In an Interesting
statement, Mrs. Q. H. Schill, of this town,
says: ; "For three years I suffered untold
agony with my head. I was usable to
do any of my work,
I ju5t wanted to sleep all the time, for
that was the only ease. I could get, when
I was; asleep. I became a nervous wreck
Just from the awful suffering with my
I was so nervous ; that the least noise
would make me jump out of my bed. I
had no energy, and was unable to do
anything. My .son, a young boy, had to
do all my household duties. : .. ,
I was not able to do anything until I
took CarduL I took three bottles in all,
and it surely cured me of those awful
headaches. That has teen three years
go, and I know the cure Is permanent,
for I bare never bad any headache since
taking CarduL .
Nothing relieved me unto I took Cardui.
It did wonders for me.';. t ,-.
Try Cardui for your, troubles-rmade
front medicinal ingredients recommended
la medical, books as being of benefit la
female -troubles, juuj 40 years of. use has
proven that the books are rfchL' Begin
tUdasC-rdui today. NC-131
: AUTOS BOUGHT, SOU) and REP
Jt OCala OLDMETRWOLITAN THEATER FiOrfllSn
THE WIMPSOM HOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room serviee is y
second to none
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E IIAVAWAUGH
Mr. and : Mrs. Clarence Shafer and
smalV daughter, Bettie and Mr. and
Mrs. J. D. Thompson, prominent res residents
idents residents of Michigan, have arrived in
the city and expect to permanently
reside with us. They are comfortably
located at the Jhome of, Mrs. B. T. Per Perdue
due Perdue and Ocala extends to them a cor
The following were elected as state
officers of the Florida Division. U. D.
C. at the recent meeting in Gaines
ville: President, Mrs. F. D.. Tracy,
Pensacola: vice presidents, Mrs. F. M.
Hudson, Miami; Mrs. R. S. Pierce,
Marianna; Mrs. F. L. Ezelle, Lees
burg; recording secretary. Miss Jessie
Wauchope, Tampa; "corresponding
secretary, Mrs. S. A. Moreno, Pensa
cola? treasurer, Mrs. W. A. Bates,
Jacksonville; recorder of crosses. Mrs.
Davis, Brad en town; registrar, Mrs. J.
M. Alvarez, Starke; historian, Mrs.
Emma McFadden, Jacksonville. The
convention, will meet next year in
l onA AtTnrtuT& of Tiassencrer
Jk44 V l x. f
trains at. ulala uxMiuiM diaiiu.
Tho frtllrTOiTi cr ohdnlP flffnres DUD-
A U M. V4I W w J----T- W K
lished as information and not guar
. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
During the war the sailors of the
United States navy had their hands
full, in protecting the transport and
supply ervice on the high seas.. It
was. also their duty to guard the
coasts of the United States and
France. There was too much to be
done in their own special job to per-i
mil. of any sight seeing. Now Jthat
the war. is over bur sailors are finding
time on cross-Atlantic' trips to study
the. great battle fields. This they are
able to do with all the ease of the
modern tourists, at leisure and in
The French railroad trams look
triv MnnntfiTfll to the traveler of the
United States. The fact that the doors
open on the side of each compartment
with a running board the length ot
the tram, make them seem like our
open summer street cars. The above
shows a typical tram on the Paris-
Brest railroad. Just as in this coun
try it happens that the trains are
sometimes blocked and during long
delays passengers get out for a walk.
The German tank is one that was
disabled by the English on the Hin-
denburg line near Cambrai. Through
out this district there are still to be
seen the wrecks of both German and
Enerlish tanks. They are so heavy
that they cannot be removed without
being' torn to.. pieces.-..In spite of the
weieht. however, it is not uncommon
to find them on their side or up-sid3-
down, due to the force of some high
explosive German shelL
The Enelish are using these tanks
for salvage centers. That is, in clear clearing
ing clearing up the battlefield, the harbed,wire,
shells and broken guns or other bat
tlefield iunk is piled near some promi
nent object,, such as one of these
tanks.- Afterwards they are collected
and taken to a salvage dump located
near some railroad station.
Souvenir collectors of the United
States would seive anything, to run
wild in these dumps. Everything
from a German helmet to British can cannons
nons cannons are oiled up ready for some sight
seer to take their pick. The Ameri American
can American sailors can be trusted to carry
away as much as the British guards
will ffive them. 1
', The American sailors shown on the
tank are on leave from one of the U.
S. vessels in the English channel.
They are evidently taking full ad advantage
vantage advantage of the opportunities given
hem to see the war country.
18 ROOM HOUSE
To Close Out Estate
lot one block Iron Post Post-office;
office; Post-office; clieap at $3000. Price
will be reduced $10 per day
PRICE TODAY $2250
II interested see me at once
FRANK W. DITTO
Real Estate Ocala, Fla.
Combined with Ultra Ultra-durability
durability Ultra-durability makes
The Sensible Choice.
Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
' Jacksonville J. :30 pm
Jacksonville 4:35 pm
2:15 am Manatee- 3:35 pm
- x St. Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee l:3opm
4:20 pm xampa-ot xrbcrouiK
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:12 pm Jackson villeNYork 3 1 15 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pra
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10rl3 tm
3:18 am Stetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm StPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa :. 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg v 6242 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11-.50 am
'Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Of Sale by Executrix of Personal
that the un
dersigned, Mamie Hall, as executrix
nf io will nnd pstament of Rich-
rd Smith Hall, deceased, will on the
15th day 01 May, A. u., iyzu, Deiwctu
the hours of 11 o'clock in the forenoon
and 2 o'clock in the afternoon, at tne
courthouse door, to-wit: at the county
courthouse building of the county of
Marion, in the city of Ocala, state of
Florida, to pay debts of the estate of
said Richard Smith Hall, deceased,
sell at public outcry to the highest
bidder for cash, one hundred and
twenty-four shares : of the capital
stock of LORRAINE TURPENTINE
COMPANY, a corporation incorporat incorporated
ed incorporated and existing under -the laws of the
fnt nf Florida, evidenced bv certifi
cate Number 8 of the stock of said
company. Said executrix reserves
the right to reject any and all bids.
Executrix of.the Last Will and Testa Testament
ment Testament of Richard Smith Hall, De Deceased.
ceased. Deceased. 5-4-llt
The Kind to
If Barney Trusts Them
DAVIES, The Tire Man
The price on the 18-room house to today
day today is 12250. 10-tf
CICALA. mSmiC STAB, TUESDAY, MAY 11, 1920
FLOWERS WILL FADE
but the stone is an enduring and con constant
stant constant token of affection for those who
have passed beyond. We are prepar prepared
ed prepared to furnish a monument and will
bring to the work all the skill of ex experience
perience experience and all the care induced by
sympathy with your fdea of a fitting
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
Trying to Exterminate These Carriers
of Malaria and Other Deadly'
Scientists say that the mosquito
must go. eYars ago they were looked
upon only as nuisances but everyone
now knows that they are a vital dan danger
ger danger to all humanity. Yellow fever,
malaria and many other diseases can
be laid at the mosquito's door. Gov Government,
ernment, Government, state and city' health de departments
partments departments are trying hard to extermi exterminate
nate exterminate him but that will not come for
In the meantime we must protect
ourselves. See that proper screens
are placed in the home, and spray the
house daily with TORMENT. TOR TORMENT
MENT TORMENT is death to insects. No mos mosquito
quito mosquito or fly can live in its gaseous va vapor.
por. vapor. TORMENT will not harm cloth clothing
ing clothing or Arniture and has absolutely no
effect on human beings.
Sold by druggists, general stores
and dealers everywhere.
Manufactured by G. B. Williams
Co., Quitman, Ga., exclusively. Ad. 2
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf.
The Belgian coal mines are now turn turning
ing turning out about 80 per cent of the nor normal
mal normal production. They supply nearly
all the coal needed for the Belgian
Industries, while some 350,000 tons of
coal' a month are exported to .France.
Then the great glass Industry of the
country, which before the war gave
work- to many thousands, is rapidly
regaining Its former prosperity, and
only quite recently the French minis ministry
try ministry of reconstruction gave an order
to a single Belgian firm for 2.000,000
sqliare meters of window 'panes, to be
utilized in the devastated regions. The
result of all this is that whereas, at
the time of the signing. of the armis armistice,
tice, armistice, the French franc was worth 1.10
or even 1.15 francs In Belgium, It Is
now worth 95 centimes. Belgium,
moreover, Is very far from confining
her efforts to France. Great Britain U
already a considerable Importer of
Belgian goods, while the United States
recently placed an order In Belgium
for more than 300.000.000 francs' worth
The phildren played a large part In
the American army's Christmas in
France. At the artillery camp at Mall Mall-ly,
ly, Mall-ly, for example, it .was a top sergeant
who said, ten days or so before the
"Say, fellows, these poor little vil village
lage village kids haven't had much Christ Christinas
inas Christinas In their lives, have they, now?
What do you say we take up a col collection
lection collection and see what we can doT
The idea took in a flash. And they
did so well, giving as they always
gave, with both hands, that the total
sum was amazing.
"Why," some ope hazarded, "I reck reckon
on reckon we could hand those little shavers
pretty, near anything they want, with
til"" wad to spend.'-.
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work.. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Temperature this morning, 63; this
afternoon, 84. .
Mr. H. W. Tucker is a business vis visitor
itor visitor to Atlnta.
Mr. W. H. Pegram was a
known visitor in town today.
Mr. D. M. Waldron of Bay Lake
was a business visitor m the city this
Mr. R. V. Ross, the Maxwell coffee
man, and. Mrs. Ross are guests of the
Our line of cut glass was never
more complete parfait glasses, water
jugs, goblets, ice tea glasses, punch
sets, etc. The Court Pharmacy. 8-6t
Mrs. J. E. Walker is temporarily
holding a position as copyist in the
county clerk's office.
Mr. W. D. Taylor left yesterday for
Jacksonville, where he will be for
several days attending to business.
Rev. Smith Hardin left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for his home in Sanford, after
several days pleasantly spent in the
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe ; Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices. f
Mr. Mack Taylor left this afternoon
for Detroit, Mich., to make arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for bring back a car load of
The city bond election is going on
very quietly. At three o'clock r 160
votes had been cast and the impres impression
sion impression was that bonds, would carry.
Mr. Charley Woodrow of New York
city, reached Ocala yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon for a two weeks visit at the
home of his brother, Mr. D. S. Wood-row.
night, but she will speak tomorrow
evening at 8 o'clock at the Methodist
church. The reason for the change
is that Miss Neal missed train connections.
The pallbearers at Miss May Parr's
funeral yesterday were' Messrs. M$.,
Little, Geo. 1 Taylor. Di W. Tomp Tompkins,
kins, Tompkins, W. W. Clyatt, Hugo Mcintosh
and W. R. Bryant.
Rub-My-Tism is'a powerful Antisep Antiseptic;
tic; Antiseptic; it kills the poison.caused from in infected
fected infected cuts, cures old seres, tetter, etc.
Mr. and Mrs. Sands Haviland of
Belleview, Mr. R. L.'Glyburn of Sum-
merfield and Mr. P. TV Randall of Con
ner, were business .visitors and shop shoppers
pers shoppers in town this morning.-
The Rotarians enjoyed t5ay a fine
luncheon spread by the Daughters of
the Confederacy. There rwas the usual
social hour after the material refresh refreshments
ments refreshments had vanished. Mr: Charles
Woodrow was a guest of the club.
The most complete; line of bathing
caps we have evr carried 'now on dis
play. Come early and select your far
orite colors. The Court Pharmacy. 6t
Master Edgar Roberts' condition
remains the same as yesterday! but his
physicians expect ;' ah imp'yenient
soon.-The friends 6t this clever little
boy take great interest in him and
sincerely hope lie will soon show
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Durand left to
day for Butler, Pa., where they ex expect
pect expect to be for at least the next two
years. Their many friends regret
their demrture for so lone a nenod
but trust that when, they return again
they will remain permanently.
Cut glass flower baskets, nerfume
bottles and vasesa new line pust in
and atp rices the most reasonable
The Court Pharmacy. 8-6t ,"
Mr. P. T. Randall, the well-known
merchant and farmer of Conner, was
in town today and paid us a pleasant
call, in the course of which he inform informed
ed informed us that he would be a candidate
for commissioner in his district, the
fourth. Mr. Randall has many friends
and will make a good race.
Mr. James B. Carlisle Jr., after a
brief visit in the city with his parents,
left today for Iiouisville. Ky., where
he has accepted & position with the
Belknap Company. Mr. Carlisle, how however,
ever, however, will travel the east coast, mak making
ing making 'his headquarters in Ocala. His
family will Join him in Ocala later.
Miss Minnie E. Neal, the state
president of the W. M. TV O, will not
speak tonight at the Methodist church
as announced at the Chautauqua last
The Chautauqua has gone, but it
impressed our people so favorably
that Mr. F. L. Bimbach, when he went
around today to obtain guarantees
necessary to ensure its return next
year found little difficulty in securing
the necessary signatures. It was 'a
good Chautauqua and we can recom recommend
mend recommend it to other placets. Next time
it is here, however, we hope that the
small proportion of the audiences that
insisted on making a noise during the
performances-will either learn better
manners or stay away. It is impos impossible
sible impossible for any audience to enjoy fine
music when a part of the people
present insist-on- laughing and talk talking,
ing, talking, f.
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we tell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf
Miss Marie Hickman arrived) 'in
Ocala .yesterday afternoon from a. de
lightful visit with relatives in .Vir
ginia, to accompany her grandmother,
Mrs. Napoleon Hickman to Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, leaving this 'afternoon. After a
short stay there, they will proceed to
Lewes, Del., where they will spend the
summer. Miss Dorothy Hickman,
who is visiting in Oklahoma, will join
her sister and grandmother at Lewes.
This family spent the past winter in
Ocala and made scores of friends who
sincerely trust that, they will return
in the early fall to spend next winter
in the city.
Alderman Goldman informs us that
a 'move to make the Seaboard Air
Line safeguard the : Exposition street
crossing is before the council was
brought up at the meeting a week
ago. We sincerely hope the measure
will pass and be put in effect before
a large section of our population has
to' go to the said crossing to pick' the
scraps of some prominent citizen or
maybe two or three' women and chil
dren ouf of the drivers of a Seaboard
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
' A ? New York edjfat says: Arri y:
alsrbf, Florida -potatoes are from six
to eight cars a' day. Everything that
came' in was snapped Up quickly and
prices ruled from $20 to $21 per bar barrel
rel barrel for No. 1; $18 for No. 2 and $15 to.
$16 for No. 3 and did hot vary a bit
all week. Those prices were obtained
every day and "the market was: ex extremely
tremely extremely firm.
"Mr.1 Edward Chazal's many friends
are congratulating him upon: his re recent
cent recent success in passing, examinations
that will entitle him.tfcr entelr; ;West
Point arid for which' place' he fexpects
to leave Jtjne 16th. Of course, this
means that Mr. Chazal will no longer
make his- home with us, which will be
a 'matter of regret to his friends, but
they wish him 'every success ;m his
new career. " ;
" Mr. W. M. Tucker, section foreman
of-the A."C L., is supervising the
wbfk 'of putting in thehew crossings
dn Osceola avenue. Mr.Tucker put in
the last 'crossings, which were laid
before the "war. They-were the best
crossings ever put in on that street,
and remained in good condition as
long s could be expected of wooden
beams and iron spikes. No doubt
these he is laying now will be equally
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufaa, cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
Of Sale by Executrix of Personal
Notice is hereby given that the un undersigned,
dersigned, undersigned, Mamie Hall, as executrix
of the last, will and testament of Rich Richard
ard Richard Smith Hall, deceased, will on the
12th day of Hay, A. D.. 1920, between
the hours of 11 o'clock m the forenoon
and 2 o'clock in the afternoon, at the
courthouse door; to-wit: at the county
courthouse building of the county of
Marion, in the city of Ocala, state of
Florida, to pay debts of the estate of
said Richard Smith .Hall, ; deceased,
sell at public outcry to the highest
bidder! for cash, one hundred and
twenty-four shares of 1 the capital
stock of LORRAINE TURPENTINE
COMPANY,' a corporation incorporat incorporat-ea
ea incorporat-ea and existing under the laws of. the
state of. Florida, evidenced, by certifi certificate
cate certificate Number 8 of the stock of said
company. Said executrix reserves
the right to reject any and" all bids.
Executrix of the Last Will and Testa Testament
ment Testament of Richard. Smith HaU, Deceased.-
. : -T . 5-4-llt
WRITE The Truth Seeker Co., New
York, for sample copy of the Truth
Seeker, a free thought and agnostic
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
. your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
FLOWERS Roses and Easter lilies
on Mother's Day Phone 106. 5- it
FOR SALE Fine young Jersey cow.
Three-gallon kind. Sold at sacrifice.
Owner leaving town. P. O. Box 293.
FOR SALE 20 pure bred Rhode Isl
and pullets, now laying. Will be sold
cheap for cash. P. O. Box 293. 7-6t
0. H. S. VS SAIWD BIG! SCfflMML
Hunter Park 4 P. M.
This game is the one on which the state champion championship
ship championship depends largely. Come out and help Ocala win.
FURNITURE, ETC. I buy and sell
Second-hand furniture. Experts put
it in good condition before re-selling.
Repair sewing machines, lawn
mowers, enamelware, etc. J. 5V.
Hunter, 310, 312. 314 S. Main St. tf
WANTED Rooms for light house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping is desirable neighborhood.
Apply R. W.. care Star. 5-6t
FOR RENT Six rooms of two-story
residence; all modern conveniences.
Close in. Address P. O. Box 609. 56t
FOR RENT Desirable oflBces or stor storage
age storage space on second floor of Merch Merchants'
ants' Merchants' block R. R. Caroll, Agt. 5-6t
CLEANING AND PRESSING You
can get the best service in town oy
having us clean and press your
clothes. Ladies' work a specialty.
.The Arcade Pressing Club, phone
FOR SALE Residence on E. Fourth
St.; six rooms with all modern con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Apply to Rena Smith, at
Style Hat Shop. 8-t
WANTED Three good, reliable ex experienced
perienced experienced men with large families
to hold permanent positions as
caretakers for orange'- groves, at
. Lake Alfred, Fla., 15 miles out of
Lakeland. ; Salary, $75 per month,
and liberal price for children above
ten years old. Address, ; Lakeland
Citrus Groves Company, Lakeland,
FOR SALE Household goods of all
kinds. .Inquire of J. A. Dunn, No.
7 West Firth St., Ocala. 10-3t
FOR SALE Home in Ocala, 815 S.
, Lime St., six. rooms, ceiled thruout;
lot 113x112. ft.; city water, seweer,
garage for large car, etc. Price,
$2200; terms, $200 cash, balance to
suit purchaser. Write or see J. T.
Miller, 1641 Liberty St., Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Fla. 10-7t
LOST Bunch of keys, Saturday eve evening,
ning, evening, either in town or on Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville or West Anthony road. Return
tor this office. Reward. ll-3t
FOR SALE Stable fertilizer. Apply
to Jake Brown. Phone: 1 62. ll-6t'
FOR SALE I have on hand .1500
pounds of home cured hams, sides
and shoulders. Every piece guar guar-teed
teed guar-teed or money returned. Price 35c.
a pound. W. D. Donaldson, Box 231,
Ocala, Fla. ll-3t
FOR SALE Five passenger auto;
first offer over $150 takes it. Call
at city camp grounds. ll-3t
WANTED Family to move in fur furnished
nished furnished house. Apply to C. A. Hollo Hollo-way,
way, Hollo-way, 715 Lime St. Phone 378 or
NOTICE TO ALL CANDIDATES
Statements will have to be filed in
the clerk's office in accordance with
the following dates to insure name
being placed on primary ballot.
First Statement: Between the 9th
and 14th day of May, 1920, both dates
Second Statement: Between the
27th and 31st day of May, 1920, both
Third Statement: Between the 9th
and 18th day of June, 1920, both dates
Oath, receipt for committee as assessment
sessment assessment and payment of filing fee:
On or before the 19th day of May,
Unless the above is observed candi candidates
dates candidates will not be placed on ticket.
Board of County Commissioners, Mar Mar-rion
rion Mar-rion County, Florida,
By O. H. Rogers, Chairman.
mmi.mn 111 in im iiiiii.wm im hwumi.ii minmn n'nnu
iiMiiiiIiiiiii ii iiiiii m limn
WE always assume
that you are as anx anxious
ious anxious to save time as to save
money. We don't cut'
corners arid slight your job
to make way for the next,
-but we do save many a
minute by cutting out false
motions, by having things
handy and ready and
knowing our job 4 from top
Ocala Storage Battery
02 North Main Street
V TT TT 1 VI STORAGE 1
TftADC MARK ftCGISTCMCO
M M W i
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc J
r move, pack, ship I LONG DISTANCE MOVING
I L1VF STOCK
r a Plnoee 2 :
L furniture, etc. S
P. O. BOX 606
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS, :
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPQINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
J A CdMmpIletlcs IL
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued May 11, 1920
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05570
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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