The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05574

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
T TV
Weather Forecast: Local showers
tonight and Sunday, except fair, to tonight
night tonight extreme south portion.
t i-
OGALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, MAY 15. 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. 116
MIME PUSH TO CAPTURE
A iLLIOH "PRISONERS"
COHKTSPLA
CHATTANOOGA
DEMOCRATS STAND
BY WON
CONFLICT
BEEN CAPTURED

TT""TT T TTJ YTT V

ARAN

HAS

ANEW

WAS CHOSEN

4

Legion's Attack Along All Fronts
Lines of Old General Inertia Ex Expected
pected Expected to Sweep Everything
Before It

The American Legion's nation-wide
"push" will begin Monday. Zero hour
has been fixed for the first faint light
of dawn. A barrage will be put down
along all fronts on -the hitherto im impregnable
pregnable impregnable lines of old General Inertia.
Propaganda will' be scattered bread bread-cast
cast bread-cast over the enemy lines. The ad advance
vance advance of the legion will be behind a
moving barrage. The "push" is ex expected
pected expected to sweep everything before it.
At least one million "prisoners" are
looked for.
The campaign committee of the
Marion County Post No. 1 completed
its plants last night. The members
of this committee are Thomas M. Kif Kif-gore,
gore, Kif-gore, chairman, L. T. Izlar, Jack
Kassells, Philip G. Murphy and Clar Clarence
ence Clarence C. Meffert. Their plans include
a woman's committee, three-minute
speakers, the use of lantern slides,
hand bills, insertion of American Le Legion
gion Legion slogans in the advertisement
copy of the merchants, banners and
posters. Arrangements will be made
to have application blanks placed in
the hanks of some member of the le legion
gion legion in as many of the communities
in the county as possible. If possible
arrangements will be made to have a

;w- headquarters in each of these commu commu-VH
VH commu-VH nities. In Ocala applications for mem

bership can be signed up at the Board
of Trade, Court Pharmacy, Anti Anti-Monopoly1
Monopoly1 Anti-Monopoly1 Drugstore and Bitting &
Company's drugstore. The dues of

Xrv Marion County Post No. 1 are $3 a

4 year, me year enaing uec. sx, lsr.u.
The $3 covers national, state and local
dues, a subscription to the American
Legion Weekly, and an American Le
gion button. The buttons will be dis distributed
tributed distributed to all the new members by
James J Taylor, post finance officer,
Ocala. An application blank will be
printed in the newspapers for the
convenience of these who can not get
in touch with some member of the
post. Every member of the post is
expected to take a hand in securing
new members.
Arrangeemnts were made this
morning to have Mayor Anderson of
Ocala proclaim the week of May 17-22
American Legion week.
In signing the application for mem membership
bership membership in the legion the applicant is
required to subscribe to the constitu
tion, the preamble of which is as fol
lows:
"For God and country we associate
ourselves together for the following
purposes: To uphold and defend the
constitution of the United States of
America; to maintain law and order;
to foster and perpetuate a 100 per
cent. Americanism; to preserve the
memories, and incidents of our asso
ciation in the gerat war; to inculcate
a sense of individual obligation to the
communitystate and nation; to com
bat the autocracy of both the classes
and the masses; to make right the
master of might; to promote peace
and good will on earth; to safeguard
and transmit to posterity the prin-
cinles of justice, freedom and democ
i racy; to consecrate and sanctify our
J comradeship by our devotion to mu
tuai neipiuiness.
Eligibility for membership" in the
lesrion is covered in Article 4 of the
constitution as follows:
"Section 1. Any person shall be
eligible for membership in the Amer American
ican American Legion who was regularly enlist
ed drafted, inducted or commissioned,
and who served on active duty in the
army, navy or marine corps of the
United States at some time during
the period between April 6, 1917,
and Nov. 11, 1918, both dates inclus
ive, or who, being a citizen of the
United States, at the time of his en
try therein, served on active duty m
the naval, military or air forces of any
of the governments associated with
the United States during the great
war; provided, that no person shal
V, be entitled to membership (a) who

f being in the army, navy or marine
corps of the United States during

said period, refused on conscientious
political or other grounds to subject
himself to military discipliae, or un unqualified
qualified unqualified service, or (b) who, being in
such service, was separated therefrom
under circumstances amounting to
dishonorable discharge and has no

c'Jk subsequently been officially restored
to an honorable status.

"Sec. 2. 'There shall be no form or

X. class of membership except an active
4-inembership as herein above provid-

I eL"

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every-
t-XZrm ma nail in (morantna Wo'va
fighting for QUALITY- not prices- -f
The price on the 18-room house to

day is fZZzO. id-u

on

OCALA ROTES AT ORLANDO
How They Helped the Baby Club of
the State to Put on Its First
Pair of Pants
(Orlando Reporter-Star)
The crux of the Rotary creed is
"Service above Self," and they hold
that the mothers were the first Ro Ro-tarians.
tarians. Ro-tarians. About three weeks ago the
Orlando men organized themselves
into a Rotary club and yesterday rep rep-sen
sen rep-sen tat Ives from Jacksonville. Tampa,
Ocala, Gainesville, Palatka, St. Au Augustine,
gustine, Augustine, Palm Beach, Ocala, Lakeland,
St. Petersburg; in fact, from all the
Rotary organizations in the state, ex except
cept except Pensacola, Miami and Key West,
assembled here to give the new club
their charter. This was done at the
board jot trade, where the Orlando Ro Rotarians
tarians Rotarians had arranged for a grand ban banquet
quet banquet consisting of four courses, the
piece de resistance being plenty of
fried chicken' with its accompani accompaniments.
ments. accompaniments. John Turner of Tampa, was
the 'special representative of District
Governor. Gill, and made a splendid
presiding officer and toastmaster, and
the speeches made in response to his
call were 'all very fine and brought
out the true meaning of the term
Rotary" and all the organization
stands for. After the guests were
seated, at the table the Rotary candi candidates
dates candidates of Orlando marched in, wear
ing infant, pacif yers, bibs, whistles,
etc., and were received with storms
of applause. They were 'lined up on
the platform and Charles Stewart of
Tampa, made them an address on
their.obhgations and duties.. His ad
dress-was excellent as he brought out
in high relief all the true significance
of the work and he said a profiteer
was furtherest removed from a Ro-
tarian with their motto of service for
others.
The table with its decorations of
lilies, roses and many spring flowers
.
was a cnarming signt, and this was
added to by the lovely ladies present,
whose bright. gowns gave a touch of
color to. the gay scene. It is said that
there were more ladies at this meet
ing than at any previous one, many
of the Rotarians bringing their wives
with them, and the wives or sisters of
all the Orlando representatives of the
club being present and adding much
to the pleasures of the occasion.
Jack Shattick of Tampa, is not only
a jolly good fellow but he has the rare
gift of adding to the j6llity of others.
He has a fine voice and .lead in the
singing which went with a vim and
pep that was delightful. Shattick had
an able second in the chorus work of
Harry Whittier of Jacksonville. Along
the line of music Fletcher of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville told of the unusual excellence of
the university band, which should be
taken to the annual convention to be
held in Atlantic City. The idea met
with applause and the motion was
married, the erpense to be divided
among the clubs.
Turner presented the charter to the
new club in a brilliant speech and J.
N. Holbrook, the only Orlando Ro Ro-tarian
tarian Ro-tarian who has cut his milk teeth and
learned to talk save in the "gou-gou"
language, received the charter in very
appropriate words, pledging the new
club to the geenral organization and
to a higher uplift among themselves
and above all a close observance nf
the initial idea of the Rotarians,
"Service Above Self."
There were many speakers last
night and among these some stood out
in great radiance, as among the Ro Rotarians
tarians Rotarians are some of the most brilliant
men in Florida, and the bright lights,
the hearty welcome given by Orlando,
and above all the inspiring presence
of so many fair ladies, seemed an add added
ed added inspiration to all these bright
speechmakers. Among those who
spoke last night were Rotarians Flet Fletcher
cher Fletcher of Gainesville; Harry Whittier of
Jacksonville; Charles Harris and G.
H. Cairns of Gainesville; Jake Gerig
and Rev. John Neighbour of Ocala;
Howell Davjs and Walter Hilliard of
Palatka; Bob Robinson and Von Beh Beh-rin
rin Beh-rin of Palm Beach; John J. Gannon
and George Bassett of St. Augustine;
Lewis of Toledo, O.; Stewart, William
Brorein, Carl Nott and Tom Alex Alexander,
ander, Alexander, of Tampa.
ATTENTION
All Royal Arch Masons are request requested
ed requested to be at the Masonic Temple Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, May 16, at 1:30 p. m. Important."
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
The price on the 18-room house to today
day today is $2220. 15-tf

the
(Associated Press)
London, German communists are
planning a new insurrection which
may be attended by wholesale mur murders,
ders, murders, according to a Berlin dispatch to
the Exchange Telegiaph, quoting a
statement by Von Graefo, a conserva conservative
tive conservative member of the reichstag.
SULTAN THINKS TERMS ARE
TOO SEVERE
Constantinople, May 15. The Tur Turkish
kish Turkish sultan will resign the throne in
protest against the severity of the
peace treaty presented to Turkey by
the allied powers, according to a
humor which is c redited in many
quarters.
DEFERRED TO JUNE 21
llythe, England, May 15 Premiers
Lloyd George and Millerand after a
conference decided the Spa conference
between the allied supreme council
and Germans would be postponed to
June 21st.
MARTIAL LAW FOR RUSSIA
Moscow, May 15. The central ex executive
ecutive executive committee has decreed martial
law in the provinces of central and
northern Russia and Archangel.
BIRNEY ELECTED BISHOP
(Associated Press)
DesMoines, la., May 15. Dr. J. L.
Birney of Boston University, was to today
day today elected bishop of the Methodist
Episcopal church by the general con conference.
ference. conference. NOTICE
You must have your 1918 and 1919
poll tax receipts to vote June 8th.
W. W.4 Stripling; Tax Collector.
9-
rip
liVLriiLl

Wholesale Murder' a Feature of
War They Will Make on
Orderly Germans

n rl

Jnill

TTjO T (j

Ask Us Iof Information About the Free TacMe.

West of .Courthouse,

jLiy the Southern Baptists as the Next
i Annual Meeting Place of Then-

Great Convention
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 15. -The commit
tee appointed to choose a meeting
pace for the 1921 Southern Baptist
convention, recommended Chatta-
pooga, which city was chosen. Hot
Springs and Birmingham were strong
contenders.
' DETERMINEDLY DRY
The committee on temperance tie-
Jared the convention cannot relax its
fl'orts in the interest of prohibition,
ecause the liquor traffic seeks to
ompass heaven and earth and cir circumvent
cumvent circumvent the law. The committee de declares
clares declares the Baptists must see that only
friends of law and order are elected
to office, whether that office be presi president
dent president of the United States or consta constable
ble constable of a country district.
AN ENJOYABLE DANCE
One of the most enjoyable public
dances of the season was given last
night by Mrs. T. B. Barnes, who has
a large class of young folks, at the
hall over the Commercial Bank. This
is one of the most convenient places
in the city for an occasion of this
kind, as the hall is high and airy and
plenty of ventilation. The music for
the dance was furnished by the Melin
orchestra and was thoroughly enjoyed
by all present, there being many from
nearby towns as well as home folks.
Mrs. Barnes intends to make these
dances a semi-monthly occurrence, a
small fee for dancing being charged,
and the general public is invited. The
next dance will be held Tuesday night,
May 27th.
Cut glass flower baskets, perfume
bottles and vasesa new line pust in
and atp rices the most reasonable.
The Court Pharmacy. 8-Ct

The person catching the largest
fresh water bass between now and
September 1st, 1920, with tackle
purchased from us, will be given a
$25.00 fishing outfit free. There
are no strings to this offer any anyone
one anyone may enter the contest.

It
OUR LINE OF

'.PORTDWG OS

Is complete, and you will find
the prices most reasonable. .

And Then Again he Hasn't,' So Don't
Believe Anything About It That
You Don't Want to

" (Associated Press)
New York, May 15. President Car Car-ranza
ranza Car-ranza and 800 men have surrendered
to the forces surrounding them in the
Mexican mountains, according to in information
formation information to the revolutionists' com commercial
mercial commercial attache here from Nogales.
HE'S TAKEN TO THE TALL HILLS
Vera Cruz, May 15. President
Carranza, who has been fighting
against the revolutionists near San
Marcos, the last few days, has escap escaped
ed escaped capture. Accompanied by 1000 men
he broke throuhg the insurgent Unas
and is believed to be in the mountain mountainous
ous mountainous country between Puebla and Oax Oax-fcca.
fcca. Oax-fcca. ARNSTEINE ARRESTED
New York, May 15 Jules (Nickey)
Arnsteine, master mind of New York's
million dollar bond theft plot, was ar arrested
rested arrested today in the district attorney's
office when he appeared there with his
wife, Fannie Brice, the actress. Arn Arnsteine
steine Arnsteine is aid to have been in Pitts Pittsburg
burg Pittsburg all the time the police were
seaiching the continent for him.
Arnstein was imprisoned in the
Tombs in default of $75,000 bail.
C. O. S. SPECIAL
Among the other startling values
to be found at the big Closing Out
Salo are 100 genuine Georgette waits
just in, which we are offering while
they last (which will not be long) for
$3.98 each. Assorted designs. They
are worth double the price. G. Gold
man. "Why Pay More?1
13-3t
Men's GENUINE .Panama Hate,
worth up to $8, at $4.98, at the Clos Closing
ing Closing Out Sale. B. Goldman. "Why
Pay More?" 13-3t i
Ocala, Florida

House Republicans Fail to Override
Veto of the Legislative Ap-
propriation Bill

(Associated Press)
Washington, May 15. President
Wilson's veto of the legislative ap appropriation
propriation appropriation bill as containing an in infringement
fringement infringement of executive authority
was sustained in the House yesterday
afternoon against the effort of the
republican majority to override it.
Though aided by a handful of dem democrats,
ocrats, democrats, the republicans failed by 28
votes to obtain the necessary two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds majority to re-pass the bill
over the president's disapproval. The
measure then went back to the appro appropriations
priations appropriations committee for elimination
of the section objected to and will be
returned to the House Monday for
passage" in its modified form.
The republicans rolled up 170 votes
to overcome the veto but the demo democrats
crats democrats cast 127 votes to sustain the
president. The vote carries with it a
denial of opportunity for the Senate
to attempt off -setting the veto, fir
the' re-drafted measure will leave tne
House without the provision relating
to uowers of the joint committee on
printing at which the veto was aimed.
IT TOOK DANIELS A LONG TIME
TO THINK IT UP
Secretary Daniels today attacked
Rear Admiral Sims' charge that the
navy department lacked plans and
was otherwise unprepared for war,
before the investigation committee.
Mi. Daniels said the charge was "un
informed and wanton, and declared
the testimony of members of the gen
eral board had proved the statements
of the' admiral uninformed.
DETROIT SUBURBS SMASH THE
RECORDS
All records for increases in popula
tion during the present census were
broken today by Ham track and High
land Park, suburbs of Detroit, which
showed 1200X6 and 1000.31 per cent.,
respectivelyi The increase is due to
Detroit's automobile factory workers
settling in these towns. Both exceed
45,000 inhabitants.
REJECTED BY REPUBLICANS
The tax on stock dividends to raise
money for soldiers' relief legislation
was rejected today by the republican
members of the ways and means com committee.
mittee. committee. AMERICAN LEGION MUST
KEEP ITS HANDS OFF
O'Olier Says It Must Not Enter Into
Internecine Disputes
Indianapolis, Ind May 15 Nation-
D'Olier Says It Must Not Enter Into
can Legion, in a letter received by the
New Jersey state adjutant today, de
clared for a policy of "hands off" in
ail disputes and controversies between
employers and employees, capital and
labor.
BOLSHEVIKI BEATEN
Tenth Division Routed in a Cattle
with the Pones at the Mouth
of the Beresina
Warsaw, May 15 A rout of the
tenth bolsheviki division in battle at
the mouth of the Beresina river is re reported
ported reported in a Polish official communica communication.
tion. communication. In attempting to escape' rem remnants
nants remnants of the division were killed or
captured.
FRENCH WITHDRAWING
Paris, May 15 Withdrawal of the
French troops from the Frankfort and
Darmstadt regions has begun.
EX-EMPEROR LEFT AMERONGEN
Doorn, Holland, May 15 The for former
mer former emperor arrived here from Ame Ame-rongen
rongen Ame-rongen today.
MILADY BEAUTY PARLOR
112 Fort King Avenue
Open 8:30 p. m. to' 6 p. m. Satur Saturdays,
days, Saturdays, 8:30 a. m. to 9 p. m.
SEEDS I
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas. cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
STORE FOR RENT
The store room in the Merchants'
clock now occupied by Pillans &
Smith Grocery Co. will be for. rent
about May 1st. R. R. Carroll, Agttf
The big Closing Out Sale is now m
full blast, and if you value your dol dollars
lars dollars it will pay you to take a look at
the low prices for which high class
merchandise is being sold now. B.
Goldman. "Why Pay More?" 13-3t
B. V. D. underwear now going at 9
cents a garment at the big Closing
Out Sale. B. Goldman. Why Pay
More?" 13-3t

JIJrfiKir1-Wm



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, MAY 15, 1920

OCALA EVEIIIIIG STAR

VoltltMhed Kvery Uar Exempt Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OF OCALA. FLA.

It. R. Carroll, Ireldent
P. V. JLearengood, Secretary -Treasurer
J. II. Ifenjainin, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice a3
second-class matter.

TKLEI'IIOXCS
HualneNM Office Fire-One
IMltortal Department Two-Seven
Society Reporter Fire-One

for improvement were being drawn
right now. We suggest that she blow
in unannounced at least one morning
during every cold spell to see how the
plans are working. Some teachers'
ideas are far apart from those of their
pupils regarding comfort, and some

teachers are afraid to complain, even
when they and their classes are suf suffering.
fering. suffering. MILK AND OTHER MATTERS

Mi:3llti:il ASSOCIATED I'HESS

The Associated Press is exclusively

The little question of milk, which

the Star brought up a week ago to today,
day, today, still agitates the city, and it is
plain that it will not be settled until

the public, s usual, pays the price.

The public generally appreciates

the remarks made by the Star, which

have had the effect of putting off the

entlcled for the use for republication of evil day. foi some of them, for awnile

all news dispatches credited to jit or Ht -jeast. We fear the help will not

also the local news published herein, be permanent. As natural philosophy

All rights of republication of special ;nas been revised to say since 1914,

r-iveryiiiing liiul is uuwxi is uuuiiu w

domestic subscription rates ,r0 up," applies to other things than

une year, in aavance

rJlx months. In advance 3.00 c l. ....

Three months. In advance 1.50 Un tne otner nana, some 01 our

One month, in advance 0 milkmen friends have taken the mat

ter rather hardly, and say we had no

business to butt in. Maybeso. But

Dlaplay Plate 15 cents per inch forhf nil th feoA cfnrpa in tnwn bad

. . I I I A 1 I

Hons 25 per cent additional. Compost-1 lonneu a cuiiiuuiauuu axiu uuusicu
tlon charges on ads. that run less than feed 20 -per cent, and we had de-

as pirates, the milkmen

ADVERTISING RATES

six times 5 cents per inch. Special!

nates I uuuuueu mem

position 20 per cent additional.

based on 4-inch minimum.

of milk. A family will stint itself on

sugar, and buy enough sodawater to
pay for all the sugar it needs. A
woman will come down town in her

automobile, buy a few things at the

drygoods stores, eat ice cream at the
diugstores, then go home and call up

the grocer, and the butcher, and tell

them to send groceries and meat for
dinner. She will probably repeat the

performance for supper, and part of
it for breakfast, and then wonder why

her husband swears at the grocery

and butcher bill. The average woman
doesn't think that it costs a merchant
anything to deliver goods.

And the average woman who can t

afford an auto has the delivery wagon

at her door two or three times a day

also.

In every town there are men who
can't meet all their obligations, but
who dress well and buy classy cars,
which wear out or go on the scrap scrap-heap
heap scrap-heap before they are paid for.
Ah, well! It's a great life if you
don't weaken. But sure as sunrise and
sunset, youH weaken some day.
CATTS KICKS AT
HIS HOTEL BILL

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

Along with "Jesus Christ, Sears
Roebuck and Sidney Catts" the future
historian of Florida politics probably
will add, -'Board and lodging shabby
$6." In Tampa Wednesday the latter
phrase divided interest with'the pres presence
ence presence in the city of Senator Duncan U.

Munroe & Chambliss National Bank

OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ORDER OF EASTERN STAB

Rates

Less than I wnnlrl 1ijva snn-nkorl nnp hand with

four inches will take higher rate,!., j rA,j
which will be furnished joon applica- the other and some of them would

tlon. J probably have left a pint of milk apiece

flrst insertion 3 cseV linl Yor each on our doorstep. In the meantime the

subsequent insertion. 0- change a I feed dealers would feel like wrappine

Ze?&oh.ders wUnout extra brickbats in bransacks and sandbag- house square band stand.

t i i a j i i wa. i t.' i j iU ...imm

uega.i aavernseiiients at legal rates. glilg us wnen we surreu auruau. xx. I ror several uays vaiwus mi

makes all the difference in the world I promptu political caucuses and con

Germany has lost her African pos-1 whose ox is gored, and the only way I ventions around popular cold drink

sessions but she yet has quite a lot for a newspaper to be fair is to go I stands have been hearing about a

of solid ivory. along and impartially gore every-l check given by Gov. Sidney J. Catts

body's ox as it comes to it. as alto a tfrooKsviiie notei Keeper, dui n nDmiia, .fi n ftmU

What's needed is not so much an I matter of fact, it's our opinion that! was not until Wednesday that a pho-1 1fl -p a w nn rto fnnrth

ixitri:uuri:ii iiiuvemeiiL as uu enter-1 xeeu nas gune up Aurtuer 111 piupui-i tugiapiut xdaiiiinc ui wic vntn. j Pj-JJay Jj every month at 8 P 1X1

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S-

Fletcher, who will speak at 8 o'clock meets at the Masonic hall the second
Wednesday night from the court and fourth Thursday evenings of each

month at 8 o'clock,
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.

R. A. M. CHAPTER So. 13

church movement.

tion than milk. Between the high its appearance. Had the owner there-

price of feed and the unreliability of lof placed it on exhibition at so much

Hi Johnson is saying much of noth-1 labor, the milkmen are having a hard! per head he would have done a land

ing and trying to saw Wood, but finds I time. The labor question is specially I office business, for the check certain

lots of knots in the latter. I irritating and many gallons of goodlly is unique among documents signed

milk are going to the hogs because of J by the chief executive of a soverign

Chicago mechanics are making such 1 the difficulties of setting them to I state.

H. S. Wesson, H..P.

Jake Brown, Secretary.

MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

high wages that they use taxi-cabs in I customers.

going to and from work. I If it will be any balm to either! was drawn on a Tallahassee bank.

milkman or milkee, we beg to inform J The day previous Gov. Catts and a

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.

The check is dated April 27 and Thursday evenings of each month at

7:30 o'clock until further notice.

Jake Brown, Secretary,

A. L. Lucas, W. M.

T

Canada has paid an average of over 1 them that the Star has an ox of i its I friend registered at the New Southern
$600,000,000 to overseas troops, voted I own and that it' is gored regularly in hotel, Brooksville, and were assigned

$40,000,000 for needy soldiers, spent I every section of its territory several I choice rooms by Mine Host Lloyd, the j
' large sums in establishing a re-edu-1 times a dav. It's a good thing, how-1 proprietor. The governor and hisj

cation system for returning soldiers, I ever, for everybody's ox to be gored 1 companion had supper, lodging and r,iitiiQ T nArro M 99 1 O OxF

J -1 Anrnn a. 1. I 11 T, i a 1 i. I n.ii.- T. 1 i-. I fc,

ana advances sxouu 10 eacn man wno i occasionally, u wores on supernuous j oreamasi, aim vaus wa c I meets every Tuesday evening in the

ODD FELLOWS

takes up farming.

fat and improves the circulation. Ihis praise of the cuisine and service

It seems to us. however, that our I erenerally. and took occasion 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.

A French writer is distributing a milkmaking friends should be grateful I lobby to publicly compliment Propric

pamphlet showing that most of the! to us for bur timely remarks about altor Lloyd on the manner in which he

Atlantic coast of the United States combination. Just or unjust if they I conducted the hostelry.

was discovered by the French explor-1 form a combination and then raise I Then came the little matter of set

er Verazzani in 1524, and urging that I the price of milk, they will have legal I tling up. The bill for the suppers,

in 1924 the 400th anniversary of the j proceedings that will make a gallon lodging and breakfasts for Catts and UiiRWATif kkkfKAH iODGE NO 15

J 1 t T t 1 j I j Ml 1 1 1i It.' A J 1 J f TL 4l I m

aiscovery oe auiy ceieoratea in tneioi miiK iook liKe a spooniui. i nis companion lotaieu iuku hk

TT t 1 r i tr . . At I a l M I

united states. I it seems to us tnat tne proper inmg i governor s tune cnangeu. iioyu& tic;; t?v.vv ta Xir, 1K

for milkmen to do would be to estab- erstwhile excellent service, eats and . th Mondav eve-

Rear Admiral Washington chief of llish a milk depot, and leave the milk! rooms faded away and only poor! . mnnth in th Cinti Fel-

2.x. i ; x: it. .i i f 1 A j;. I i t u,l 1 I

tue uureau 01 navigauuii, states tnut i in cnarge ti a man to uistriuute iw. i uicais, lumyy ucus aunj J lows' hall at 7:30 O clock.

there were thousands of desertions I There are a good many families who I remained to account for that $6. Gen-

from the navy last year, and an aver-j could and would send for their milklerally, too, accommodations were do-

acre of 700 desertions tier month thus! if it was at a central station, and alnated him, he said. The state hotel

far in 1920, due to inadequate pay. I Ford truck with a man to drive and I inspector must have worn a clothes

This does not chime in with the praise la couple of smart boys to distribute I pin on his nose and glazed goggles on

partisan papers snill so lavishly on I could cover the city in about the same I his eyes when he approved the SouJi

Josephus. I time one milkman could cover his I era as a hotel, according to Catts.

route. I However, Proprietor Lloyd stood pat

A movement to bar socialists from

Miss Ruth Enrin, N. G.

Miss Ruth Hardee. Secretary.

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS

Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions

held every Monday evening at 7:30

rVlrvV of fVio Paalo Hull ftVPT thft CI.

As for feed and labor, there will be on several points, namely: His rates c Greene Co. drugstore. .A cordial

the law schools of New York state! no help until men artd boys quit loaf- were $5 per day; he had not asked weicome 0 visitine brothers.

and to withhold diplomas from social- ing and go to work. And nothing but Catts to stop there, and furthermore,
ist students now in the schools was the sting of starvation will make Catts bore a suspiciously familiar re re-begun
begun re-begun at a recent meeting of. the New them do that. A great many of them semblance to many other specimens

W. M. Parker, C. C.

Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.

York Association of Legal Instruc

tors. Advocates of the proposition
declared that socialist lawyers con

stituted a real menace to society.
A survey of radical activities made
public by the United Americans, a
new organization, declares that rad radical
ical radical leaders are confident of a revolu revolution
tion revolution in this country within two years.
The start is to be made in New York
city with a general strike. The Rus Russian
sian Russian soviet government has con contributed
tributed contributed $20,000,000 to the American
radical movement.

arc going to feel the sting soon. lof mankind, hence he was at liberty

Laziness and extravagance is brinsr-1 there and then to pay his bill and

inc vthis ereat country to where it I leave even faster than he entered.

will have to drink deeply of the bit-1 Sidney J. Catts, governor of the

ter waters of suffering. And even in state, then filled in a check which

our own town, certainly as good as! aside from his signature and the date

anv and better than most, there is I bears these words:

enough waste and idleness to briner I "Campaign. Six dollars. Board and

WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

Elsewhere will be found an adver advertisement,
tisement, advertisement, of the milk and cream sup supply
ply supply depot to be established next Mon Monday
day Monday by the Glenhurst Dairy at the
store of the Carn-Thomas Company.
Milk and cream at the usual price but
no delivery. We wish the enterprise
success, and think it will be a solution
of the problem. Mighty few, people in
town who can't go for their milk.
When we came here, most of them
were going for their meat, groceries
and drygoods. The delivery system
hasn't been an unmixed blessing.
In Superintendent Carn's office the
other evening, we. found the district
school board Mrs. Duval, Dr. Peek
and Mr. Pillans in consultation with
the superintendent and Principal
Hensley about carrying on the Ocala
schools next term. They have assured
paying the teachers better salaries.
We told Mrs. Duval we expected her
to see to it that the scholars did not
suffer from cold as they have the last
two winters, and she said the plans

a He

GRADUATES: In order

to attain the highest ef-

fficiency, give your eyes

-r .yv ui. j.:

DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

L. ALEXANDER

PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better

work for the money than any other I times th? money for ice

apprehension to the thoughtful.

You can go around in Ocala's pub public
lic public places and streets at almost any
time and find enough robust negroes
to cultivate two or three hundred acres
of land, They are well fed and pas passably
sably passably clothed, yet they do no work,
except perhaps a few odd jobs a
week, the proceeds of which it is safe
to say go in gambling or other dis dissipation.
sipation. dissipation. And you will find enough young
white men to furnish the necessary
work for all the dairy farms in Mar Marion
ion Marion county either loafing or doing
work that a woman could do. A young
white man should always do some something
thing something that will develop his muscle as
well as his: brain.
An observant friend remarked the
other day that a negro who showed
any ambition always tried to be a

carpenter or a bricklayer, or some
other calliing that requires hard work
and brings in good money, while the

young white men look for jobs where

they can j;tay out of the sun and wear

clean shii;ts. "Always" is too sweep

ing an assertion, but there was too

much truth in the remark to refute it

entirely,

The country boys come into town,

get jobs which generally pay well, and

spend their money in flashy clothes,
amusements, gasoline and cool drinks.

Meanwliile the fields at home lie fal

low, and the old man sells or kills off
his live -stock, because he can't take

care of it. Some day the boy will

have to go back to the farm, or go to
some other farm, but he will not go

back to -the plenty that existed when

he left. The demand for food is m-

preasing, the supply is diminishing.
The ends barely overlap now; soon
there will be an ever widening gap
between them.
A family that is too poor to buy
a quart- of milk a day, because of the
added nickel to the price, will go to
an ice cream parlor and spend several

cream in

lodgings shabby."

Fort King? Camp No. 14 meets at

K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec

ond and fourth Friday. .Visiting sov

ereigns are always welcome.

J. C. Bray, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

So traveling men all up and down nr, A T T rmrT7 xrr 9t p p n P!

tne line nave Deen so lar unconscious

of gubernatorial dignity as to writel

quips to the home office, and josh

Ocala Lodge No. 286. Benevolent

and Protective Order of Elks, meets

1 .1 1 i 11 It 1 J O"

eacn otner aoout snaooy loagings. fche secomj and four eye.

A1SO, Jrroprietor juioyu is receiving

congratulations from everywhere and
wicked salesmen make cracks about

nings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
itnotoii'a nva

even anxuuy auiua.wuauu. CVmT 113 Mflin street

i tL l t m m I

too good ior --ats. lampa limes. p Y Miller E R.

LfO we want tnis Kinu 01 a man iu -p T pftnv Cpretarv

j. i iL. IT'i 1 04. I -"

reuresent us; in me uancu oiaico

Conofo ?

ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE

OF TRAINS IN OCALA

NOTICE TO ALL CANDIDATES

Statements will have to be filed in Seaboard Air Une

the clerk's office in accordance with Arrive from Jacksonville,. 2:09 sum
the following dates to insure name I Leave for Tamna 2:10 Swin.

i i i ? I A .tta Mm To Vni-X7n A 1 ?R0 Tl-M-

ntin? macen on unmarv uaiiut. auhc ,mw m

- I v m m 1 .Cfl mm

First Statement: Between the 9th Meaye ipr lampa .....
i j fir mon v-it. j I Amve from Jacksonville.. 4:4 p. m

and Xn uay oi iiay, oom uatca T-- - rrQ A'9Znm.

. lil'ttVC iUi iOUIUUi ........ at' T
inclusive. I a T.mM 9 -11 a. ra.

. J 1 ill o A. A. amu w - -

Second Statement: Between tneiTVA fft- JapV-onville 2:15a.m.

27th and 31st day of May, 1920, both Arrive from Tampa 1:35 p.m.
dates inclusive. Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55p.m.

Third Statement: Between the f)th Arrive from Tampa 4:04 p.m.

and 18th day of June, 1920, both dates Leave for Jacksonville 4:05 p.m.
inclusive. Atlantic oast Line

Oath, receipt for committee as-J Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:14 a.m.

sessment and payment of filing fee: Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:15a.m.

On or before the 19th day of May,
1920.
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.
C. O. S. SPECIAL

contractor in the city.

i which there is far less than a quart

Among the other startling values
to be found at the big Closing Oat
Sale are 100 genuine Georgette waits
just in, which we are offering while
they last (which will not be long) for
$3.98 each. Assorted designs. They
are worth double the price. G. Gold

man. "Why Pay More?'

13-3t

The price on the 18-room house to today
day today is $2220. 15-tf

Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg. .'3:35 p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12 p.m.
Leave for Leesburg 10:13 p.m.
Arrive from ot. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:12a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.

Arrive from Leesburg . . 6:41a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25 p. m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p.m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday. .. .11:50 a. m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45 p.m.
Leave for Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday 11:03 p.m.

Loave for "Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10a.m.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday, Friday. 6:45 p.m.

J. H. SPENCER

W. R. PEDRICK

4GENC

Y

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

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

GASOLINE, OILS AND GREASE.

OCALA GAS ENGINE -WORKS

PHONE 271

Ocala

Florida

HUNTER'S AUTO EXCHANGE

1 rr w.!

' tl

ADDS PROTECTION
, AND STYLE
To your car f we make that
new auto top for you. The beat
of materials and the most skill skillful
ful skillful workmanship result in pro producing
ducing producing 'a car top that is the
equal of any made anywhere, it
a higher price Let us build for
you a one-man top, according
to your pwn ideas--exclusive
design of quality..

TOPS New, covered, patched and coated with a patent wax paste
that makes old tops absolutely waterproof.
AINTING Autos painted, striped and finished in the best of
material. .
UPHOLSTERING We are prepared to give you satisfactory ser service
vice service in upholstering backs, seats or cushions.
TIRES, TUBES GAS and OILS
LET US REPAIR, PAINT AND UPHOLSTER YOUR CAR, SO
YOU ON ENJOY IT YOURSELF OR SELL TO ADVANTAGE.
AUTOS BOUGHT, SOLD and REPAIRED

- X W.

tfTbfftcalca SOUTH MAGNOLIA STREET ffTlriiirijra
VlPCaia OLD METROPOLITAN THEATER T IUI Illd

Prnnf W U

WHITE .STAK ILfll

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued oo Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

LONG DISTANCE MOVING

It

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
- PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC

PSnoine

296?

f:

4
m
m
C
c
4



OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, MAY 15. 1920

CHEVROLET
COLUMBIA
COLE
Agents and Service

Cast Iron Steel and Brass
WELDING
General Auto Repairs
Gennine Ford Parts Used in
Ford Repair Work
OCALA MOTOR CO.
X. Main St. Opposite Ocala Iron
' Works
C. E. SIMMONS
Phone 71
A BARGAIN
18 ROOM HOUSE
FOE SALE
To Close Oat Estate
Located onf quarter-acre
lot one block from Post Post-office,
office, Post-office, cbeap at $3000. Price
will be reduced $10 per day
nntil sold.
PRICE TODAY $2210
If interested see me at once
FRANK W. DITTO
Real Estate Ocala, Fla.
iMmsIUMmAMi
Buy Your
WESTERN MEAST
of all kinds
FLORIDA BFEF, PORK,
POULTRY, ETC.,
New York Market
W. Broadway
Phone 110
iHMMWMHIII lliilll IIIMtMMMMMiIUminmamMUlllMII .Mllll I mi
See Me-
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Brick, Wood,
and Concrete
Building
J. D. McCasMll
Contractor
Phone 446. 728 Wemona St.
The most complete line of bathing
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

II from

I
S3
s.S
is
- i

..NOTICE..,

TO THE 1ILK TEADE OF OCALA
G L E M Iff il f
THE FAMOUS PYLES DAIRY

WILL OPERATE A
Milk and Cream Supply Depot
At store of CARN-THOMAS COMPANY on Broad Broadway,
way, Broadway, Beginning Monday Afternoon, May 17th.
Milk, quart.. ..20c Pint r. 12c
Cream, on order, qt. 90c Pint.... 50c
Half pint, cream, 30c
FRESH MILK, when you want it. but no DELIVERY
Deposit required on bottles.

OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have
phone five-one.
any society items,
Mrs. G. S. Maynard and son, George
left this afternoon for Hastings, for
a several weeks visit.
Miss Mary Burford returned Thurs
day from a pleasant three weeks visit
to relatives in Troy, Ala.
Mrs. J. A. Bouvier has returned to
her home in Jacksonville after a ten
days' visit in the city with her par parents,
ents, parents, Dr. and Mrs. Richardson, and
friends.
The price on the 18-room house to today
day today is $2220. 15-tf
Mrs. R. G. Todd and mother, Mrs.
Green, who have been spending the
winter in Sebastain with Mrs. Todd's
daughter, Mrs. Withers, have gone to
Clinton, Ky., to spend the summer.
Dr. and Mrs. H. F. Watt and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Helen, Dr. H. C. Dozier and Dr.
E. G. Lindner have returned from
Daytona, where they attended the
meeting of the Florida State Medical
Association.
B. V. D. underwear now going at 89
cents a garment at the big Closing
Out Sale. B. Goldman. "Why Pay
More?" 13-3t
Dr. and Mrs. E. L. Scott and two
daughters of Birmingham, Ala., have
returned to their home- after a de
lightful visit in the city at the home
of the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
G. S. Scott.
Miss EleanorGordon of Buffalo, N.
Y., who has been the attractive guest
of her,cousini Mrs. E. H. Martin for
the past several weeks, letf this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Live Oak, where she will
visit friends for several weeks.
In yesterday's write-up of the beau
tiful Easter lily reception given by
Mrs. D. W. Tompkins, the reporter
unintentionally omitted the names of
Mr?. W. A. Knight, Mrs. L. W. Pon
der and Mrs. E. L. Carney, who assist assisted
ed assisted the hostess in entertaining.
Mr. Jack Home has returned home
from Norman Park Institute, Norman
Park, Ga., to spend the summer vaca vacation
tion vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
L. L. Home.
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Conoley, ac
companied by Messrs. Conway and
Mclntyre of Tampa, were business
visitors in town yesterday. Mrs.
Conoley, nee Miss Dorothy Carruth,
has many friends in Ocala wh are al
ways delighted to have her visit the
city.
Mrs. A. C. Hamrick and nephew,
Master Billy Nelson, left yesterday
for-their home in Jacksonville after
ten days pleasantly spent in the city
at the home of the former's sister,
Mrs. E. J. Crook. Little Miss Rhita
Nelson remained for a longer visit
with her aunt. -t
Mrs. J. S. Rifenburgh of Ocala, left
this morning for her home in Marion
county after a visit with Mrs. Annie
Altman and Miss Garnet Bose, at 315
West Central avenue. -Orlando Re
porter-Star.
Mrs. Rifenburgh enjoyed her visit
very much and was the honor guest
at several social events while in Or
lando.
Mrs. Maude Home and daughter,
Lucile, accompanied by Dr. and Mrs
Harry Walters, have returned from
Daytona Beach, where they motored
in the former's car several days ago.
Dr. Walters attended the meeting-of
the state medical association. The
party returned by way of St. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine and Jacksonville and had an ex
ceedingly pleasant trip.

PROBLEMS FACING
A STRICKEN WORLD

By FRANK COMERFORD.
An examination of Russia, the pa patient.
tient. patient. Just before the treatment was
started, reveals several findings whlc
are necessary to complete the history
and physical examination.
Russia was 78 per cent Illiterate.
This means that nearly four-fifths of
the people in Russia could not read
or write. It does not mean that they
could not think. There is as great a
difference between Illiteracy and in intelligence
telligence intelligence as there is between Illiteracy
and ignorance. I have met many Rus Russian
sian Russian peasants who could not read or
write, who had good native minds,
genuine power of reasoning home homespun
spun homespun thinkers. The head of Russia
had not been trained, but It was not
empty.
There are many reasons for the il illiteracy
literacy illiteracy of the great majority of Rus Russian
sian Russian people. The autocratic state was
the principal conspirator against the
Russian people getting an education.
The autocrats knew that Ignorance is
the greatest Insurance against up uprisings,;
risings,; uprisings,; the greatest sedative to keep
the slave from complaining. The
Church in Russia, the Orthodox
Church) was used to keep the light
from the people. The czar was the
"Little Father," the divine agent of
God on earth, and the "Unholy Synod"
of the Russian Church bowed, not be before
fore before the Christ, but bent low before
the czar. They betrayed Christ, even
us they betrayed the sons and daugh daughters
ters daughters of men, their own blood, the Rus Russian
sian Russian peasants and toilers.
Religion Their Only Solace.
The people of Russia held firmly
to their faith in God. The rest and
ease their faith gave them was the
only comfort they had. In moments
of Intense religions communion they
were lifted out of themselves and for
seconds forgot their burdens. These
seconds were long spaces of relief,
gr&en spots In the endless desert waste
of life.
How Christ must have wept when he
witnessed the "Holy Synod," the
monkish rascals, with their sacrilegious
icons, silencing the protests of souls,
throttling the cry for freedom, by
quoting in his name that those
who suffered most here would be high
est in heaven. A blasphemy, a cor
ruption of the Lowly One. who used
he word brotherhood to define equal
ity, and the fatherhood of God to ex
press the justice that man owed to
man.
It was agreed by and between the
Holy Synod and the czars that the
Russian worshipers of God must not
know how to read or write his name,
So it was that the orthodox church
of Russia usedi religion to Insult God
and hold his creatures In bondage. It
was the only great church In the
world tnat did not provide prayer
books for Its members. It was ar
gued that If the people had prayer
books they would learn to read, and
If they read the Christ message on the
Safchath they might read,other strange
and dangerous books on Monday and
Tuesday and the other days of the
week. They might misuse their abil ability
ity ability to read, and read things like the
American Declaration of Independ
ence. The churches 6f the Byzantine
painted the story of religion on the
side of its walls. They gave the peo
ple an education by the picture book
method we use for children before
they have reached the kindergarten
age. ;
Bolshevism Officially Launched.
The birth certificate of bolshevlsm
was issued on November 10. 1917.
"The All-Russian COngress of the
Councils of Workinginen's, Soldiers
and Peasants Deputies deerees the
form of the administration of the
country, PENDING THE MEETING
OF THE CONSTITUENT ASSEM ASSEMBLY.
BLY. ASSEMBLY. The provisional workers' and
peasants government Is to. be called
the Council of People's Commission Commissioners.
ers. Commissioners. The administration of the Indi Individual'
vidual' Individual' branches of state life is to be
entrusted to boards, the composition
of which is to secure the carrying out
of the program proclaimed by the con congress
gress congress In close contact with the organ organizations
izations organizations of workers, sailors, soldiers,
peasants and employees. The gov government
ernment government authority, belongs to the board
and chairmen of these commissioners,
that is, to the people's commissioners,
and the., right of systematizing them
belongs to the All-Russian Congress
of the Councils of Workmen's and
Peasants' and Soldiers' Delegate! and
its Central Executive Committee."
The government of the czar was au autocratic,
tocratic, autocratic, not, because It was a bad gov government
ernment government and misgoverned the people.
It was autocratic because the people
did not have a voice in it. A good
government that denied the people a
voice would be equally as autocratic.
With the fall of the Kerensky regime
Lenine and Trotzky, and their bolshe bolshevik
vik bolshevik followers, did not have time and
it was not expedient or possible to
canvass the wish and win of the peo people
ple people at once, so they Issued the prom promise
ise promise I have quoted above. The words
of promise are printed in capital let letters.
ters. letters. It was their moral obligation to
keet this promise made to the people.
It was necessary to keep it. If there
was to be a genuinely free Russia.
Who could anticipate and who would
dare write out and put Into operation
the plan of government without giving
all of the people of Russia a chance
to pass upon the plan and help formu formulate
late formulate it through their own chosen rep representatives?
resentatives? representatives? This was the first promise the bol bolshevik
shevik bolshevik leaders made to the Russians.
They broke it. It has never been ful fulfilled.
filled. fulfilled. In the constitution and decrees
of. the soviet government they have

Z'- jO T vui:.:1

MUPSOM
OS
inea to explain, exTJUse
this breach of promise,
terpreted, all they have t
fense of this abuse of power.
latlon of trust. Is In substance: "It
was necessary to dissolve the Consti Constituent
tuent Constituent Assembly; It might have Inter
fered with our plans; it might have
Jeopardized soviet government." What
right did they have to thinK, act, and
decide for the people any more than
the czar had?
In speeches and writings Lenine and
Trotzkv have since In a veiled way
suggested that the peasants elected
members of the middle class to
represent them Instead of peas
ants. What of It? If the peas
ants make mistakes they will iearn
and profit by their mistakes. They
cannot become Independent until they
got a chance to exercise independence.
No man can get muscle by letting an
other fellow use the dumbbells. The i
Russians peasants, workers and
bourgeolse are all human beings, and
a government, to ne aemocrauc, must
be. as Lincoln put It, "of the people.
for the people and by the people." A
government that Is afraid of the influ influence
ence influence and power of three or four per
cent of the people Isn't able to live,
and it doesn't deserve to.
Gladly Obeyed Lenine.
Lenine issued his famous order,
"Peasants, seize the land." This com command
mand command was obeyed with great enthusi enthusiasm.
asm. enthusiasm. They forgot all about freedom
and the constitutional convention.
They understood what land meant,
they had been taught that by being de denied
nied denied It They knew little about
political phrases and framework. The
order to seize the land tore from the
serfs their heaviest chains. Lenine
became their liberator his was the
voice that said "seize the land.
Probably the peasants would have
done It anyway. Disorder and unrest
had destroyed all respect for property
rights. Property rights had a differ different
ent different meaning In Russia than elsewhere ;
property rights meant the right to
beat human beings, to buy and sell
serfs. Yet the fact that Lenine had
uttered the words made them reverence
and respect him, even as a man will
be thankful to one who has told him
to be careful of a hole In the side sidewalk,
walk, sidewalk, notwithstanding the fact he has
already seen It. Bolshevism started
with great popularity. This was the
secret of It.
Of course the order to seize the
land, all land, was based on the Idea
hat the owners of land held title by
and through their own wrongful con conduct.
duct. conduct. God had made the ground and
sunshine, and those who had taken ti title
tle title to It had only moved on and forced
others off. This Is the way the bol bolsheviks
sheviks bolsheviks reasoned, and from this point
of view they were consistent. From
the world's point of view it was con confiscation.
fiscation. confiscation. It was dishonest. Many
people believe that acquiring property
Is frequently the result of Industry
and thrift; In some cases the title to
property Is based upon cunning, schem scheming
ing scheming and force. All of us know that
there are some who are without any
private property because they pre prefer
fer prefer to squander their time, dissipate
their energy and live shiftless lives.
After all. It Is a matter of opinion, and
from the point of view of the bolshe
viks the order "Peasants, seize the
land" may have been Justified.
But when the order was given, the
peasants seized It not for the com community
munity community but to own It privately. On
this point there can be no difference
of opinion among honest. Impartial,
fair-minded men, and when the peas peasants
ants peasants seized the land to hold, use and
own it as their private property they
were guilty of taking title by the very
means others had taken the land, and
against whom they had complained
and cried Thief!"
The Russian people have the power
to think. They realize that they have
acquired property by the very methods
they have always condemned In oth others.
ers. others. Their natural selfishness my
constrain them to keep this property.
The sufferings they have gone through
may mitigate the offense, but one ef effect
fect effect was Inevitable, and that effect
the most serious that could happen to
a people on the threshold of a free fu future.
ture. future. I refer to the weakening of
their moral nature, the making of a
precedent Justifying dishonesty. I
have found the 111 effects of this act
on the patient, Russia, in every sub subsequent
sequent subsequent symptom.
(Copyright. Western Newapaper Union)
Men's GENUINE Panama Hate,
worth up to $8, at $4.98, at the Clos Closing
ing Closing Out Sale. B. Goldman. "Why
Pay More?" 13-3t
Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every
thing we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices. If
SEEDS!
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed
com. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
Want something ? Advertise for it.

- .:

ESSEX STUPEIBAMEM
AUTOMOBILES

ANNOUNCEMENTS

GOVERNOR
VAX. C. SWEAR I X G EX
I
Vote for Van C. Swearingen. for gov
ernor. Me stands tor clean pontics,
honest methods in office and a square
deal to everybody.
FOR REPRESENTATIVE
NATHAN MAYO
T Marion County Democrats: At
the request of ray friends I announce
myself a candidate for the lower house
of the legislature subject to the demo
cratic primary or June th, 1920 (group
ones, l win appreciate the support of
all democrats, and promise if elected
to serve you faithfully and conscien
tiously. NATHAN MAYO.
Summerneld, Florida,
CHARLES W. HUNTER
Marion County Democrats: At the
ii.stigation of a number of my friends
1 .hereby make my announcement as a
candidate for member of the legisla
ture from this' county. In group two.
subject to the democratic primary
election to be held June 8th, 1920. As Assuring
suring Assuring you -that I will give my best
efforts to the interests of Marion coun
ty, if elected, 1 solicit your support.
CHARLES W. HUNTER.
Ocala, Florida.
A. C. 11 LOWERS
To the Democratic Voters of Marion.
County: At the earnest reauest of a
number of friends 1 announce myself a
candidate for representative from Mar Marion
ion Marion county (groupe 2) subject to the
democratic- primary June 8. If elected I
pledge myself to devote my time and
energy to the interest of Marion coun county.
ty. county. 1 shall greatly appreciate your sup support
port support and your vote.
Respectfully. A. C. BLOWERS.
COUNTY JUDGE
WILLIAM A. JEPFCOAT
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County: I am a candidate for the office
of county Judge. I was sborn and raised
on a farm in Lexington county, 8. C,
son of a Confederate veteran. By hard
work and application 1 secured an edu education
cation education and taught country school for
two years before reaching my .majority,
at which time I came to Marion county,
Fla., fifteen years ago. I was a. book bookkeeper
keeper bookkeeper for several years ibefore study studying
ing studying law. Am' now justice of the peace
for district No. 1. and a practicing law lawyer
yer lawyer of four years' experience. I fully
appreciate the dignity of the office for
ftvhich I am soliciting your votes and
can only say that if elected I shall do
my best to administer Its affairs with
courtesy, honor and justice. I believe in
and shall uphold the principle that true
liberty is found within the law and
never outside it. Respectfully,
WM. A. JEFFCOAT.
L E. FUTCH
In announcing my candidacy for
county Judge of Marion county in the
democratic primary election to be held
June 8th. 1920. I respectfully solicit
the support of the democratic voters
and my many friends. I was born, in
Alachua county, Fla., a democrat all
my life, was admitted to practice law
in 1915 and
actively engaged
since that time.
In the pracf
except the m.
ed In the Army,
shall conscien consciences
ces consciences of said of of-suity
suity of-suity with falr falr-I
I falr-I will not per per-e
e per-e for the pro pro-Interestof
Interestof pro-Interestof my
. E. FUTCH.
Should I 'ho
tiously disch-
nee to the bs. bs.-ness
ness bs.-ness and Just f
mit the usa
motion of a.iv
own or others.
pr-
CLERK OF THE CUK JIT COURT
JA3IES E. THOMAS
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
county: I hereby announce myseli
candidate for clerk of the circuit court
m 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.
I now reside at Sparr within ten miles
of where I was born a little over forty
years ago. I have a family of six chil children
dren children that I very much desire to bring
up in the straight and narrow way. I
therefore promise the -voters of this
county, if l 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
clerk's office.
I respectfully ask your support-
JAMES E. THOMAS.
Sparr, Florida.
T. D. LANCASTER JR.
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County: I announce my candidacy for
the office of clerk of the circuit court,
subject to the primaries June 2th. 1120.
I was born in this county twenty-nine
years ago and have ever since lived
here. I have been employed in the
clerk's office since 1915 and from actual
experience am thoroughly conversant
with the several duties and require requirements
ments requirements of same. Since attaining my ma majority
jority majority I have been a member of the
democratic party, true to same In name
and in fact. If elected I promise the
patrons of the office to keep the affairs
of same at all times in my personal
charge and an efficient, courteous ad administration
ministration administration of its various duties and
responsibilities. I respectfully solicit
your support. T. D. LANCASTER JR.

Y
-

uuJuZJuuO T

CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
C E. CONNOR
To the Democratic Voters of Marion"
County: I hereby announce myself as a
candidate for the office of clerk of the
circuit court, subject to the primaries
of June 8th. 1920. 1 am a native of Pair Pair-Held
Held Pair-Held county. S. C. came to Ocala to
work in 1886 before I was of age. Have
been Identified with Ocala and Marlon
county for 34 years. Have always voted
the democratic ticket. Married a Flor Florida
ida Florida girl In 1888 and we have & Jamil? of
eignt, five (boys and three girls, that are
a credit to any community. Have edu educated
cated educated five and have three yet to finish,
educating. Have been deputy clerk cir circuit
cuit circuit court under Clerks Sistrunk and
Nugent for eight years and am now
temporarily employed in straightening
up the clerk's office in Inverness. There
is nothing about the clerk's office I do
not know how to do. 'Have never been
a candidate for an office before and did
not expect to :be now. but need help to
finish the education of our three young youngest
est youngest children. If elected I will always
be on the Job, day or night. Promise
you every ..courtesy and the very best
personal service and will make you feel
at home in the clerk's office, and will
give the best surety company bond. I
respectfully ask your vote and influ influence.
ence. influence. C. E. CONNOR.
Oklawaha, Florida.
ALFRED AYER
If yod will elect me clerk of court,
I will prove my gratitude iby 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 charity.
ALFRED AYER.
SHERIFF
8. C. M, THOMAS
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
County: I am a candidate for the of-
flee of sheriff of Marion county. I was
born and raised in Alachua, county, and
have lived Ln Marion county for the
East twenty years. During that time t
ave served several years as marshal
of the town of Dunnellon. and two
years as marshal of the city of Ocala,
and my record Is therefore an open one.
It Is useless for me to make any fur further
ther further statement ln regard to it. I have
been a life-long democrat, and with the
experience I have had in the offices
held Jay me, and harLng also been for
a good many years a deputy ln the
sheriff's office, I feel that I can render
the character of service requisite to
fill such office, and I respectfully solicit
the democratic vote for such office,
pledging myself to the full perform performance
ance performance of every duty devolving upon me.
and a rigid and strict enforcement or
every law. Respectfully,
8. C M. THOMAS.
TAX ASSESSOR
JOS. W. DAVIS
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
County: I hereby announce myself a
candidate for tax assessor, subject to
the democratic primary ln June, if
elected, I will give the office my entire
attention. Any support will be appre appreciated.
ciated. appreciated. JOS. W. DAVI3.
-. Summerfield, Florida.
W. L. COLBERT
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
vxromy: l hereby announce my can
didacy for the office of tax assessor for
(Marion county, subject to the demo
cratic primary, if elected, I promise
to give my entire time and attention
to the duties of the office and will to
the best of my ability give same a
clean and business-like administration.
I will appreciate any support that you
can give me during the campaign and
earnestly solicit your vote at the polls.
Respectfully, W. L COLBERT.
TAX COLLECTOR
W. W. STRIPLING
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
County: Trusting that the tax collec collector's
tor's collector's office has (been conducted in such
a manner as to meet with the approval
of the tax payers of Marion county
while in mi charge, I shall be a candi candidate
date candidate for the democratic nomination for
this office at the coming election to e
held June 8th. I believe that I have
proven "the man on the Job" daring
my term as promised during the last
campaign. If nominated again I can
make no tetter promise for the future.
Under date of May 26th, the assistant
state auditor in his report, says of the
collector's office of Marloa county:
"The tax collector Is very accurate in
all of his accounts." With the a&ove
statement I pledge you the best that
is in me for the best Interests of all the
people of Marlon county, and ask your
support at the polls.
W. W. STRIPLING.
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
W. D. CARN
To the People of Marlon County: I
hereby announce as a candidate for the
office of superintendent of public in instruction
struction instruction of Marion county. Florida, I
will greatly appreciate your support
during the campaign and your vote ln
the June primary. I pledge my whole
Interest and energy to the schools of
the county. W. D. CARK.
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
JOHN A. T ALTON
Feeling as many of my friends do
that I should go back on the board to
carry out the pledges made the people
as to the recent bond Issue, as well as
feeling that I have acted fair and im impartial
partial impartial to one and all during my pres present
ent present administration, I take this oppor oppor-ent
ent oppor-ent administration. I take this oppor
tunity of thanking the people for their
co-operation and support during my
present term of office.-and hereby an announce
nounce announce myself a candidate for re-election
for the office of commissioner for
the fifth district, subject to the dem democratic
ocratic democratic primary election to be held
June S. 1920. assuring all of my best
efforts. JOHN A. T ALTON.
FOR REPRESENTATIVE
W. J. FOLKS
To the Voters of Marion County: I
have .been notified by a goodly number
of the best citizens of the county that
they have verbally announced toy name
to be a. candidate for representative of
this county, to be voted for at the dem democratic
ocratic democratic primary on June 8. 1920. I
therefore will be a candidate in group
two and will rely on the support of my
former supporters to nominate me to
be placed on the ticket in November,
at the general election, and if they will
and do, I will represent them justice
to all and favors to none. Soliciting
the support at the democratic primary
on June ttb. 1920. W. J. FOLX&
Juliette, Florida.



OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, MAT 15. 1920

i

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line minimum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 50c; six times
75c.; one month, $3. Payable in advance.

LATEST LOCALS -n

FOR RENT Very desirable store in
Merchants' block. Apply to R. R.
Carroll, agent. 14-6t
WANTED Good piano in excellent
condition to use for five months.
Will take very best care of it. Ad Address
dress Address Mrs. Philip G. Murphy, Room
11, Gary block. 14-6t

FOR RENT Desirable 6,-room house
with all modern conveniences. Close
in. Apply to R. R. Carroll. 14-6t

WRITE The Truth Seeker Co., New
York, for sample copy of the Truth
Seeker, a free thought and agnostic
publication. 23-2t
IIADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
tUT. 2-m

FURNITURE, ETC. I buy and sell
Second-hand furniture. Experts put
it in good condition before re-selling.
Repair sewing machines, lawn
mowers, enamel ware, etc. J. W.
Hunter, 310, 312, 314 S. Main St. tf

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
448. 22-m

WANTED Three good, reliable ex-

' perienced men with large families
to hold permanent positions as
caretakers for oranere irroves 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,

Florida. 10-7t

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, 1G41 Liberty St., Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Fla. 10-7t

FOR SALE Stable fertilizer. Apply

to Jake Brown. Phone 162. ll-6t

WANTED Family to move in fur

nished house. Apply to C. A. Hollo Hollo-way,
way, Hollo-way, 715 Lime St. Phone 378 or
448. ; ; ll-6t
WANTED Young man able to
handle small store room. Apply at
Harrington Hall hotel. 13-tf

Temperature this morning, 69; this

afternoon, 85.

Our baseball team put up a game

fight yesterday against Sanford, but

lost by 9 to 2.

The candidates are enjoying the

hospitality of the pretty little city of

Mcintosh this afternoon.

FOR1 SALE Three 2-horsepower In International
ternational International pumping engines, sec second
ond second hand; $35 to $65. D. N. Math Mathews,
ews, Mathews, Ocala, Fla. 13-6t

WANTED Two single men to travel
with manager. Going east. Expenses
advanced. Address "C," care Eve Evening
ning Evening Star. 1 15-lt

FOR SALE Sixteen foot, steel, noa7
sinkable auto motorboat; mahogany
finish deck; open cockpit; engine
controlled from wheel. Address W.
F. Brown Jr., Candler, Fla. 13-6t

DANESE Feed & Grocery Co.,
626 W. Forsyth St., Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Fla., wholesale feeds,
grains and groceries. Prices
list on request. Write us.
Let's get acquainted. w-s

1000 lilies for sale at reduced
prices. To reach every lily lover, at
50c. per dozen. Not less than one doz dozen
en dozen sold to a customer. No orders ac accepted
cepted accepted for shipping at this price. For
sale Sunday morning and Monday only
at the Greenhouse. 15-lt

Mayonnaise dishes, marmalade
dishes, bon-bon dishes, all of the
prettiest designs in cut glass. The
Court Pharmacy. 8-6t

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
m The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:15 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:35 pm
Tampa-

2:15 am Manatee- 3:35 pm
St. Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:25 pm Tampa-St Ptersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave" Arrive
2:izpm JacksonvilleNYork 3:15 am
1 :45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 cm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
3:18 am StPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7 :10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:2Jam Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
'Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

After a very pleasant visit to her
friends here, Mrs. C. R. Lewis has re returned
turned returned to her home in Jacksonville.

The woman's auxiliary of the Pres Pres-by
by Pres-by terian church will meet Monday
afternoo nat 4 o'clock at the church.

Mrs. J. S. Rifenburgh, who has
been visiting friends for the past two
weeks at Orlando, has arrived home.
Mrs. Hamblin and daughter, Miss
Frsnkie Hamblin of Tampa were well
known visitors in the city yesterday
and today.
The meeting of the missionary so society
ciety society of the Baptist church will be
held Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock at
the church.

Mrs. J. G. Swaim has returned from

he visit to the convention at Gulf-

port.

Mrs. Mary Eagleton and daughter,
Miss Margaret, have returned from

their visit to Philadelphia.
Miss Davis and Miss McCreary of
the industrial school, have returned
from Lake City, where they' attended
a session of the Americanization
school.

i mi wmi iiim li

?
O

We

Mr. G. W. Giddens of Moultrie, Ga.,
is an interested visitor in the city.
Mr. Giddens in all probability will lo locate
cate locate in Ocala. Our people will give
him a cordial welcome.

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dupuis and
small daughter of Citra. were visitors
in town this morning.
Mr. C. M. Livingston has returned
to the city for an indefinite stay.
The following visitors were in town
yesterday:. Mrs. J. W. Ethridge of
Weirsdale; Mrs. Gradbury of Uma Umatilla;
tilla; Umatilla; Mr. T. Williams, Cotton Plant;
Mr. V. E. Knoblock, Lowell, and Mr.
E. M. Hastings. Fort McCoy.
After a pleasant visit to her friends
in Ocala, Mrs. J. A. Bouvier left for
her home in Jacksonville yesterday.
She reports her son, John, who was so
badly hurt a few weeks ago1, as nearly
well again, and qualifying: himself to
do a man's work in spite of his in injury.
jury. injury. I
Our line of cut glass was f never
more complete parfait glasses, water
jugs, goblets, ice tea glasses, punch
sets, etc. The Court Pharmacy. 8-6t
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Williams and
two daughters of Arcadia, motored to
town yesterday and are guests for the
next few days of the former's uncle,
Mr. G. T. Maughs at his home on Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha avenue.

The dance at the Woman's Club last
evening was a largely attended affair
and one of the most enjoyable of the
many that have been given this year.
The jazz band of Gainesville furnish

ed the music.

1 An
11 iLLLL iliii

JJonim
o

WTrT0CPi

LS

(EI

O
1(0)1

We fought together let!s stick together for
100 Americanism. Every man who served in
i
the Army, Navy or Marine Corps. Every wo woman
man woman who served in the Nurse Corps between
April 6, 1917 and November 11, 1918, is eligible.

SI
p
el

Send this application

to

J--

If
1

i

if

Florida.

4

Application for Membership in The American Legion

Name
(Please Print) First

Middle

Last

Address

Street

City

Military Organization . .

Civil Occupation

"

thereby subscribe to the Constitution- of the AMERICAN LEGION
and apply for enrollment in Marion County -Post No. 1, Marion county,
Department of Florida.

Signature of Applicant

'iimniwiiMiiMiMMiHtiiMtwftitiw

mtmimmmutnmmtititmttmimmmmimtMintitttinmiunt hhmi

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Capt. Tom Bridges requests the Star

to state that the next time he

catches a certain old citizen swiping

his Star or other mail he is going to
swear out a warrant against him. It
is time somebody in the second ward
had backbone enough to try to put an

end to the perpetual persecution.

Among the Saturday shoppers in

the city were Miss Hazel M. Mock,

Electra; Mrs. A. L. Long, Lowell;

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Smith and chil

dren and Mrs. D. C. Wilson, Center

Hill; Miss Edna McQuaig, Fort Mc

Coy; Mrs. E. S. Adkins, Summerfield;
Miss Julia Gladney, Micanopy.
Miss Helen Jones of Ocala. was the

hor-oree at a luncheon given at the

Green Tree tea room vesterdav. bv

her hostess, Mrs. Ed Morgan. The

table was attractively annomted and a

delicious course luncheon served. The

guests included: Misses Edith and

Mary Gibbons, Mrs. Ashby Gibbons,

Miss Jewel Lastmger, Miss Marlon
Harvey. Miss Elizabeth Ranee. Miss

Kirk Gibbons and Mrs. Ed Morsran.

Tampa Tribune.

Miss Amy Cauthen Long was one

of the happiest girls in the world to today.
day. today. In celebration of her twelfth
birthday Amy Cauthen invited about
twenty of her playmates to a motion
picture party and after that they went
to the Court Pharmacy for ice cream
and, cake. The following were those
invited to this jolly party: Anita
Chazal, Anna Priest, May Belle Mc Mc-Ateer,
Ateer, Mc-Ateer, Elizabeth Murray, Dorothy
Adams, Frances Drake, Mamie Sue
Spencer, Babette Peysey, Frances
Clark, Lucretia Hocker, Lucile Home,
Martha Preer, Marguerite Sexton,
Frances Melton, Johnnie Lou Potter,
Flora McKay, Willie Huckaby. Dora
Burnett, Lucile Lang and Noelwa
Bk.nkenship.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf i

Presbyterian
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. M.
Murray, superintendent.
11 a. m. Sermon.
Subject, "Jehovah's Suffering Ser Servant."
vant." Servant." 7:30 p. m. Sermon.
Subject, "Salvation Which Is So
Great,"
Grace Episcopal
Sunday After Ascension Day
John J. Neighbour, Rector
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. 8 p. m. Evening prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Christian
S. S. Offut, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school, J. E.
Hyndman, superintendent.
10:45 a. m. Preaching. Subject,
"The Great Salvation."
7:45 p. m. Preaching. Subject,
"Humanity in the Grip of Evil."
Excellent music a feature of all
services.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service
8 p. m. Wednesday.

REV. SHIVE TO SPEAK

county campaign for the near- east
relief work, will preside over the
meeting. He is being assisted in. the
county work by Judge W.;S, Bullock.
DR. SHI VETS LECTURE

The following program has teen
arranged for Dr. B. M. Shive's ad address,
dress, address, "America and Its Relation to
the Near East," Sunday afternoon,
May 16th, Temple Theater, at four
o'clock:
Selection Orchestra. 1
America, led by Mrs. S. J. Manly,
congregation.
Prayer Rev. W. F. Creason.
Vocal solo, "The Americans Come,"
Mr. Lester Lucas.
Scripture reading Rev. John J.
Neighbour.
Vocal solo, "Blest Be Thy Love"
Mrs. S. J. Manly.
"Onward Christian Soldiers" Con Congregation.
gregation. Congregation. Introduction Mr. L. N. Green.
"The Star Spangled Banner."
Address Dr. B. M. Shive.
Benediction Rev. C. W. White.
Music in charge of Mr. Geo. W.
Martin Jr.
N NOTICE

A union meeting of all churches of
the city will be held Sunday afternoon
at the Temple theater at 4 o'clock in
connection with the opening of the

drive for the near east relief work.

The speaker will be Rev. B. M.
Shive, D. D., state secretary of the

near east campaign, which was for formerly
merly formerly known as the Armenian and
Syrian relief.

Dr. Shive was formerly pastor of

the Presbyterian church at Joplin,

Mo., and later at Paris, Ky. and be

fore his appointment as secretary for
the near east relief in Florida was

executive representative of the Ogle Oglethorpe
thorpe Oglethorpe University at Atlanta. Ga. He

is a most eloquent speaker and his

talk on the conditions of the near east
will be of special interest.

Mr. L. N. Green, chairman of the

In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion County, in' Chancery.
W. B. Coggin, Complainant, vs. Ade Adelaide
laide Adelaide M. Kichline, widow of J. G.
Kichline, deceased, et als.. Defend Defendants
ants Defendants Order for Constructive Serv Service.
ice. Service. It is ordered that the defendants
herein named, to-wit: Adelaide M.

Kichline, widow of J. G. Kichline, de deceased,
ceased, deceased, Ray Dunn Kichline, Davis
May Kichline, a minor, Reginald
Grant Kichline, a minor, be and they
arc hereby required to appear to the
bill of complaint filed in this cause on
or before
Monday, the 7th day of June, 1920.
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper
published in said county and state.
This 1st day of May, 1920.
(Seal Ct. Ct.) P. H. Nient,
Clerk Circuit Court. Marion County,
Florida. By Ruth Ervin, D. C.
S. T. Sistrunk,
Complainant's Solicitor. 1-1-sat
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, tf

TIE WM1 I(0TE1,
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second to none

ROBERT NL MEYER,
Manager.

J. E. KAVANAUGH
- Proprietor.

FOR
Fresln Meatt
.and

i k s

lltlS:

P. O. BOX 60G

STAR JOB

DEPARTMENT

PHONE 61

LETTERHEADS, BILLHEADS, CARDS,
CIRCULARS, FOLDERS. FINE BOOKLETS, ETC.

WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB WHEN ITS DUE.

53

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