5? f j
Weather Forecast: Probably local rains tonight and Friday, except fair
extreme south portion; colder Friday north and central portions; much
colder Friday night entire peninsula, probably freezing temperature north
portion, frost south portion.
OCA LA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, MARCH 1. 20.
VOL. 26, NO. 55
THEY DON'T SUIT IMEXICAHS KILLED
PARLOUS DAYS 1ZZET AGAINST
A AT A
Making Its Way Eastward from Off j
the Icy Peaks of the West Western
ern Western Mountains
Chicago, March 4 The worst storm
of the winter today swept eastward
from the mountain and plain states,
where yesterday it reached blizzard
proportions, isolating towns in Colo Colorado,
rado, Colorado, Nebraska and South Dakota
and crippling railroad and wire com communication
munication communication with Oklahoma. Missouri,
Iowa, Arkarlsas, North Texas and
Arizona. The blizzard will spread
rapidly east and south today and to tonight.
night. tonight. The weather forecast .-ay?
sharply reducing temperatures will
prevail. There is from 12 to 20 feet
of snow in the La Plata district of
Colorado. Relief parties on snow snow-.shoes
.shoes snow-.shoes are carrying provisions to the
snowbound trains in the Cumbres
The city council met in regular ses-
sion at 8 p. m. March 2nd. Meeting j
called to order by President Mclver.
Members present, A. A. WTiner, C. E.
Simmons, D. E. Mclver, B. Goldman
and A. T. Thomas. Minutes of last
meeting read and approved.
J. J. Blalock asked permission to
use portable gasoline filling outfit on
street abutting his place of business.
Same was granted upon motion of Mr.
Goldman, oufit not to be left on street
when not iu use.
The council designated the Ocala
city's delinquent tax list.
Communication was read from Halt
a l rfx iiiiri r i u viih iimt iiiiiii ivfi z Tf p-
' & Smitb k-inr wWW tbp r-itv ;
would require 110, 20, 440 or 550-volt
motor at plant. Upon motion of Mr.
Thomas matter was left in the hands
of Superintendent McKenzie and the
head of the department of public
Communication from H. M. Hamp Hampton
ton Hampton stating that C. C. Bryan owns 70
ft n and s by 105 ft e and w in nw
cor of lot 20 Caldwell's addition to
Ocala and that he was assessed with
70 ft by 100 ft instead and requested
that the council authorize cancellation
of the tax certificate as to the other
five feet of property, same having
been included in the assessment of J.
R. Moorhead. Request was granted
upon motion of Mr. Goldman.
Application of J. D. McCaskill to re
model building on property of Crocker i
estate was not granted.
It was agreed that the notes with
the three banks be renewed and war warrant
rant warrant be drawn for interest.
Application of J. H. Smith for per-
mit to remodel his residence on North
Main street was granted upon motion
of Mr. Goldman.
Special committee consisting of
Messrs. A. T. Thomas and C. E. Sim mons
was appointed to consider the
matter of securing tractor and scar scarifier
ifier scarifier for the street department.
Upon motion of Mr. Goldman re request
quest request of head of department of public
safety for $10 raise for firemen was
Petition from the parent-teacher
association asking city to furnish
lime for tennis court at high school
was left in the hands of Councilman
Upon motion of Mr. Thomas, sec seconded
onded seconded by Mr. Goldman, duly put and
carried, it was ordered that the city
clerk address communications to the
Ocala Telephone Company and the
Ocala Gas Company, inviting them
to have representatives present at,
laext meeting of the council to discuss
the question of alleged violations of
their franchise agreements with the
city, and to show any cause which
they may have why the city council
should not take appropriate steps to
enforce compliance with said fran franchise
chise franchise agreements.
The following report of the head of
the1 department of justice was read
Honorable City Council Ocaia, Fla.:
Gentlemen: The attached ordinance
which was referred to the department
of justice at the last meeting of the
council is returned herewith. I rec recommend
ommend recommend one change, that is, that the
ordinance provide for the calling of.
the proposed election by resolution of
the council instead of by prlamation
of the mayor. This is in accord vith
the general election ordinance,, -1 pre present
sent present herewith & copy of the. ordinance
as thus amended and recommend that
it do pass. B Goldman,
Heixd of Department of Justice.
Mr, Goldman moved that the ordi ordi-.nce
.nce ordi-.nce entitled "An Ordinance Provid Providing
ing Providing for the Issuance of Bonds of the
City of Ocala, for the Purpose of Pay Paying
ing Paying for Part of the Cost of Grading,
Paving and Curbing Certain Streets
or Portions of Streets in the City of
Ocala." be placed unon second read-
ing. Motion carried. Each respective
section was thereupon read and adopt-
;,;::;:.:l.:,,,..-,,-J,;i;.;:.. ,, ... .. I
"5 --"---iito mZZmZLL. ... -,;,mm n. .. 1 1 ii i ii in.,.,,. mn .n mltt-i. .. .' n.i : i ji a a ,'-. 4,
Republic All Torn Up and Strong j
Effort Beeing Made to Re Re-Establish
Establish Re-Establish Rovaltv
i Associated Press I
London, March 4 Portuguese mon- j
archists are gathering on the Spanish j
front and several, including one prom- j
inent in public life, have entered Por Portugal,
tugal, Portugal, says a Daily Mail dispatch. The
railroad strike is spreading and large
bodies of trooos are said to be mov
ing towards the frontier. Reports I
that the workers had proclaimed a I
soviet have not vet been confirmed.
EMIGRATION TO AMERICA
From Northern Mexico has Become
So Extensive as to Threaten
that Section's Industries
' A .? oe ia i t-d Pres -1
Mexico CitA-, March 4. The exodus
Mexican laborers to the United
! CHtos i w-r mino- !,i!.rminr c tn
seriouslv endanger the numerous in- j
dustries of northern states and large ;
areas of farm lands are being unculti
COURT MARTIAL FOR BERGDOLL
Trial at Governor's Island Will Have
Effect on Case of Draft Dodgers
Thruout the Country
j (Associated Press)
New York, March 4. G rover Cleve Cleve-j
j Cleve-j land Bergdoll, a wealthy Philadel-
Phian' fafed Ttr,ial courtmartial at j
Governor s Island today on the
tnare W1 oeruon mrougn eiuamg ;
Army official.- believe the
tne case will Dear on 170,-
dodging cases throughout
BRITAIN'S GRIM BATTLERS
ARRIVE AT ALGIERS j
Algiers, March 4 A British squad squadron
ron squadron of four battleships, one cruiser
and ten destroyers has arrived here.
ed. Ordinance thereupon placed upon !d and imPu5e foods in Chicago ware ware-third
third ware-third and final reading, read by title I houses whlle .th5 dlstnct attorney
j j ll n ii ; prepared to ask for warrants for the
and adopted upon roll call, all mem-
bers voting in favor of its passage. arfref of m fydsuff C.nfis C.nfis-The
The C.nfis-The following resolution offered by ?&t.ed The od whch was
Mr. Winer was adopted, to-wit:
A resolution calling a special elec election
tion election in the city of Ocala on Tuesday,
May 11, 1920, to determine whether
or not the city of Ocala shall issue
its bonds, for paying for part of the
cost of grading, paving and curbing
certain streets or portions of streets
in the city of Ocala:
Be it resolved by the city council
oi the city of Ocala:
Section 1. That a special election
:s hereby called for. Tuesday, May
11th, 1920. in the city of Ocala, to de determine
termine determine by a vote of the electors of
said city qualified to vote in such
election, whether or not the city of
Ocala shall issue its bonds for the
purpose of paying for part of the cost
of paving, grading and curbing cer certain
tain certain streets or portions of streets in
Sex 2. The city clerk shall cause
notice of such election to be published
in the Ocala Star, a newspaper pub published
lished published in said city, in its wreekly is issues
sues issues of April 30th and May 7th, 1920,
such notice to be in accordance with
section 5 of an ordinance entitled "An
ordinance prescribing the qualifica
tions of voters of the city of Ocala, j
providing for the registration of all
such voters: providing rules and reg
ulations for the calling, holding and j
conducting of all general and special
elections in and for said city; pro providing
viding providing for the return and canvass of
such elections, and otherwise regulat regulating
ing regulating and providing for all matters per pertaining
taining pertaining to the holding and conducting
of elections in said city; providing
penalties for the violation of certain
parts of this ordinance, and repealing
all proi ordinances in conflict there there-with,"
with," there-with," approved Oct. 2nd, 1917.
Sec. 3. The inspectors and clerks
of such election shall be. tche following
For ballot box letters A V6 L: In-
( speetors, William Littled!e, E. W.
Clement, W A. Knight; clerk, F. W.
Ditto. For ballot box lettered M to
Z: Inspectors, Lr. -M. Murray, H. H.
Whetstone, M. O. lzlar: clerk, S. S.
The names (t the inspectors and
clerks named above shall be included
in the notice of such election herein
It was moved and carried that $25f
be paid the Marion County Board of
Trade for advertising purpose?, all
members voting year upon roll call,
i-mg or.e-iialf the amount allowed m
I next regular meeting
Sultan Asks Partisan of Kemal Pasha
to Form a New Turkish
Constantinople, March 4. In view
of the gravity of the situation the
Turkish cabinet has resigned, and the
sultan has reauested Marshal Izzet
Pasha to form a new cabinet. This
is regarded as a victory for the na-
; tionalist movement, as Izzet Pasha is
a partisan of Mustaphs Kemal Pasha,
leader of the nationalists in opposi-
tion to the sultan and conservatives.
ALLIES HAVE DECIDED
xVny Armenians be Left by
Time the Decision is in
London, March 4. Premier Lloyd
George announced in the house of
commons today that the Allies have
reached a decision regarding the Ar-
meman massacres, which has been
dispatches to their representatives at
Constantinople. The premier said it
was not thought advisable to publish
the decision, but the Allies are fully
alive to the gravity of the position
an dthe ned of strong measures to
Against Interest of Europe to Allow
Germany to be Ruined
London, March 4. The Evening
-, 3 ,, x
council has decided to allow Germany
, lo iini an unernai loan uecause vjer-
i many ruined would mean a dangerous
111 AA W A JJm
I SEIZE IMPURE FOOD
j (Associated Press)
j Chicago, March 4. Federal offic-
! ials today continued seizure of spoil-
being held in the warhouses for ex export
port export to Europe, spoiled while waiting
settlement of the exchange market.
FUNERAL AT FELLOWSHIP
The remains of the aged and much
beloved lady, Mrs. T. T. Sistrunk,
were laid to rest in the pretty cem cemetery
etery cemetery at Fellowship Tuesday. The en en-time
time en-time countryside was represented by
people who came to pay the last re respects,
spects, respects, to one who had been their
friend and neighbor so long. Rev.
Webb of Williston conducted the ser services,
vices, services, and Mr. C. V. Roberts of Mclver
& MacKay had charge of the arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements. PAY YOUR POLL TAXES
If you want to vote in the bond
election of 4kpril 20, your poll taxes'
for 1918 and 1919 must be paid bv
Saturday evening, March 13, unless
you came of age" since Jan. 1, 1919,
in which case, only your 1919 tax
should be paid. But remember that
poll taxes must be paid if you want
to vote, and nobody can pay them but
AYER'S BOOST AND BOW
Some say that I am too old, and
others say that Mr. Lancaster is too
young. Well, Mr. Connor and Mr.
Thomas, both good men, come be between
tween between ust so you have a nice kettle of
fish to choose ffoni-
Mr. Lancaster is fine young man
and if I am elected clerk, he can have
the auditor's job as long as he does
the work properlv. I know that the
young men think we old fellows ought
to go off and die and get out of the
way. If they will just have a little
patience old Father Time will soon
chuck the last One of us overboard, in
the meantime, if they will investigate
a little, they will find old men at the
head of many departnent.- of thi.- and
other governments. It seems s if
these old men act as a ;ort of balance
wheel to keep the youny men from
going too fast.
vvery state and county omce :s now (
in the hands of thr people. Lay aside
all prejudice an-i vote for the be; ii
terest of you state ani county,
you decide next June that I nv.i
the proper man for clerk. I wi:!
down and out as gracefully a a-man
man a-man you ever saw. and will v ; ;-every
every ;-every man that you no.r.iuvtr
Adv. d&wlt A lire J A v.
London, March 4. Premier Nitti
of tlaly, in an interview in the Man Manchester
chester Manchester guardian, says a way will be
found to settle the Adriatic contro controversy
versy controversy and that Italy and Jugo Slavia
will be friends.
Say Representatives of Railway Men.
Now in Session in Chicago
Chicago, March 4 Representatives J
of 400.000 railway maintenance of
way and shop union are here to dis- j
cussj the wage scale. Officials say the
men are "underpaid and tired of
GIE EX-SERVICE MEN I
i Associated Press)
Washington, March 4. Extension
of preferential rights to entry of all
public lands to former service men
ways and means committee by D. W.
Ross of Berkeley, Calif., an dClarence
J. Owens of the Southern Commercial
Congress, urged that southern cut
over lands be utilized for soldiers
PERISHED WITH" THE PLANE
Fearful Fate of Three Citizens of
Fort Myers, March 2. Capt. R
M. Page, aviation pilot; Thomas
Colcord, member of the Fort Myers
city council, and C. Hunter Bryant,
Lee county tax assessor, all .citizens
ot i'ort Myers, were burned to neatn
when flames destroyed Captain Page's
seaplane in an accident near Ever-!
glade, sixty miles south of this city,
All three men were members of
prominent Lee county families and
were well known throughout this
county, having lived here for many;
years, captain rage is said to nave 1
been the first Florida man to go over- j
seas with the aviation corps, sailing
Oct. 15, 1917, from Mineola. He has
the credit of bringing down three
German airplanes while at the front.
1 Since his return he had been carrying
passengers extensively in his flying
boat at Fort Myers, Naples, Sanibel,
Useppa Island and other points along
Captain Page was twenty-five years
old. He had been twice decorated for
bravery in the war. He won the
French croix de guerre and the Am-!
erican distinguished service cross.
The seaplane left here yesterday
morning, carrying Mr. Bryant to at attend
tend attend to his duties in connection with
assessment of road taxes in the south southern
ern southern part of Lee county. He chose the
air route because the roads were in
bad condition. Mr. Colcord made the
trip in place of Captain Page's mech-
The bodies were brought here to tonight
night tonight for burial.
SOUTH LAKE WEIR
South Lake Weir, March 3. Mrs.
Louis Sawyer has moved into her
hou.se, Holly Rest, lately owned by
Mr. Bowman. Mrs. Sawyer is from
Sedwick, Kan., and has bought a nice
orange grove here and will make this
her winter home.
Mrs. Buck and niece. Miss Mildred
Johnson of Newton, Kan., and Mrs.
K. A. Hayward and son, William, are
guests of Mrs. Sawyer at Holly Pest.
Miss Dessie McDougal has iiad the
f.u in Orlando and. is hme recuperat recuperating,
ing, recuperating, but will return to Orlando as soon
Mrs. LilHw Sellers is making a visit
to some of her relatives in Arredonda,
bu expects to return Wednesday.
3.1is5 Orpha Slicker is the guest of
her schoolmate, Misa Carnahan, for
the remainder of the winter.
Mr. bherman of Lake Vjera was a
visitor here over Sunday ll, calling
Mr. and -Mrs. M. E. Albertson are
moving into their nes bungalow on
New England avene.
Mt. E. C. Albertson and son, Wal-t-r
who have een quite sick with
flu for the 'pat week, we are glad
o report are well again.
Mi:. Eddi Collins of Summer field,
on friends her Friday
it weK. ;
rs. Belle Fo of Orlando and!
Harrv Thaver and Mrs. Marshall;
children of Boston, Mas-.,
j callers here lat Saturday.
Premier Nitti Says Italy and
Slavia Will Find the
Wav to Peace
Hapsburgs May No Longer Rule in
Either Austria or
London, March 4. The supreme al allied
lied allied council has determined to adhere
to its refusal to allow the restoration
of a Hapsburg to power either in Aus Austria
tria Austria or Hungary, it was stated in con conference
ference conference circles in answer to inquiries
regarding Rumanian fears that the
appointment of Herthy as Hungarian
regent means the return of former
HE SHOULD BE GLAD
TO COME HOME j
American Citizen Jenkins, Who the i
Mexicans Will Expel
Mexico Citv. March 4. W. O.
I kins, former American consul, will be
S expelled from Mexico as a result of j
allaged dealings with rebels, it is re-
! GOING TO GIVE PLANE
TO THE GREASERS
El Paso, March 4. Instructions
have been transmitted to Lieutenants
Wolf and Usher, the American avia
tors who have been at Sonora since i
- February 2nd, to return to the United 1
ic i, J:i
; for release of the airplane. The ques-,
turn of release of the plane, which I
made a forced landing necessary, will
j be taken up later. I
HARRINGTON HALL ARRIVALS
M. G. Sattifield, New York: R. I.
Collins, Umatilla; Mrs. J. J. Williams,
W. L. Barthum, Jacksonville; Fred A.
Hull, Anderson. S. C; Joe Cooper and i
wife, Henderson, b. C; J. M. McDer- i
mott, Louisville; P. T. Chapman and j
wne, nine vaney, in. i.; l,. l,. Liae, :
St. Louis, Mo.: J. S. Norton, Lake-
land; W. C. Warfield, Winter Haven;
F. J. Buckley, Michigan; W. M. Smith,
A. B. Chitty, Jacksonville; O. M.
Wellslager, Jacksonville; R. R. Har Harris,
ris, Harris, Tampa; W. D. Re'ed and wife,
Providence, R. I.; Miss Fisbell, New
York; Leroy Wheeler, M. W. Grigsby,
1-aKeiana; u. a. ixve. lampa; 21. L.;an open one. It is useless for me to
Lyman, Forrest City; W. A. Andrews, make any further statement in regard
- U,ttre"' oieuo, w.
EAST OF THE OKLAWrAHA
.ureica, aiarcn z. Mrs. A. l. oore
and little daughter, Dorothy of La-1
cota, were guests of Mr. W. H. Fore j
and family Tuesday. j
Mr and Mrs. W. H. Fore and fam- j
ily were guests of Mn and Mrs. Ned j
Williamson of Lake Kerr last Friday j
on a nshing trip, lheir trip was very
Mr. W. S. Hastings of Lake Kerr,
was a visitor at the home of Mr. Fore
Mr. W. C. Fore was visiting his
parents last Sunday.
Mr. W. N. Fore was the guest of
his parents last Tuesday.
Mr. Wade Hastings was a visitor
at the home of Mr. W. L. Wilson Sun Sunday.
Mrs. Ada Marsh of Lacota was a
visitor at the home of Mr. L. B. Marsh
and family Friday of last week.
Mrs. Ada Marsh and Miss Alma
Marsh will leave the latter part of the
week for Jacksonville.
Mr. R. J. McDonald was a caller!
at the home of Mr. Fore Sunday eve evening.
ning. evening. Little Eunice Fore is the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Williamson this week.
Candler, March 3. Mr. B. D. Bel
cher has repaired the DeLong store
building and mcved his stock 01
groceries into same. I
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Marshall 01
Gainesville, were the week-end goests j
of relatives and friends.
Mr. C. L. Kline of Jacksonville is
here looking after the, estate of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Christian Kline,
who recently passed away.
Mrs. P. A. Fort and Philip Fort Jr.
are in Manasota, visiting relatives.
Those of the nublic school who
f have made the required percentage, 90
per cent and above, in scholarship,
conduct and attendance, for the past
month, are: Albert Marshall, eighth
grade; Milton Tillis, flfth. grade A;
Helen Fern McGee and. Alice Skid-
more, fifth grade R Victor Skidmore,
fourth grade; Virrrlnia HoRzclaw, Isa-
belle Maloney and Wa!ter Cole Jr.,
third grade; r.lary Louise Mcee,
MRS. SAKA JANE MANLY
! Vocal culture in Merchants' block.l fri-nds hope tnat sne m
j Studi Hours 10 a. m. to 4 p. m.
j Or So They Say They Did, Who Mur-
dered Morrill, Former American
Consul at Manzanillo
Mexico City, March 4. Manuel
Gonzales, leader of the band which
murdered Augustus Morrill, former
American consul at Manzanillo, Feb
26th, was killed by government pur pursuing
suing pursuing troops, it is semi-officially an announced.
nounced. announced. Other bandits were killed
or wounded during the battle.
Bomb Exploded Under Porch of Our
Consulate at Zurich
t (Associated Press j
i Zurich, March 4. A bomb exploded
j last night under the porch of the Am-Jen-1
ican consulate. The building was
seriously damaged but no one was
hurt. The police it is believed have
clues to the guilty parties.
ATTRIBUTED TO ANARCHISTS
Washington, March 4. No govern government
ment government property was destroyed in the
(Zurich bomb explosion at the Ameri Ameri-jean
jean Ameri-jean consulate, and a report says the
i attack is attributed to anarchists.
AMERICAN LEGION SUPPER
HTVio Amonan T jyrrinv annnar oi 4 Via.
rio n. ;if .JrL,
Ocala House tonight promises to be
largely attended. The post has made
f ull preparations for the event, and
nts al, ex.service men in the cit
to attend Rey John Conol wh(
chanlain on the staff of MaL-
Gen. McKean at Camp Devens, and
who knows the way straight to the
heart of a soldier as few other men
will b criipct anrl dplivpr ntiP nf
his eloquent talks.
To the Democratic Voters of Mar-
jon Countv: I am a candidate for the
office of sheriff of Marion county. I
was born and raised in Alachua coun county,
ty, 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
jto it. 1 have been a Hfe-long demo-
Icrat, and with the experience I have
!l 11 m
inavinc aiso nepn tor a ?oon
a good manv
years a deputy in the sheriff's office, I
feel that I can render the character of
service requisite to fill such office, and
t respectfully solicit the democratic
vote for such office, pledging myself
to the full performance of every duty
devolving upon me, and a rigid and
strict enforcement of every law.
Respectfully, S. C. M. Thomas.
FOR CLERK CIRCUIT COURT
If you will elect me clerk of court,
I will prove my gratitude by good and
faithful work, and the county's inter interest
est interest in my hands will be protected. A
county office is not a matter of char charity.
ity. charity. Alfred Ayer.
Moss Bluff, March 4. There will be
an entertainment and oyster supper
at the Moss Bluff school house Satur Saturday
day Saturday night, March 13, beginning at
0:30 o'clock. The proceds will be used
to help pay for painting the Congre Congregational
gational Congregational church house. Everybody is
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Griggs have
returned from Sanford, after several
weeks spent there. They were accom accompanied
panied accompanied home by the latter's sister.
Mr. Merton Wheeler spent Sunday
here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. Sidney Fort spent the week-end
There will be a Cemetery wortong"
at the Moss Bluff cemetery Saturday
evening. Everyone is urged to try-'
and be preset.
Mr. John P. Galloway spent Tues
day and Wednesday at his farm here,
the guest of Mr. Albert W. Fort.
M,srs. Tim and Dan Hunter and
sifter, Mrs. Dora Charlton ana nepn nepn-w,
w, nepn-w, Mr. Donald Haifortl and Mr. Irwin
Roberts left Tuesday for Micnigan,
after spending several montns in our
town. Come gam. irwuus,
always welcome in our midst.
Mi Mamie Cochran was the guest
of Mrs. Jeff Martin Tuesday after
Mr. Albert Fort and son, Sidney
Fort, were visitors to me t-uuutjf
Mrs. M. O. Morrison has been quite
;n vvt. nnst few days, and her
IiJ v.- ...
16-12t'cer her usual health.
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, MARCH 4, 1920
QCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ORDER 01 EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 23, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock. j
Mrs. Lillian Simmon3, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF TnE WORLD j
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. :n. 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.
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.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the ,!d Star office building at 7:30 p.
n. warm welcome always extended
o v. iling brothers.
C. W. More-men, N. G.
W. L. Colbeit, Secretary.
MIL M Kt:EKAtx LODGE NO. IS
iam Kehekah Lodge 2c 15
met-: the fu st ana third Monday eve evening
ning evening iii each month in the Oca Fel Fellow,
low, Fellow, iutll at 7:30 o'clock.
Miss Ruth Ervin, N. G.
M: s Ruth Hardee. Secretary.
KNioaTS 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.
11. A. M. CIIA1TER No. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M.. on the fourth
Friday in everv month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE No. 2SG, 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
Jjhop, 113 Main street.
J. H. Spencer, E. R.
18 ROOM HOUSE
To Close Out Estate
Located on quarter-acre
lot one block from Postotf ice,
cheap at $3000. Price will
he reduced $10 per day until
PRICE TODAY $2620
If interested see me at once
FRANK W. DITTO
TAKE care of yourself, your
Health, Comfort and good
complexion. La Vida im improves
proves improves skin, scalp and hair, rests
tired nerves; relieves muscle sore soreness,
ness, soreness, insomnia, headaches; rheu rheumatism,
matism, rheumatism, tones up the whole body.
"LaVida means Life'
A sturdy, compact vibrator, yet
light and easy to use. Fits any
light socket. No parts to oil, it
can never wear out.
Comes complete, neatly boxed,
with three applicators for face,
scalp and body. Remember, La.
Vida is more than a face massage
vibrator; it is for heavy body
treatment as well.
Every home needs La Vida. Use
it every day for your Health.
Cse the Star's Unclassified Column.
Shall Chaos or Reconstruction
in Europe Follow the Great
GREAT NEED IS PRODUCTION
Men Must Be Given Inducement to
Work and Guaranteed Fair Deal Dealing
ing Dealing in the Distribution of
By FRANK COMERFORD.
The world lives by two kiwis of
work, the work on the soil and the la labor
bor labor spent in making things. In this
way we pet the things we eat ami
wear. We have oaten up our surplus.
The world's iv'rve is gone. We arc
literally living fn.n: ha no! ii!"U!h. To
overcome tie fod shortage we mast
put every inHi of available ground into
production. Only by dointr this can we
live ami gmdunllv get l::rk the sur-
pi'tl -hi';) totd
again.n crop f;;ilur- s
I'rodiH-t ion i !ii; ;
Wni'lc of ni;!!i. '';:'"
it is tb,
n't Ue I
c rap I ex
iaairi.'. To gro
plow and gather.
e will to work
The land is
- til SuHsiib.e
the pious, trae-
is our g!e;i-esi !'.
available. b-d lurni. lurni.-and
and lurni.-and the rain. To get
tors ;md farm tools we must look to
the indu-tria! arm of life. Here again
is the call for rnen. We are short of
iiiiiii o t i rI.ii were killed and
crippled in the war. The m -n who
survived the war must help do the
work that would have been done by
those who did rot come back. In
their present frame of mind they do
not will to work, at least under the
old conditions obtaining before the
war. It is necessary to furnish them
with an inducement to work. There
was little inducement for men to work
before tlie war. The discontented are
not kicking at work. Their objection
goes to the unfairness shown in dis distributing
tributing distributing the result. It isn't any se secret.
cret. secret. They are shouting it from the
housetops .of Kuropo, they demand a
larger hhare of the things they pro produce,
duce, produce, or they refuse to work. Then4 i
a good deal of human nature in it. too.
It is only human nature to think of
self. There isn't anything unnatural
in the workingman looking for reward.
Willingness to work is largely based
on the thought of working for oneself.
Five things are necessary to start
and keep production going. In other
words, to get the clothes, shoes,
stockings, coal and comforts of life, to
give the farmer the tools he needs for
agricultural production, so that we may
eat; to provide the transportation
necessary to collection and distribu distribution,
tion, distribution, to bring the city to the country
and the country to the market we must
do five essential things.
Production's First Need.
First, we must have plants, and I
use the word in the most general
sense. These plants must be equipped
with machinery and tools, they must
be ready for work.
Second, a plant is useless and
stands idle unless we provide raw ma material,
terial, material, the thing furnished by nature
that man and machine work into the
Third, we must have coal. Coal runs
the machine and keeps warm the home
of the man who runs the machine. The
helplessness of the world without coal
is brought home to me while I am writ writing
ing writing these articles. The miners have
left the pit. The government, through
the courts, has tried to force them
back. The effort is a failure. The
streets are dark at night. The houses
tire cold. Business is crying out
against necessary restrictions imposed
because of the coal shortage. I realize
as I never have before how dependent
we are on the men who pick and dig
the coal. All of the intelligence and
culture, the courts, the gold, are but
symbols of power. When the coal
miners folded their hands and set their
teeth things stopped.
Fourth, transportation is necessary
to the gathering, collecting and deliv delivering
ering delivering of raw material and the distribu distribution
tion distribution of the finished product.
Fifth, and last, but first in impor importance,
tance, importance, is man power. The purpose of
production is man. lie is master of it
at every stage, in every department.
Without him production is impossible.
The business men who proceed on the
theory that men could not live without
their business, its pay roll, forget the
first and greater truth that there would
. be no business without the workers.
Man cuts, digs, gathers and hauls the
raw material. He hews the wood,
builds the plant. He mines the ore, he
makes the tools, the machinery. He
oils it, sets it in motion. He runs it.
He makes the furnace and the boiler.
He digs and shovels the coal which
makes the power. He defies the heat
of the furnace. He builds the locomo locomotive
tive locomotive and pulls its throttle. He makes
the freight car and stands in the sleet
in the dangerous railroad yard with
the signal of safety.
Railroads All Worn Out.
Transportation In Europe is partly
paralyzed. During the war railroad
tracks and roadbeds were allowed to
deteriorate. It could not be helped,
but the fact that it was unavoidable
doesn't alter the situation. Roadbed
and rails have fallen to pieces. There
Is a terrible shortage of cars. Every Everywhere
where Everywhere on the Continent this is felt.
tivsuy io !:.-: normal
Tie- l-!na!.! ior trans-
wit! nec.'aniy in
crease during tiie i 'rioi of reconstruc reconstruction.
tion. reconstruction. I have .( n o!jiot i vi-s i,-hz-iiiLr.
couching, t-xpiring every few
miles. Old. broken-down engines, the
kind one expects to tire! in a museum.
I was on a de luxe train, a diplomatic
express. I commented upon th cor.
ditio of the loeouiotive. which eam
to a full stop every once in a while. I
commented upon the condition of the
coaches. The chief of the train looked
at me, smiled and said: "If you
think this one is bad you ought to see
some of the others."
The war disarranged plants and fac factories.
tories. factories. The demand was for muni munitions.
tions. munitions. Peace gave way to war and
plant equipment etficient for peace
production gave way to plant construc construction
tion construction necessary to manufacture the
weapons of war. Plants were com commandeered.
mandeered. commandeered. Machinery was torn out,
new machinery put in. A complete re reconstruction
construction reconstruction and reorganization was
effected. Now that the war is over and
the demand for everything is great, it
is necessary to change these plants
back and tit them for the production
needed. It is expensive, it t:f?;es time,
it retards production.
It is strange that, while eeryone
can see and understand the diHiculties
and ielas incident to reorganizing
and rearranging machinery and ph.nts,
many people cannot see or understand
the problem of rearranging men's
lives, who for four years have been
living abnormally. The effect of the
war upon plants and equipment, is con conceded
ceded conceded by the very man who refused to
see any effect of the war on the men
who were in it.
During the war women answered the
roll call. They left their homes and
went to work. There is hardly a kind
of work that 1 can think of that I have
not seen women doing in Europe. I
have seen them loading boats, sliovel-
ing coal, washing windows, driving
wagons, cleaning streets, conductors on
trams. Many of the women who went
into the industries were young women.
Now that the war is over and the men
have come back, there is a demand on
the part of the men that the women re retire
tire retire to their homes. This is impossi impossible
ble impossible in many cases, for these women
have grown dependent upon their jobs
for their living. Then, too. there is a
shortage of marriageable men. Somq
employers of labor have taken ad advantage
vantage advantage of this situation. They pay a
woman less money than they pay a
man for the same work. This makes
both dissatisfied. The woman has the
sympathy of the working man. He
doesn't want her to compete with him
to the extent that his wages will be
lowered, neither does he want the boss
to discriminate against her.
Women have come into the world of
work to stay. If there is any meaning
in the phrase "class conscious," they
are living examples of it. They are
more outspoken about their demands
than men. They sense a wrong long
before a man can see it. They have
brought their intuition into the labor
world. They are more radical than
men, and they stimulate men to action.
They have brought to the labor prob problem
lem problem a new and interesting angle.
The key to the future is in the hands
of these men and women. Production
Is the door that must be opened. Men
and women must work, or winter and
want will make a No Man's Land of
Europe before the sun of 1020 thaws
the frost from the ground.
Children crying for bread, shivering
in the cold these bleak winter nights,
are praying, that men will work when
they pray to God for good and warmth.
Their help cries are smothered by a
great blanket unrest. Will men hear
So I sought to find the causes of un unrest,
rest, unrest, knowing it would bring me close
to the heart of the trouble.
(Copyright. 1920, Western Newspaper Union)
Dickens' Tribute to the Cow.
If civilized peoples were to lapse in into
to into the worship of animals, the cow
would certainly be their chosen god goddess.
dess. goddess. What a fountain of blessing is
the cow She is the mother of beef,
the source of butter, the original cause
of cheese, to say nothing of shoehorns,
haircombs and upper leathers. A gen gentle,
tle, gentle, amiable, ever-yielding creature,
who has no joy in her family affairs
that she does not share with man. We
rob her of her children, that we may
rob her thereafter of her milk ; and
we only care for her when the robbery
may be perpetrated. Charles Dickens.
Approaching the End.
Cicero in his dialogue entitled "De
Senectute" makes one of his interloc interlocutors
utors interlocutors say that all men wish to attain
old age and yet complain of the fact
when they have attained it. He adds
that one of the grievances of the old
is that age steals over, them more rap rapidly
idly rapidly than they expected. It Is pointed
out that we cannot prevent time from
passing, and that even if we lived
eight hundred instead of eighty years
the past time, however long, cannot
when it has flown away be able to
"soothe with any consolation for an
old age of folly."
A Sister Wilhelm Did Not Like.
Princess Charlotte of Meningen, sis sister
ter sister of the ex-ka!ser, nho died recently,
had been a sufferer for years and had
undergone many operations. She pass passed
ed passed most of her time on the Riviera.
Indeed, the princess was a woman you
couldn't m'ss. She wore bobbed hair,
when no other woman had ever dream dreamed
ed dreamed of such a thing, and talked deinoc deinoc-raey,
raey, deinoc-raey, and smoked all the time. The ex ex-kaiser
kaiser ex-kaiser whs rather alarmed at her
vagaries and preferred his other sis sister.
ter. sister. Queen Sophie of Greece, who Is
more his sort. London Mnii
MKS. SARA JANE MANLY
V ( ai culture in Merchants' block.
.Studio hours 10 to 12 a. m. 1G-I2t
If y:u want a Kodak or Kodak
films, remember Gerig's Drug Store
the only place in Ocala where you
ci-.r. buy them. ''If it isn't an East Eastman,
man, Eastman, it isn't a kodak." 2-18-tf
Cardui, the woman's
tonic, helped Mrs. Wil William
liam William Eversole, of Hazel
Patch, Ky. Read what
she writes: "I had a
of my healui. I was in
bed for weeks, unable to
get up. I had such a
weakness and dizziness,
. and the pains were
very severe. A friend
to i me I hsd tried every everything
thing everything else, why not
Cardui ? I did, and
soon saw it was helping
me After 12 bottles,
I am strong and well.'
The Woman's Tonic
Do you feel weak, diz dizzy,
zy, dizzy, worn-out? Is your
lack of good health caused
from any of the com complaints
plaints complaints so common to
women? Then why not
give Cardui a trial? It
should surely do for you
what it has done for so
many thousands of other
women who suffered it
should help you back to
Ask some lady friend
who has taken Cardui.
She will tell you how it
helped her. Try Cardui.
mm i "J
m I m PI
&yu ciE3 Si buy
11 I 7 V M
New Model Oakland Six
NOTES BY THE COUNTY AGENT
Safe farrr.ir.2r is more imDonant
J this year than ever before. The food
problem is the bigzest problem b-j
fore the world and r: one kv.cws what
the future holds. Speculation in farm farming1
ing1 farming1 will, therefore, te very un.v:?e.
Diversification and a safe prcgra.:;
should be followed. This consists ir.
producing as nearly us possibie all the
food and feed for the family and live livestock,
stock, livestock, with a little surplu? for sale;
in producing poultry, eggs and meat
for the home., with a. large surplus
for fa.c; and then producing some
truck, field or livestock crop for the
main source of income. This kind of
farming, coupled with a cropping sys system
tem system which will maintain and build up
soil fertility, is the safest and best
that any one can do and will usually
prove the most profitable. While ex-
ommended for any year.
Oats that are to be harvested for
grain should be given an application
: of 75 to 150 pounds of nitrate of soda j
i right away. Except on land that has
; had a heavy crop of peas, velvet beans
i or beggarweed turned under, it will
; pay well. Mash the nitrate into small ',
! particles and apply broadcast, using
a smoothing harrow to work into the
' 5-oil. The soda needs to come in touch
with moisture before the plants can!
1 get it. Put on just ahead or immed-,
lately following a rain, the harrowing :
will not be necessary for working it :
in. However, it is a good plan to
run the hai tow over the oats to loosen
j the soil r-o as to let the air in and to!
Those who are not going to have ;
corn for feeding to the work stock
; during June, July and August should
plant at once a patch of sorghum near
the stables, where it will be handy for
feeding. The early Amber, or China, t
sorghum is the best for this purpose, i
I since it is the earliest of all the j
j sorghums. Plant one peck per acre in j
! rows three and a half feet apart. If j
the land is poor, fertilize well, and
two crops can be had from the one
planting. The crop will be ready for i
! feeding is about 75 days, and used in
; combination with hundled oats makes
' a good substitute for corn. 1
! Be sure to plan the plantings in the
! garden so as to have a large variety
j of vegetables and so as to f urnisii the
j table with fresh vegetables throjgn-1
j out the entire summer. A big mistake
that the majority of people make is
! to abandon the garden as soon as the
j early summer crop is finished. Noth Noth-!
! Noth-! ing pays so well on a farm or on a
I home place as a good garden well
worked, well fertilized and well plant plant-j
j plant-j ed to produce during the whole year.
j Wm. A. Sessoms, County Agent.
DIAMONDS. The largest assort-1
I ment of unmounted and mounted dia
monds that has been in Ocala since
1914, including stones from 38-109ths
to 1 and 15-100ths carat, mountings
, of yellow gold, white gold and plat
inum, just received by Weihe Com Company,
pany, Company, The Ocala Jewelers. 2-tf j
Use the star's Unclassified Co'umn.
We have just unloaded five touring cars of the new
model 34 C, Oakland Sensible Six.
This car is just now in production and has a great many
improvements over the model 34 B which has proven so popular.
Those who have used the 34 B will fully appreciate this
model when they have seen, and driven it.
The new model is now on display at your place and we
will be glad to show you the many improvements on this car.
We are making every
effort to please you by
offering you Real JVul JVul-canizing
canizing JVul-canizing at money save save-ing
ing save-ing prices.
Make an effort to see
us for this work, and
you'll be rewarded by
Prompt and Satisfactory
GAS, OILS & ACC ESSORIES
Corner of Oklawaha and Main
Arrival and Departure or passenger
rains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub-if-hed
as information and not guar-
( Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:15 am JacksoVville-N'York 2:10am
1 :C." pm
4: '.5 pm
2:1b am Tampa
2:11 am Manatee- v-
4:'J.pm Tampa-St. P'tersbrg 4:0-5 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE !AILR0Ai
2:12 pm Jacksonville-N'York 3:15 am
1 :4.'pm J'ksonville-Ga'nsville 3:35 pm
t 4L' am J'ksonviile-G'nesvile 10:13 pm
3:1b am St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:3'. pm St.Pet'sbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7;10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
:25 am Dun'ellon-L'kelnd 11:03 pm
3:20 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10. lo pm Leesburg 6:42am
l:4'i pm Gainesville 1l:50am
"Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesdav Thursday. Saturday.
Cherry Bark Cough Syrup will
stop that cough. Gerig's Drug
Come in. and get a few hyacinth
bulbs. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 6t
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY. .MARCH 4. 1920
Located on the main line of the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard Air Line R. R. at the junction
of the Orlando branch to the Atlantic
Coast, is to he the commercial renter
of Central Florida. Its shipping fa facilities,
cilities, facilities, extensive railroad yard, ice ice-ing
ing ice-ing station for perishables, live -.tuck
leeding yards, veneering, box and
crate factories, water and coaling sta station,
tion, station, hig warehouse and packing fac factories,
tories, factories, abundance of fuel, electric
light, ice and cold storage plant, are in
operation. Through freights are made
up here. Survey and plans have al already
ready already been made for railroad shops
and round house.. A rubber plant,
canning and preserving factory have
taken the initial steps for locating
here, and will give employment to
hundredes of men and women.
One hundred fifty choice residence
lots, ninety of them facing on the new
asphalt automobile road that the bond
issue voted to build through this sec section
tion section and the county, will be sold at
PUBLIC AUCTION; also four quarter-acre
lots near depot; also a two two-acre
acre two-acre tract, three-acre tract, five-acre
tract, 33 -acre tract, two 40-acre
tracts and a 12.1-acre tract, all in this
vicinity will be offered for sale.
WILDWOOD, the village of perpet perpetual
ual perpetual harvest, is an ideal place to live.
It has good schools, seven churches,
eight .stores, two lumber factories,
veneering factory, ice and cold stor storage
age storage plant, electric light plant, crate
OF BUILDING LOTS AND FAKM LAND:
Band Concert at Noon.
Something Doing All the Time.
Ladies Gold Wrist Watch
Free Prizes: VaS
China Dinner Set
China Water Set
am li ft z v. iyu Jinn huh m v
For Further Information Write Harry E. Rice, Wildwood, Florida.
Sale Beams at 1 O'clock P. M. Col. L. E. Bates, Auctioneer,
factory, a bank, large hotel, two
garages, machine shop; ten passenger
trains stop here daily; the Monarch
orange grove at our door, with a na national
tional national reputation for the finest flavor,
for all seasons, for quantity, quality
and fancy prices, is the largest grove
in the state.
Wildwood is an old established
town, but like many other cities has
taken on new life. The demand for
houses has reached a critical point,
rents have advanced many times in
the last few months, and have sent
many a would-be Wildwood resident
elsewhere to find a home.
Farming, trucking, stock and poul poultry
try poultry raising are profitable in this
vicinity. The soil is rich and adapt adapted
ed adapted to all kinds of fruits and crops;
the northern grains and southern
fruits flourish here, side by side. Such
crops as corn, oats, long staple cotton,
Havana wrapper tobacco, oranges,
grapefruit, tangerines, celery, cab cabbage,
bage, cabbage, melons, beets, beans, peas, pea peanuts,
nuts, peanuts, peaches, pecans, strawberries,
sweet and Irish potatoes, tomatoes
and onions in fact, the whole cata catalogue
logue catalogue of grains, fruits and vegetables
COME EARLY, look them over,
pick out your lot. They will be sold
regardless of price, and on easy
terms. Liberal discount for cash.
Take John J. Astor's advice, "Young
man buv a lot, build a home and be
By JACK LAWTON.
Th- bis man in the brvn oven-oat
looked strangely out of place as he
stood in the bamboo framing of llie
Japanese tea-room, twirling his soft
hat nervously in his broad hands.
"Oot in the wrong berth. I guess," lie
.smilingly remarked to the man who
was already a;, c ":i;.nt of the table.
The one addressed remained in stony
silence, his gaze traveling apparently
unseeing over the newcomer's head,
lie was an aristocratic appearing man
and irreproachable as to ail ire.
The other, bent studiously to the
artistic menu card. As a girl stepped
noiselessly to his side, he looked up
embarrassed. She was a neat lit le
waitress, clad in the black uniform of
the tea-room, a filmy, ridiculously
small apron about her slim wait, and
white cuffs reaching to her elbows.
"Your order?" she gently reminded.
Haltingly he gave it.
As she moved to the side of the
other man, order book in readiness,
the features of the stranger softened
"Well, Susie," he remarked; "how is
"No better," the girl answered quiet quietly,
ly, quietly, adding a "thank you," as she withdrew.
The man watched the little figure i
out of sight, his cold eyes alight with
admiration, then imperatively he beck-
oned to the haughty woman in white, j
Deferentially, she bent her head to j
"Yes, Mr. Millard?" j
The man spoke as one accustomed to J
having his wishes attended.
"Tell me about little Susie," he said, j
'The girl interests me. As a waitress,
she is exceptionable; has spoiled me,
in fact, from going elsewhere to eat.
"I'd like to see her promoted to
something better than this more re remunerative.
munerative. remunerative. I might be able to help
The woman nodded understanding-.
"Little Susie has a story," she said.
'She and an invalid sister were sud suddenly
denly suddenly left homeless and penniless.
They came to the city where Susie
might find employment. Our tea-room
suggested itself to her, because of the
number of free hours she might have
for her home duties. The care of the
sister falls upon her. Susie Is a great
favorite with our customers. Never Nevertheless,
theless, Nevertheless, we should like to see her bet bettering
tering bettering her condition."
"Could I talk with her?" the man
The woman shook her head.
"It is against the rules of our tea tearoom,"
room," tearoom," she reflected, "but as it is you,
Mr. Millard, I will give Susie permis permission
sion permission to speak with you in the corridor
when you have finished your dinner."
The man bowed, then impulsively he
left his chair to draw the woman
"Miss Burns," he said, "I have long
considered this special table as my
own inalienable right. Can't you in
some way dispose of this rough rider?"
"I'll try," the woman laughingly re replied,
plied, replied, and the westerner promptly
obeyed her suggested change of loca location.
tion. location. "The same waitress has charge of
both tables," she explained; "she can
bring your order here."
The westerner had finished his meal
before his former companion languidly
reached for his dessert, and he was in
the corridor referred to when little
Susie came toward him with a ques question
tion question In her eyes.
"Miss Burns said that a man at my
table had something of Importance to
pay to me," she said, "but I did not
think that It would be you."
The westerner flushed ; there was
something dearly, though vaguely inti intimate,
mate, intimate, about that low spoken "you."
"I have," he answered briskly, "if
you will just step down to the waiting
room. It's about your sister," he add added
ed added as the girl wonderingly obeyed. "1
want you to tell me all about her and
"If Miss Burns sent you to me," she
said at last, "I luust be grateful for
j your interest, but
j "It's a true interest," the big man
j hastened to assure her, "and just as a
i -ort of beginning, I wondered if you
would let me see your sick sister and
i get acquainted with you both."
The valued patron of the tea-room,
returning after an absence of several
weeks upon unexpected business,
looked about anxiously for his favorite
A now girl came to take his order.
.Millard hurriedly beckoned Miss Burns
to his side.
"Where is Susie?" he asked brusque brusquely.
ly. brusquely. "I was disappointed that lasr day
in not" being able to find her in the
Ti C Zi
c r. c. of the S
.f ths lUi r.-:o.
-. March '. Mrs. C. C.
children of Jacksonville are
of i .r !.
fine gray i
and exha -i -rd their
of ICnglish trying to
I i e qua I:
y.w to me a
Miss Alice Clinking-Smith is spend spending;
ing; spending; a few weeks in Daytona.
Mrs. B. K. Padgett was a visitor
collective store ;
tell me what il I
visitintr relatives here ior a few
Mrs. J. P. Ambrose and little
daughter Elizabeth, of Cedar Keys, : in Lawtey last week.
spent a few days with Mrs. Ambrose's ; Mrs. J. A. Perkins of Ocala spent
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Graham,. I a few days in Anthony last week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. English and Mr. j Miss Jocie Parrish of Citra spent
G. C. McCullen of Largo are in An- j Saturday and Sunday as the guest of
thony this week. Mrs. II. A. Meadows.
A number of young people enjoyed Mr. Fred Neal and
and Mrs. R. A. Swain last Friday ncsday morning' of lat week. The
night. The party was given in honor j wedding took place at the home of
of Miss Naomi McKinnon of Eastman. Pew X. B. Plummer, who performed
Ga., who is spending; the winter here. ; the ceremony.
.... ft fit..
1 1 I li 1 I i I V t lltlMtll.'ll S Willi
a knowing air, as if he could say more i a "pound party" at the home of Mr. t Lovell were united in marriage Wed-
if he would.
Miss Pearl Forbes who has charge
of the school at Yulee, was compelled
tc close school on account of the flu
and is at home for a while.
Anthony was the 'scene of gaiety
Tuesday night. Silas Green's min minstrel
strel minstrel and the Florida Amusement Co.
carnival were both well attended. The
carnival will remain through this
week. Friday night Clark's show will
hall. I intended to stari her a?
: s clerk in niv office. Busim-
quirements to be acquired later."
Miss Burns patted her coiffure.
"Little Susie," she said, "has sur surprised
prised surprised us all. Those quiet ones al always
ways always do. She was married just three
! weeks after you left, to the big man
i whom vou called a rough rider when
ne sat at this table. It seems that he
s a great western capitalist instead. ;
Susie sent us some wonderful pictures ;
of her new western home, and she's ;
elated over the benefit her sister is re- j
'eiving from the air. But how Susie ;
f-ecame acquainted with her lover is ;
more than any of us can understand.
She was always the most conventional ;
Mr. Millard turned coldly from his
"I will have my luncheon," he said.
BOTH SLIGHTLY IN ERROR
Physician and Lovesick Youth Were j
Alike Too Quick to Jump to j
There's a certain physician in Los j
A .... ...
Angeies wno admits the joke s on torn.
Incidentally, he will shortly lose his
daughter, lie tells it this way:
"I was in my study when the door
was flung open and in came Jack. I j
know him well, and just a glance told i
me that he was far from being his'
usual self. Indeed, he looked positive positively
ly positively HI. j
"Without waiting for him to speak
I commenced an examination. His
heart was fluttering, his brow was 1
fever heat, his pulse was racing. j
"I sprang toward the phone, crying j
over my shoulder. 'You're a case for :
the hospital, young man.' j
"'Sure.' he admitted; 'but you ;
might have let me ask you first !' j
"'Ask me what? I demanded in as-j
" 'I want to marry your daughter,'
he said, and then I realized that I
had made the wrong diagnosis and
that he had misconstrued my refer reference
ence reference to the hospital." Los Angeles;
cure sick Japanese;" I asked. I
wondering whether there was a sutli-
eiently hn e colony to support an in- ;
stitution .' -uch size.
It i ; '. Mae time for this que-tioil
to ;-. ; ; r j hrougli th'-'r herds
Vl:i i; a: I:'- i i; did so, there y.;:s more ;
excite:!''--.; in ; heir answers '.h:::) mere!
stateine:;: ei tacts would warrant. j
"Japanese make Chinese weii. Japa-j
Tiese say 'hine--o man him very sick; j
must make well.'" I
There was inarticulate sarcasm in
their manner. At lat one of them
found the English he was after, and
came out with it: "Japanese no love j
Chinese man," he said. "Then why j
make Chinese man well?"
It seems that Japanese were begin- j
ning to r alize that American philan philan-thropy,
thropy, philan-thropy, represented by the missions and j
by the Rockefeller foundation. was
creating good-will for the United ;
States. So they, too, decided to become ;
ph'lanthn-pists, and some fine Japa-
nese hospitals for the Chinese were
the result. The Chinese, however, still ;
distrust the move. They cannot be sure
that it has the genuine unselfishness ;
of Christian propaganda. They tell ;
tales about machine guns concealed in
Hie hospitals and soldiers who recon-
noiter by night. I never heard these
rumors substantiated, but I did meet j
a seemingly benevolent young surgeon j
and a Japanese nurse with the sweet-
est face in the world. Marjorie Bar
stow in World Outlook.
"Ah, how do you do, sir?" saluted
the suave salesman of enlarged crayon
portraits, as the householder opened
the door. "I am offering My stars
Is that revolver loaded?"
"I reckon," replied Gap Johnson of
Rumpus Ridge. "Leastways, 'twas, the
last time I noticed."
"Heavens and earth, man! What do
you suppose will happen if you per permit
mit permit that little child to continue to
amuse himself with the weapon?"
"He'll proha'ly break the hammer
off'n it on one of the other children's
heads. I've told 'em a time or two to
quit letting him have it. but you know know-how
how know-how children is." Kansas City Star.
HISTORIANS HAVE NOT SAID
Of Course There Is Just a Possibility
That Mrs. Patrick Henry
They were having one of the usual
family quarrels over his having been
at a meeting at the Commercial club
while she was "at home all alone and
"You don't wish me to have any city
or country spirit, either," he finally
told her hotly. "I wonder where our
country would be today if all the men
who have lived in it had stayed at
home and petted their wives all their
off hours as you are wanting me to do
"Well, the women always suffer."
she retorted. "Public men never hav
time to appreciate their wives and
Then he interrupted her. "Oh. that
cry for fympathy" (he was angry
now). "I suppose that it's a nation
old cry. I imagine that while Ta rf k
Henry was at the Virginia !--'-': m
making his frmvd -p.--h. "Cive m m-liberty
liberty m-liberty or give me d-a'h' th-'t Mr Mr-Patrick
Patrick Mr-Patrick II. was at home wadinu. v.!e
me sympathy or gie me .. a i ii.' -Indianapolis
In a physiology recitation during a
discussion of the organs of breath
ing, a sixth grade girl, when asked j
what the diaphragm was. replied: "It;
is something that if we didn't have j
we'd go all out of shape when we
The teacher in assigning a lesion
in the fifth grade geography ended by j
saying: "The question need not be j
answered by written answer: the an-j
swers must be in your head." There ;
was a general laugh when a boy raised
his hand and asked, "Must I hand it
Girl Mines Coal.
Pittsburgh lays claim to the only
girl coal miner in America and prob probably
ably probably in the world. Miss Ricka Ott is
her name and she is just twenty-one
years old and very attractive. But
she Is a coal miner, and is proud of It.
In addition, she Is a coal operator.
truck driver, farmer and general "Jack
of all trades." Back In the hills of
Mount Oliver, a suburb, she was dis discovered
covered discovered merrrily wheeling her black
diamonds from the little pit in the hillside.
'I. PhT"sV:an and
E; ?, F ir. "ose and
" ard "0 -?r-t .-tore,
. -". m -;. -v.(. j 7trM'-jr,1.&&JJ---UiUi V .,-.. ; ti-i f. -J M m
- e 3 w--rj 5 1
: :; I:-m r:: r ,r --j? mm
ri k ': r : ':i'-iS
m tVi1?1 '"'V:- : .... -iz i'zm
-szrz i- !ZZ...zZ::jZ: w-yM yml
mu- i i i ; !' ii : :i4mi
ji!!!':!:, yZ-... '":'Z I
li 'I H .i
. I k. 4 -.
i!iiEa!i $ZZ: : .'Z
V' '. .1.-1....-, i .. ',
They're Here Those JSezo
T5 thz very car that
delighted New York
:ih a higher
? 1 ?- !'-
ci: ': to c::ra:i.
ZZz t! proportions of a
f:n: : .-...i tL : !.:; cf this new
GZZ-msi hivz a certain even'
rr-- ce:t::i i c:viein dimcri'
sZns and proper ratios that
alone tempt you to reach for
your check book.
But only in the body and
bonnet and such things is
this a new Chafmers. The
chassis is unchanged well
Hot Spot and RamVhorn
continue to supply the remedy
for the prevailing inferior ras'
oKne of the day.
This is one car in which
you have most anything you
could wish for rare ability
and richness of line and detail.
The first of these new
Chalmers are here ; see them
Obviously, the demand out'
ranks the supply.
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY. MARCH 4, 1920
t AfrjVJt AS, "iff
V 5 V?
I hereby solicit the votes and active
support of all upstanding unterrified
democrats of Marion county as first
choice for governor, promising my best
in return. LINCOLN HULLET.
FOR SALE Popular summer resort
asi damusement park for sale, located
in the foothills of the Blue Ridge
moutains, elevation 1500 feet. One
hundred room hotel completely fur furnished,
nished, furnished, modern electric light and va-,
ter plants, large dance pavilion, swim-
niing pool, bowling alley spool rooms,'
tennis courts, etc. If interested ad address
dress address B. C. Bass, Clearwater, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 21-sat-4t
I hereby solicit the votes and active
support of all upstanding unterrified
democrats of Marion county as first
choice for governor, promising my best
In return. LINCOLN HULLEY.
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.
1 have 'been a member of the county
democratic executive committee for
quite a number of years and have been
true and faithful to my party, though
have never before asked for an office.
1 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 inteersts in a kind and
courteous way and will try to make
you feel at home when you visit the
I respectfully ask your support.
JAMES E. THOMAS.
T. D. LANCASTER JR.
To flhe Democratic Voters of Marion
County: I announce my candidacy for
the office of clerk of the circuit court,
subject to the .primaries June 8th, 1920.
I was born in this county twenty-nine
years ago and have ever since lived
here. I have been employed in the
cSerk'a office since 1915 and from actual
Experience am thoroughly conversant
with the several duties and require requirements
ments requirements of same, gi nee attaining my ma majority
jority majority I have been a imember of the
democratic party, true to same in name
and in fact. If elected I promise the
patrons of the office to keep the affairs
of same at all times in my personal
charge and an efficient, courteous ad administration
ministration administration of its various duties and
responsibilities. I respectfully solicit
your support. T. D. LANCASTER JR.
If you will elect me clerk of court,
1 will prove my 'gratitude by good and
faithful work, and the county's inter interest
est interest in my hands will be protected. A
county office is not a mater of charity.
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
V. D. CARN
To the People of Marion 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.
V. V. STIIIPLIXG
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
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
of 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
held 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 a.bove
statement I pledge you the best that
is in me for the best interests of all the
tpeoplev of Marion county, and ask your
support at the polls.
W. W. STRIPLING.
Cherry Bark Cough Syrup will
stop that cough. Gerig's Drug
Come in and get a few hyacinth
bulbs. Court Pharmacy. Phone 284. 6t
Call Five One Nine
The Old Reliable
Quick Delivery Delivery-steak
steak Delivery-steak 35c.
Loin Steak 40-45c
Pork Chops 35c.
Big Roast 25c.
Fish, Oysters and Seasoning
J. D. Dawkins
111 WEST BROADWAY
FROM A BRIGHT SCHOLAR
OF THE SPARK SCHOOL
1919Our School 1920
(Vera Higginbotham, Tenth Grade)
The people of Sparr considered
themselves very fortunate indeed to
secure Prof. H. G. Shealy and Mrs.
W. B. Pasteur as teachers of the
Sparr school for the school year 1019 1019-1920:
1920: 1019-1920: School began August 4th. Many
patrons were present to show their in interest
terest interest in the school and their co
operation with the teachers. The i
usual devotional exercises and talks
by patrons were enjoyed.
We had many difficulties to over overcome.
come. overcome. Our school had completely gone
to pieces the past year because of in influenza
fluenza influenza and change of teachers in the
middle of the term. No report cards
to show whether a pupil had been
promoted or not. After a few days,
we were correctly classified. Then
books! Why, the new books weren't
even printed. We used old books that
we could pick up here and there and
waited on the new ones. We ordered
from the publishers and from the
Book Shop. We had quite a laugh the
last wek of school. The books came!
We had obtained a few new books, but
the majority of them came on Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday before school closed Friday.
Some of the pleasant and profitable
things we did were:
Organized a literary society. Gave
free entertainments and had "box
suppers." Bought a beautiful flag for
our school, a basket ball and football.
There were only three pupils from
our school who were not promoted,
and there were about twenty whose
general average was ninety or above.
School closed Friday Feb. 27th. In
the afternoon, we decorated the build building
ing building with magnolia leaves, yellow jas jasmine
mine jasmine and palmetto. Orange and pur purple
ple purple were our school colors and we had
bowls tastefully arranged with violets
and yellow jasmine to carry out these
The following program was render rendered:
ed: rendered: Song, A Toast to Our Uncle Sam,
by the school.
Recitation, Welcome, by Percy Tay
Play, Rastus Blink's Minstrels.
Duet, Irish Melodies, by Mrs. W. B.
Pasteur and Vera Higginbotham.
Talk by Prof. Shealy.
Song, by school.
Pantomime, America, by-Vera Hig Higginbotham.
ginbotham. Higginbotham. Talk by Mr. A. J. Stephens.
Here is a copy of the song that was
composed and sung by pupils of Sparr
school, and was given as a surprise to
Tune: "Yankee Doodle."
On August fourth we came to school
And have come for seven months now,
We've studied hard and done our best
And now we'll have a rest.
We love our school and teachers too.
And they love us, you bet,
And altogether let us say,
Its the very best school yet.
We've learned our lessons from our
And other things as well,
And what they'd done if we had not
I'm sure I cannot tell.
Every day at half-past eight
We stood in line so straight,
Then, one-two, salute the flag!
For the love of country.
Then heD. heD. herj ricrht.
Into '"fessor's" room we march;
With teachers too, we sing and pray,
To make our faces brighter.
Friday, too, would come along
To gladden our hearts so,
For debates and speeches too
Did make our literary.
And now before we say good-bye,
Just listen here- a minute
"Fessor" Shealy is the man for
Vote for Shealy he's the man
To make good school, really;
We'll give three cheers, rah, rah, rah,
For Superintendent Shealy.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
from Tampa '.
Atlantic ast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville 3
Leave for St. Petersburg. 3
Arrive from Jacksonville 3
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10
Leave for Leesburg 10
Arrive from 3t. Petersburg 2
Leo ye for Jacksonville.... 2
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1
Leave for Jacksonville 1
Arrive from Leesburg 6
Leave for Jacksonville. 6
Arrive from Homosassa 1
Leave for Homosassa 3
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday 11
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4
Leave for Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 11
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday, Friday. 6
;50 a. m.
a. P-a. P P-a.
a. P-a. m.
Klenzo Creme keeps the teeth white
.and the gums in a healthy condition.
j 25 cents the tube at Gerig's Drug
I Store. 2-18-tf
Temperature this morning, 3
Mr. Melvin Hammons of Leesburg
is the guest of Mr. Ray Fore.
Mr. Wilbur Thompson of Fort Mc McCoy
Coy McCoy was a Tuesday visitor in the
Mr. C. H. Hogan of Lacota was at attending
tending attending to business affairs in the city
That popular boy, John Batts, trav traveling
eling traveling for a big northern firm, is visit visiting
ing visiting his Ocala friends.
Mrs. Anna Tweedy of DeLand is in
the city, attending to business and
viisting her numerous frineds.
Representative Fort was in town
today. He said not much harm had
been done east of the river by the
Mr. Whitfield Palmer is out of town
for several days, attending to busi business
ness business matters in Jacksonville and
Another blizzard is reported on the
way. Private citizens and school au authorities
thorities authorities should prepare for it. Pre Preparation
paration Preparation will do no harm, even if the
blizzard is headed off.
Dr. Cox, ex state health officer, was
visiting his Ocala friends yesterday.
He is as husky and good-humored as
ever, and says he makes a better liv living
ing living out of office than in.
C. Jeffres, the old Greek, wounded
in the difficulty in his place three
weeks ago, was able to leave the hos hospital
pital hospital yesterday, but is not yet strong
enough to attend to business.
Mrs. J. G. Kershaw of Lake Helen,
arrived in the city yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon for a several weeks visit with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Crosby on Oklawaha avenue.
Mrs. Lutterell of Alabama, who has
been a guest at the home of her sis
ter, Mrs. T. W. Troxler, left Monday
afternoon for a short stay in Talla
hassee before returning to her home.
Everett Hays, colored, was up in
Judge Smith's court today for mak making
ing making moonshine. He was found guilty
and given a sentence of $100 fine and
six months at hard labor, and another
six months if he doesn't pay the fine.
Mr. and Mrs. H C. Cameron are
now occupying the house on Tusca Tusca-willa
willa Tusca-willa street recently vacated by Mr.
and Mrs. R. T. Stroud and the house
that they moved from on South Sec Second
ond Second street will be occupied by Mr.
and Mrs. William Stroud.
Mr. Harry Cole, who is here from
Marianna, viisting his family, says
that the school, under the superinten superinten-dency
dency superinten-dency of Dr. McClane, is in good
shape, and doing fine work for the
I'll BE THE
TAMPA TIMES TO GIVE FLORID FLORID-LANS'
LANS' FLORID-LANS' BEST POLITICAL
Now that the presidential election
is warming up in earnest, the polit politically
ically politically inclined throughout central and
south Florida are devoting more and
more of their time each day to a care
ful perusal of the Tampa Daily Times.
From now until the election is over,
the Times will give by far the most
comprehensive and complete political
news service of any Florida daily.
David Lawrence, the keenest of all
political writers and WTiite House in interpreters,
terpreters, interpreters, will have a masterful ar article
ticle article each day. Four national N. E. A.
men and the Times' own staff corres correspondent
pondent correspondent will complete the Washing Washington
ton Washington force of political news-gatherers.
In addition, the big conventions and
other political assemblies throughout
the country will be covered for the
Times by the ablest men.
You can't afford to miss a single is issue
sue issue during this complicated and un unsettled
settled unsettled presidential campaign year.
Special "Presidential Campaign
Subscriptions" are now being taken
at a reduced price. By subscribing
now, you get eight full months of in invaluable
valuable invaluable political news-facts at a
special campaign rate. Order the
Times sent to you until after election.
A bill will follow in due course. Adv.
Fairfield, March 3. The truck
growers are somewhat blue just now,
but we are hoping that spring is just
Ther is quite a lot of sickness in our
community, but we are glad to say
that most of the sick ones are getting
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McKinstry of
Tampa left yesterday after a waek's
visit to Mrs. McKinstry's uncle, Mr.
D. B. Mathews and family.
Some of our people attended the
commencement exercises at Shiloh
Friday night and report quite an en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable time.
The Misses Mixson of the Waca Waca-hoota
hoota Waca-hoota section were guests of Miss
Anna Mixson Monday.
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE. FOR RENT AMD SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line maximum, one
time, 25c. ;three times, 50c; six times
75c; one month $3. Payable in ad ad-vai'ce.
vai'ce. ad-vai'ce. WANTED Young lady assistant in
j studio. Steady position and opportu
nity for advancement to party that
is ambitious and will apply herself.
Apply The Blake Studio. 4-tf
FOR SALE Victor Phonograph and
over $200 worth of records, consisting
of red seals, dance, orchestra, bands,
vocal quartets and Hawaian records.
Also record cases and albums all in indexed.
dexed. indexed. The first $75 takes all. Ad Address
dress Address Phonograph, C Star office. 43t
FOR RENT Furnished bed room on
S. Pine street. Apply Phone 437. 3-6t
FOR SALE Buick six roadster in
good condition. Bargain if sold before
Saturday. See Bernard Koonce,
WANTED Female help (colored) at
Brown's Laundry, Arcadia, Fla. Pay
$10 a week for nine hours per day
and 172 cents per hour overtime.
Write Brown's Laundry, Box 11, Ar Arcadia,
cadia, Arcadia, Fla. 3-12
FOR SALE Six room, two :tory j
house, four fire places, and plenty of i
porches; one acre lot; bath, electric j
lights, etc. Good neighborhood. Get
information from Jerry Burnett,
Ocala. Address Mrs. D. J. Burnett,
Box 40, Murray Hill, Jacksonville,
FOR SALE OR TRADE Four
smooth mouth mules in good condi condition.
tion. condition. Will exchange for car. F. F.
Black, Oak, Fla. 28-6t
FOR SALE OR RENT Forty acre
tract of land, 35 acres under fence,
four miles north of Ocala on Dixie
Highway. Four-room cottage, barn,
good cement well, poultry yard, etc.
Terms reasonable Se.e or write T. T.
Munroe, Ocala, Fla. 3-l-6t
FOR SALE Good lime rock for roads
or lime kiln. See E. A. Robertson,
Orange avenue. Route A, Box G9,
Ocala, Fla. 3-l-6t
FOR SALE My residence on Fort
King avenue, furnished or unfurnish unfurnished.
ed. unfurnished. Apply to Mrs. K. M. Brinkley,
WANTED Two men, at once. Must
be able to drive a car and stay on the
job. Apply to Chief, Ocala Fire De Department.
partment. Department. l-3t
FOR SALE Light Oldsmobile eight,
with wire wheels. Guaranteed in A 1
shape. A bargain for cash. Ocala
Auto and Garage Co. 3-l-6t
WOOD CUTTING On account of the
scarcity of wood, we will in future cut
wood only on Saturdays for the pres present.
ent. present. D. N. Mathews, 609 East Sec Second
ond Second street. l-6t
TO EXCHANGE Forty acres land,
twelve cleared and fenced. Will ex exchange
change exchange for a good car in running
order. Address, "P," care the Star
FOR SALE Florida Runner pea
nuts, well matured for seed; 12
cents per pound in any quantity. An
thony Farms, Anthony, Fla. 24-tf
FURNITURE, ETC. I buy and ae'l
second hand furniture. Experts put it
in good condition before re-selling.
Repair sewing machines, lawn mow mowers,
ers, mowers, enamel ware, etc. J. W. Hunter,
310, 312, 314 South Main St. 23-tf
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's shop. Phone
A. E: GERIG
Calvary, March 3. Our school
closed Friday and w-e all enjoyed the
closing exercises. The children did
well with their recitations and eve everybody
rybody everybody enjoyed the dinner. We will
miss our teacher, Miss Effie Sherwood
and hope she will come to us another
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison spent
the day with Mr. and Mrs. George
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison were
business visitors to Ocala Saturday.
Mr. A. O. Smith was on the sick
list Saturday. We hope he will soon
be well again.
Mr. George Buhl was a visitor to
The farmers in this section are very
with their spring planting.
Mr. L. L. Home was a visitor to
Use the star's Unclassified Column.
For Early Spring Wear,
Tailored and Sport Hats
Of Exclusive Designs
For Street and Travel.
Make Your Selection
While the Stock is Complete.
Corner Harrington Hall Hotel, Phone 310
WEAR GOSSARD CORSETS
ARM0RC0RD GUARANTEED TIRE
SUPERIOR CORD CASINGS
Size Ribbed Nonskid
32x3 $31.60 $33.30
32x4 40.15 42.15
33x4 41.20 43.20
34x4 42.40 44.50
38x4 46.40 48.75
34x4 47.75 50.15
35x4 48.80 51.35
Guaranteed for 8000 miles against
defect in material or workman workmanship.
ship. workmanship. Size TUBES Price
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
JAMES ENGESSER, Proprietor
121 W. Broadway phone 373 Ocala, Florida
THE WIIMDSOM HOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none
ROBERT M. MEYER,
Negotiable Storage Receipts
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS, FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.
WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.
The Star is an advertising medium
Advertise and get Results
ARCO NONSKID CASINGS
34x4 V, 30X0
35x4 v 31.50
36x4 : 32.50
Guaranteed against defect, in ma material
terial material and workmanship for 5000
J. E. KAVANAUGH
ST 03 A
Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
P. O. BOX 606
thru which you can reach Ocala people.