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:
UF00075908:05578

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
STAR

EVENING

r
Weather Forecast: Generally fair
tonight and Friday; gentle winds,
mostly northeast.
OGALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, MAY 20. 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. 121
CANNOT RELIEVE
THE CONGESTION
FREE MOVEMENT
OF FREIGHT
MANY KILLED
SMITH STICKS TO
PRESSING HARD
ON THE POLES
AMERICAN LEGION
GOING AHEAD
N iATEWA

DAYLIGHT SAVING

1

i
ft

Unless Interstate Commerce Commis Commission
sion Commission is Allowed to Carry
Out Its Plans

( Associated Press)
Washington, May 20. The de demands
mands demands of individual industries for
preferential treatment in the allot allotment
ment allotment of cars threatens to disrupt the
general plan adopted by railroad
managers and the Interstate Com Commerce
merce Commerce Commission for relieving the
freight congestion which is general
throughout the country.
EXPORTS AND IMPORTS
The department of commerce an announced
nounced announced today that the exports for
April decreased one hundred and five
million dollars, while the imports fell
off thirty million dollars as compar compared
ed compared with March.
TRTASURY DEPARTMENT
PEALS TO THE PRESS
AP-
The treasury department appealed
to the press today to aid in improving
the liberty bond situation by carrying
a statement as to the' intrinsic value
of the. bonds and their present prices.
A. F. OF L. SLACKERS
The Senate and House conferees on
the army reorganization bill 'will be
confronted with a protest from the
executive council of the American
Federation of Labor over the clause
regarded by labor leaders as a
"joker" which would permit peace peacetime
time peacetime conscription of labor.
THIS MAY ELECT A STINGY ONE
The Senate today adopted a reso
lution ordering an investigation of
the presidential candidates of both
parties, including their contributions
and expenditures or use of influence.
A BEGINNING, ANYHOW
The ways and means committee has
approved a 10 per cent, stock dividend
tax retroactive to March 15th as part
of the scheme to finance the soldier
bonus.
MORE JAWFEST
Another series of conferences be between
tween between department of justice officials
and the suar dealers began here to-!
day.
SENATE INSISTS
The Senate voted to insist on its
provisions in the army reorganiza reorganization
tion reorganization bill.
ITS WHERE MARYLAND CLUB
USED TO COME FROM
(Associated Press)
Baltimore, May 20. The attitude
the party should assume on prohibi prohibition
tion prohibition was the principal problem con confronting
fronting confronting party leaders prior to the
assembling of the Maryland demo democratic
cratic democratic convention.
PICNIC AT COOTER POND
Romeo, Fla., May 19, 1920.
Editor Star: Please permit me to
announce through your paper that the
Morriston Union Sunday school will
have a picnic at Cooter Pond on
Thursday, June 10th next. We will
have children's day program or other
suitable exercises. No politics or
side issues will enter into the day,
sa it will be a day of devotion and
innocent pleasure for every one, eve
rybody making everybody else happy.
Refreshments if sold, for the benefit
of the Sunday school. The public
cordially invited: Neighboring Sun
day schools especially invited. Come
out and help make, the day a bright
spot in the lives of others, and a fine
day for the children.
Sincerely yours, W. O. Brewer,
Asst. Supt. Morriston Sunday School".
O. H. S. ANNUALS
Grammar school students, particu particularly
larly particularly the eighth grade, are advised
that the O. H. S. annuals are now on
sale. All wishing to purchase will
assemble in the eighth grade room on
Monday morning at 10 o'clock. Price
of the annual is $1.50.
20-3t Business Manager.
NOTICE TO MASONS
It is important that every Mason
attend the regular meeting this
evening at 8 o'clock as matters of
special interest will come up. All vis visiting
iting visiting brothers are cordially invited.
Work. Refreshments will be served.
By order of the W. M.
Lester Lucas.
Jake Brown, Sec'y. 19-2t
Gerig's ONE CENT SALE will
take place on June 9, 10 and 11th.
Look out for big values, and see what
one cent will do. tf

the South is Announced from
Headquarters of the Roads
In Louisville
( Associated Press)
Louisville, Ky., May 20. Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters of railroads here with south southern
ern southern connections send telegrams
broadcast today to their connecting
lines from Pittsburg to San Francisco
announcing free movement of freight
in the south and suggesting the use
of gulf and south Atlantic terminals
for the movement of export business
as one means of relieving the freight
congestion in the east and west.
ONLY A TRIFLING
INCIDENT IN IRELAND
(Associated Press)
Dublin, Ireland, May 20. One man
was killed and two women wounded
in rioting here today.
PRESBYTERIANS MEET
IN CHARLOTTE, S. C.
(Associated Press)
Charlotte, N. C. May 20. 20.-Scuthern
Scuthern 20.-Scuthern Presbyterian general
sembly is meeting here.
-The
US-
CHINESE CABINET IS
ON ITS DIGNITY
(Associated Pres)
London, May 20. The Chinese cab
inet has declined to enter into nego
tiations with Japan' regarding settle
ment of the Shantung question, ac according
cording according to Reuters dispatches.
DATES FOR THE CANDIDATES
The candidates will gather to ad
dress the people of the county at the
following places on the dates named:
Fairfield. Friday. May 28, at which
place an all-day picnic will be held.
Mount Olivet church at Shady, Sat
urday, May 29. All day.
CATTS' APPOINTMENTS
Gov. Catts will speak in Marion
county as follows:
Summerfield, Monday May 24, 10 a.m.
Belleview, Monday, May 24, 1 p. m.
Ocala, Monday, May 24, 8 p. m.
Anthony, May 25, 10 a. m.
Citra, May 25, 1 p. m.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:09 a. bl
Leave for Tampa 2:10 a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30p.m.
Leave for Tampa 1:60 p. in
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 4:24 p. m
Leave for Tampa 4:25 p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 2:14 a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:15a.m.
Arrive from Tampa 1:85 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:00 p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 4:04 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 4:05p.m.
Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:14a.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:15a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12 p.m.
Leave for Leesburg 10:13 p.m.
Arrive from at. Petersburg 2:11a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . 2:12 a. m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville. . 1:45 p. m.
Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25p.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
day, Thursday Saturday 11:03 p.m.
Leave for Wilcox. Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10a.m.
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon
day. Wednesday, Friday. 6:45 p.m.
NOTICE
To Whom It May Concern:
This is to certify that I have dis
posed of my interests in the New
York Meat Market to Spiro Messon-
legetis. All accounts are payable to
him. Nick Sakiotis.
Ocala, Fla., April 29, 1920. 4t-thur
Cascade Linen Pound Paper 50
cents the pound, two pounds for 51
cents at Gerig's One Cent Sale, June
9, 10 and 11th. tf
The price on the 18-room house to today
day today is 2170. 19-tf
t
One thousand men are wanted at
once to bring their families to the big
Closing Out Sale now in full blast at
B. Goldman's. 19-3t
Now is the time to get your dry
goods and shoes while the big Closing
Out &ale is in progress. It will be a
big saving to buy now. B. Goldman. St

In

Battle Between Detectives and Citi

zens in that Town Last
Night
(Associated Press)
Matewan, W. Va.. May 20. With a
hundred deputy sheriffs patrolling the J
streets the situation here, where'
twelve persons were killed last night
in a battle between private detectives
and citizens, is quiet today.
OUGHT TO HAVE A BELL ON
Yacht Gray Duck is Again Lost in
the Whisky-Infested Seas
East of Miami
(Associated Prss)
Miami, May 20. Airplanes are
searching for the yacht Gray Duck,
which left here Saturday for the Ba Bahama
hama Bahama sllands and has 'not been heard
from since. The Gray Duck carried
eight passengers.
WHICH WAY DOES IT HIT
(Associated Press)
Pittsburg, May 20 President Mor Morton
ton Morton announced today that the strike
clause has been eliminated from the
by-laws of the order of railroad sta station
tion station agents.
COLORED K. OF. P. CONVENTION
Good Sentiment and Good Sense Ex Expressed
pressed Expressed by the Speakers
Upon the recommendation of the
grand chancellor. Col. W. W. An Andrews,
drews, Andrews, the negro Knights of Pythias
decided to establish a bank in Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, and the grand attorney was
instructed to secure charter at onje.
This proposition met with some op opposition,
position, opposition, and a lively discussion be before
fore before its passage in the session this
morning held in the Metropolitan
hall.
Col. Andrews, in his opening re remarks,
marks, remarks, spoke of the progress made
by his people in Florida and the help
the Pythians have been to the race.
"Our brave boys went to the front
during the war, and some of them
were left over in France," he said,
"but they died for this flag, and we
have all decided that no foe shall in
suit our flag. From Crispus Attucks,
the first to shed his blood for the in
dependence of this country, when we
were but colonies, down to the pres
em, our men have been willing to give
every drop of blood for the flag.
"We 4cnow but one flag, one coun
try, one nation. We are ruly Amer
icans, and we are asking now for the
rights untrammeled of an American
citizen. We are not seeking to go
into any man's parlor except our own,
and we are pleased with our women,
for to us they are angels direct from
heaven. I love my wife as dearly as
my own 'life, and I enjoy her com
pany. We have our own parlor, our
own dining room, kitchen and to as
it is as much as the man with his
millions of dollars is to him, although
ours may be humble. We have made
some progress up the hill and we are
going to make more. We are going
to remain true to our God, our coun
try, our race. We are going to build
homes and from time to time beautify
them.
"We feel under obligations to the
neoDle of Ocala. We love to come
heie because of the treatment we re
ceive. Your paper is liberal, your
white people are kind and extend to
us all possible courtesies, and we want
to show the world that we appre
ciate favors however small they may
be. May you all ive long."
The Rev. Dr. G. N. Stokes made
pathetic prayer at the opening of the
grand lodge this morning, and some
of the representatives said that the
grand prelate delivered his speech in
prayer. He had many things to say
to God about the ills of his race, about
Ex-Service Men, Attention: Cut
G. Taylor, Finance Officer, American
Name
(Please print) First
Address
Street
Military Organization
Civil Occupation

I hereby subscribe to the constitution of THE AMERICAN LEGION

and apply for enrollment in Marion
Department of Florida.

Vetoes the Bill by WTuch the War Wartime
time Wartime Measure Would be Repealed
by a Peacetime Legislature

(Associated Press)
Albany, May 20. Governor Smith
has vetoed the bill repealing daylight
saving in New York.
PRICE OF POLITICS
National Republican Convention Will
Cost More than It Did in
Nineteen-Sixteen
(Associated Press)
Chicago, May 20. The cost of the
republican national convention will be
ifty per cent, more than in 1916. ac
cording to Chairman Upham, the
committee of arrangements and the
reasurer of the national committee.
PRESBYTERIAN ASSEMBLY
OF THE CUMBERLAND
(Associated Press)
McKenzie, Tenn., May 20. The
Cumberland Presbyterian general as assembly
sembly assembly convened here today with
delegates from 18 states present.
CANADA WILL HAVE
TO CATCH THEM
(Associated Press)
Port Clinton, O., May 20. Harry
Brcwn being tried for murder and two
prisoners brought from the Ohio pen
itentiary as witnesse made a sensa sensational
tional sensational escape from the Ottawa jail.
the times in which the negro was
passing, and wanted that the race be
united in a common cause, racial up
lift. He asked God to give his people
strength and ability to conduct great
enterprises. As he touched the throne
in behalf of the sick, the suffering,
ho brought tears to many eyes.
"Your coming here this week has
meant much to us," said Dr. J. M.
Ponder, one of the leading negro phy
sicians in the state, "and we have
trie dto show to you how glad we were
to have you here. Although there
have been fully a thousand people in
the city from all parts of the state,
our city authorities have not deemed
necessary to put oti any extra po
lice. You are the thinkers of our
race, and you are helping to lift us up
to a higher position in life. The ne negro
gro negro is no longer playing' money act,
but he is a full man and is taking his
place as a man."
The session was spent in hearing
reports from grand officers and com committees,
mittees, committees, the main being the consid
eration of committee reports.
Supreme Chancellor S. W. Green
delivered an 'address. He spoke of
how proud he was to be in Florida,
ard said that Florida lead all the
other states in the Union. They were
ahead in membership and in new
lodges, new members, finance; in fact,
he spoke in high terms of Grand
Chancellor Andrews and the good
work he had done, in establishing 34
new lodges.
Charles Stewart, A. M., D. D., of
Chicago, general missionary of the
National Baptist convention, and one
of the most noted men of his race in
the country, was introduced and
spoke in plain terms to the men, urg urging
ing urging them to protect health, and
warned them against the inordinate
waste of strength and vitality.
"Take your eyes off of the short shortcomings
comings shortcomings of other races." said Stew Stewart,
art, Stewart, "and turn your attention to your
own race and people. That others
kill, that they lynch men, that they
burn them at the stake, is no excuse
for our people. Let them excel us in
crime and criminality, but let no one
be our superior in obedience to law
and service to our fellow man. Let
us starve the criminal lawyers, and
this out and mail with $3 to Jamse
Legion, Ocala.
Middle Last
iD
County Post No. 1. Marion county,
Signature of Applicant

Bolsheviki Claiming to be Driving
Their Enemies Back from
the Berisina

(Associated Press)
London, May 20. A soviet govern government
ment government statement claims the offensive
begun against the Poles by the bol bolsheviki
sheviki bolsheviki is continuing successfully.
POPULATION OF ST. PETE
Over Fourteen Thousand People in
the Sunshine City
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 20. The census
bureau last night announced the pop population
ulation population of St. Petersburg, Fla., as
14,237, an increase of 10,110. or 245
per centl over 1910.
BIG SUM TO BE
RAISED FOR BENEVOLENCE
(Associated Press)
Spartanburg, S. C, May 20. The
committee on systematic beneficence
and stewardship has decided to rec recommend
ommend recommend to the Southern Presbyter Presbyterian
ian Presbyterian genera lassembly a budget of
four and one-half million dollars for
church benevolences during the next
two years, the campaign to begin
next January.
FIRST 1920 WATER WATERMELON
MELON WATERMELON FOR FLORIDA
Bowling Green, May 19. This
place, as usual, comes to bat with the
first ripe Watermelon of the season.
It was gathered today from the W.
E. Peeples patch and weighed thirty thirty-four
four thirty-four pounds. W. E. Gamble, the
Wauchula vegetable broker, bought it
for $3. Carload shipments of mel melons
ons melons will begin within a few days.
Tampa Tribune.
put all the sheriffs into the poorhouse
by giving them nothing to do.
"I am proud to see so many com common
mon common sense people, who have remained
at home, taking advantage of the peo
ple who rushed to the north, giving
away their property, so to speak.
Whenever you find them going, I
want the young race to get hold of the
land. It will mean much up the
road. I am so glad to have heard the
good words irom your omcers.
Grand Court Calanthe
"There's a Fountain Filled with
Blood," sung by 500 voices marked the
opening of the third day's session of
the Grand Court of Calanthe, the fe female
male female branch of the order presided
over by Grand Worthy Counsellor E.
J. Colyer. The prayer by Grand
Orator T. H. Moore appealed to many
and went right home to the delegates.
Following the opening, the grand
court voted a vacation of six weeks
to the grand worthy counsellor, and
backed it with a gift of $300 for ex expenses.
penses. expenses. She was also presented with
a diamond brooch, a cut glass berry
dish and silver spoon and $3 to get
berries for a trial.
"1 have simply tried to do what I
conceived to be my duty," said Coun Counsellor
sellor Counsellor Colyer, "and in this I have had
your support. I want that we shall
at all times throw out the life line to
somebody's daughter who is sinking,
and rescue her. We want to reach
them before it is too late. I may ap appear
pear appear to be meddling at times into the
family affairs of others, but God
knows I mean for good. He knows
how my heart goes out for our young
people, especially our girls. I want
that they shall look at virtue as the
road to right living and not at good
clothes. Away with your butterflies,
and come rignt down to common
sense womanhood. But we are here
today to work, if we would be thru
by noon."
The journal was read and approv approved,
ed, approved, and then followed the introduction
of Supreme Worthy Counsellor E. T.
Tedrington, of Evansville, Ind., who
presided during the morning session,
and who delivered a short talk.
"I am proud to be in Florida." he
said, "and to see the friendly rela
tions existing here between the races.
It means much to see how well you
work together here. This is what it
should be the world over. Ocala is an
example for many of our cities and
towns. I am told that your mayor,
who is a young man, is one of the
best men in the country, that he be believes
lieves believes in justice and a fair chance for
every man. He balieves in educa education
tion education for he himself is a high-class,
educated man.
"There are many opportunities
opened for us right here in the south,
and we must take advantage of them,
and if we fail then we will be the
loser. Grasp every opportunity for
good. Our women are doing their
part, and I "am glad to see how well
you appreciate your true leaders. I

Added Eighty Thousand to Its Ranks

In the Past Ten Days in
Indiana
(Associated Press)
'Indianapolis, May 20. Incomplete
returns indicate that 80.000 new
members have been obtained for the
American Legion in the first ten days
of the membership campaign.
AMERICAN LEGION
MEETS TONIGHT
The
'Push" for New Members la
Expected to Strike its
Strongest Blow
The American Legion's "push" for
new members is expected to strike its
strongest blow in this sector tonight,
when Marion County Post No. 1 meets
at 8 o'clock in the Board of Trade
room. Post Commander Izlar has is issued
sued issued a call for tonight's meeting urg urging
ing urging the attendance of every ex-service
personl
"Let's see this thing through," says
the post commander. "Be on hand.
Bricg your buddies. We want every
ex-service man and .women in the
county to answer 'here.'"
One million five hundred thousand
men and women, in nine thousand
pests, from coast to coast, and from
border to border, have banded them themselves
selves themselves together "For God and Coun Country,"
try," Country," for the sake of the memory of
the days spent together in service
during the world war, and to per perpetuate
petuate perpetuate 100 per cent. Americanism.
A million more members are being
sought. The sole aim of the legion is
service, to the community, state,
country, to humanity. The legion is
charter by an act of Congress.
An application blank for member membership
ship membership is to be found elsewhere in this
paper. Use it.
DELTA DEMORALIZED
(Associated Press)
Toledo, May 20. Six men shot up
the main street of Delta, Ohio, wound wounded
ed wounded one man, invaded the bank and
escaped with $12,000 in cash and lib liberty
erty liberty bonds.
i in ii ... i. .i...jm i
INTEND TO STAY OUT
t
(Associated Press)
New York, May 20. The National
Preservers and Fruit Products Asso Association
ciation Association announced today that mem members
bers members would stay out of the market un until
til until fruit prices dropped.
THE EVERY BOOK MOVEMENT
All over the United States the Car
negie libraries are making drives for
the sum of three million dollars for
the purchase of books to be placed in
small districts where there are no op opportunity
portunity opportunity for. the reading of good lit literature.
erature. literature. Ocala has been assessed $75
but the officers of the library have
decided to pay this sum from the
treasury as they realize the country
is already pestered to poverty with
drives.
enjoy this. It has been said that it
would be impossible to get us to together
gether together as a race, but this is being de denied.
nied. denied. I am proud of being in Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, and I shall come to see you
again."
Appreciating the work done by
Major S. H. Bell of Jackson, the
founder of Garrett Court No. 12, and
the grand lecturer, Garrett through
the representative presented him
with a gold medal. The lodge in
which he holds membership is said to
be the banner lodge of Florida, hav having
ing having a membership of over 500, and'
during the past twelve months took
in over 200. Banker Charles H. An Anderson
derson Anderson is a member of the same
lodge. Major Bell responded in a
short talk.
Calanthe Georgia H. Barnes of
Jacksonville, made an appeal for the
orphans and widows, especially the
orphans. In response to the appeal a
collection of $20 was raised. She
made an address of thanks.
The election of Robert E. Jones to
the office of bishop by the general
conference of the Methodist Episcopal
church, in session in DesMoines, was
announced b ya telegram from Aaron
E. Malone, Poro College, St. Louis.
Danese Feed & Grocery Co., 636 W.
Forsyth St., Jacksonville. Larro Cow
Feed, Shorts, Beet Pulp, C. S. Meal,
Corn, Peacock Syrup, Rice, Grite, etc
price list on request. 9th th-sat-tues
Our many customers appreciate the
yuality of EVERWEAR Hosiery.
Fishel's. 20-4t
Now is the time to get your dry
good 8 and shoes while the big Closing
Out Sale is in progress. It will be a
big saving to buy now. B. Goldman. 3t



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, MAY 20, 192Q

OCA LA EVEIIIIIG STAR

Iublibeil Kvery Day Fxrpt Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.,
OCALA, FLORIDA.
It. It. Carroll, President
P. V. lavenKOMl, S-frelarj-Treiurpr
J. II. Itenjamin, IIitor
Kntf-rl at Ocala, Fla., iosUffiee as
Bcofid-clans matter.
ti:l,i:ihoks
IluhlnrMM OflW Five-One
I'dllorlal I)-par(mrnt Two-Seven
Soelety Iteporter jKl ve-One
MHUIJKIt AS.SOCIATKD I'HUSS
The Associatcl Press is exclusively
entitled fur the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $6.00
Six months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1. 50
One month, in advance 60
ADVKRTISI.XG RATES
DlNpIayt I'late 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less t?an
six times 5 cents per inch. Special
position 20 per cent additional. Rates
based on 4-in-ch minimum. Less than
four inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Heading Notice 5 cents per line for
first insertion: 3 cents per line for each
subsequent Insertion. One change a
week allowed on readers without extra
composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
The prospects for Fletcher
Hardee grow better every day.
and
Potatoes are scarce and costly in
Ocala, but Marion county could raise
spuds enough to feed the state.
McAdoo reiterates that he is not a
candidate for the presidential nomi nomination.
nation. nomination. If he says that a few times
more, people will believe him.
Couldn't Mr. Bryan find Richmond
Pearson Hobson to help him while
over in Alabama? Tampa Tribune.
Judging by the results, he did.
One of our friends says his fav favorite
orite favorite milkman hasn't raised prices cn
him, but he fears he is milking a few
quarts every day from old Sooky
Pump.
President Wilson has appointed
John Barton Payne, secretary of the
interior, as director general of the
railroad administration to succeed
Walker D. Hines, whose resignation
became effective May 15.
When you go to vote for supreme
i : 1 1 r
court juages in tne primaries, it win
pay you to put a cross mark after the
name of Thomas- F. West. Mr. West
has made good during the few years
he has been on the bench, and the
tate owes him at least another term
An attempt is being made to have
the livestock sanitary board of the
state abolished. We think this would
be very bad policy. If it is success
ful Florida will be without a live
stock sanitary officer, and the state
will become the dumping ground for
diseased stock from other states. It
also will mean the discontinuance of
X
... 1 it
FLOWERS WILL FADE
but the stone is an enduring and con constant
stant constant token of affection for those who
have passed beyond. We are prepar prepared
ed prepared to furnish a monument and will
bring to the work all the skill of ex experience
perience experience and all the care induced by
sympathy with your idea of a fitting
memorial.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
A BARGAIN
18 ROOM HOUSE
FOR S ALE
To Close Out Estate
Located on quarter-acre
lot one block from Post Post-of
of Post-of lice, cheap at $3000. Price
will be reduced $10 per day
until sold.
PRICE TODAY $2170
If interested see me at once
FRANK W. DITTO
Real Estate Ocala, Fla.

3y ADAMS 7S

all activities now being done in a
co-operative way by the state live livestock
stock livestock sanitary board and the federal
government, including eradication of
cattle fever ticks, distribution of free
serum for prevention of hog cholera,
free inoculation of hogs by state and

government agents, free testing cf
cattle to locate animals infected with
tuberculosis, and control of other ani
mal diseases.
The Ocala Star says: "That decision
of the supreme court in the Rast case
leaves the state of Florida in a
strange position. According to it, no
public officer whose accounts are not
straight, but who has a deputy to put
the blame on, can't be punished for
shortage in his funds." Would the
Star put a public official in the pen penitentiary
itentiary penitentiary because one of his trusted
lieutenants stole from the state? The
bond required of all public officials
should stand between the state and
its people. That's what the bond is
for. DeLand News.
The Star would like to see some
arrangement by which the people
would not lose their money as they
nearly always do.
The United States shipping board
has discovered it made a mistake in
asking for an indictment for Charles
W. Morse and now asks that the ac
tion be dismissed. If the entire ship
ping board had one-third the brains
of Morse it would have made a far
better record than is now recorded.
-Jacksonville Metropolis.
Plenty of brains has Morse, but
how about his principles.
Daniels says Skns wants to make
of the secretary of the navy merely
a rubber stamp. If the secretary of
the navy is now anything more than
a rubber stamp why does Sims still
hold a commission? Times-Union.
Because it takes long years of
work to make an admiral like Sims,
but you can find a dozen secretaries
of the navy like Daniels in any busi
ness block.
Isn't it strange when preachers are
fulminating about the rich man and
his through ticket to hell that they
never can recall some big man who
used his riches to relieve the hell on
earth some poor good people suffer?
Tampa Tribune.
But many preachers, when rich men
are alive, will eat out of their hands
if they get the chance.
Quick, Watson, the coca-cola. The
Ocala Star tells about "A Romeo
Picnic." Good. Now tell me what Juli
et, will you, please, so I can get a line
on the menu. Thorn in P. B. Post.
Juliets have eaten in many hospi hospitable
table hospitable homes in Marion, and if Thorn
wants the menu all he has to do is to
come by on his way to or from Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee. The Ocala Star advertises some "B.
V. D. Underwear." I'm wondering
if the Star folks saw any beeveedees
that were n-o-t under wear. What?
Thorn in Palm Beach Post.
Don't they have any display win windows
dows windows or show cases in your fishing;
village?
The Allies have decided that the
Germans must pay as war indemnity
twenty-eight billion, five hundred mil-
lion aonars, payment 01 a large part
of which they will probably .avoid.
The war will probably cost the United
States thirty billion dollars for whip whipping
ping whipping the Germans.
Van Swearingen, we hear, says
that he has burned many gallons of
midnight oil to keep up with his du duties
ties duties as attorney general. We thought
they had electric lights in Tallahas Tallahassee.
see. Tallahassee. Does not Van mean he has burn burned
ed burned many gallons of gasoline trying to
keep up with the voters?
WACAHOOTA
Wacahoota, May 19. TMsi vicinity
was visited by a very hard rain Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Tuesday night and the farm farmers
ers farmers have been busy since setting po potatoes.
tatoes. potatoes. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Curry and
daughter, Thelma and Miss Leola
Smith attended the play, "A Woman Woman-less
less Woman-less Wedding 'at Micanopy Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night. They report the play a
great success and very laughaJble.
Mrs. Elvin Brutort and son, Jr. D.,
were guests of Mrs. M. Phiney at
Raleigh Friday.
Misses Thelma Carry 'and Leola
Smith spent Thursday night guests of
Miss Vida May at Micanopy, and left
il 1 a m -11
uii me eariy train ior oamesviue it
Fridav morninc. Thpv visited rela-B
tives and had dental work done. Miss
Thelma returned home Sunday and
Miss Leola went to Williston to visit
her sister, Mrs. R. C. Epperson until
Tuesday.
Mrs. J. O. Tyson and children were
visitors to Gainesivlle Saturday and
were guests to dinner of Mrs. J. C.
O'Neal.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morris of High
Springs were week-end guests of
Mrs. C. M. Smith.
Mrs. Joe McKiimey's friends are
glad to know she is getting on nicely
at Mrs. McKinstry's hospital.
Mrs. V. P. Smith returned Thursday
from a visit to her brother at Mel
rose.
Mrs. Jim Bauknight of Gainesville
spent the week-end with relatievs
here.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Curry spent
Sunday with Mr. and 3Irs. G. yf.
Bradshaw of Archer.
Mr. and Mrs. WilKani Hardee and
j children spent Sunday at Hague Tvch
Mr. Hardee's- father. 1

FRANK J. HUBER

(Cannelton, Ind., Enquirer)
After a lingering illness that ex ex-ended
ended ex-ended over a period of four month?,
rrank J. Huber passed away Sunday
ast shortly after the noon hour at
the home of his father-in-law, Mayor
John Zimmerman, on Washington
street.
Last January Frank was take"h sick
with flu and has since been confined
to his bed. Pneumonia followed the
flu and then came a complication of
troubles from which he could not re
cover, lhe deceased was a native of
Cannelton, having been born here, and
was 55 years old. He was a son of
Mr. and Mrs. John Huber, pioneer
residents of Cannelton. His father
died in this city in I860, after which
the mother and children went to Flor
ida to reside. The mother passed
away about seven years ago. Frank
followed railroad work in the clerical
division and was a- valued man in his
line. He lived in Ocala, Fla., and was
there connected with the Atlantic
Coast Line. He was in the employ of
the latter for more than twenty years
and part of this time he was station stationed
ed stationed at St. Petersburg:, Fla. He served
the city of Ocala as postmaster four
years under President Taft.
In 1900 he was married to Miss
Lillie Zimmerman, of this city. About
two years ago he and his wife came
to Cannelton to visit. About a year
ago he returned to Florida and took
up his old line of work and later
came back to Cannelton and remain remained
ed remained here until his death. He is sur
vived by his wife and two brothers,
John, of Bronson, Fla., and Charles,
of Chiefland, Fla. The brothers could
not reach Cannelton for the funeral
services on Wednesday, and the body
was placed in the Wilber vault m
Cliff cemetery to await burial at a
later date.
The funeral services were conduct
ed Wednesady afternoon at 2 o'clock
at the Zimmerman residence by Rev.
Whitted of the M. E. church.
LAKE WEIR
Lake Weir, May 20. The Misses
Dorothy Brooks and Miriam Connor
have' gone to Jacksonville with Mr.
and Mrs. B. F. Condon to spend a few
days. Miss Connor will go from
Jacksonville to New Smyrna to at attend
tend attend the commencement exercises and
return home with her sister, Miss
Mary Connor, who has been teaching
music in the high school there.
Mrs. R. L. Martin will leave for
Safety Harbor in a few days, to
spend two weeks at Espirato Springs,
where she hopes to recuperate before
going to Louisville, Ky., for the sum summer.
mer. summer. The "Busybody Club" of young
misses will give an ice cream supper
at the school house Friday night, be beginning
ginning beginning to sell ice cream at 5:30. The
basket ball grounds will be well light lighted
ed lighted and a game between the boys and
girls will commenec at G:30 o'clock.
The proceeds will go toward getting
new lights for the church and clean cleaning
ing cleaning up in general. The little church
is on the Dixie Highway and should
be a bright and shining light to tour tourists
ists tourists and a mark of Christian civiliza civilization.
tion. civilization. The writer has visited 32 dif dif-feient
feient dif-feient states in the Union and in try trying
ing trying to boost Florida and especially
Marion county the vital questions
were the following: Is there churches,
schools and protection for our wom women
en women and children in 'the country places,
and are the insects unbearable, etc.
Now come help make the sapper a
success financially as well as socially
for the good of the cause.
Mrs. J. G. Spurlin will leave in a
short time for Georgia and North
Carolina to spend the summer with
relatives and friends.
The friends of Mr. Appell and his
dainty French wife and child were
sorry to have them leave their home
on the lake for sunny France, but
hope when their visit is over they
will return well satisfied with Flor Florida
ida Florida and make this their permanent
heme.
Mr. A. W. Yonge has shipped one
hundred crates of beans off of one
acre of ground at Oklawaha, and
more to ship.
ANTHONY
Anthony, May 19. Mr. Dan Webb
of Oakland was in Anthony for awhile
Thursday of last week. Dari states
that his father, Mr. W. H. Webb, is
very ill at his home in Oakland. Mr.
Webb was formerly a merchant here
and has a great many friends who
regret to hear of his serious illness.
Mr. R. H. Griffin and family left
Friday for Orlando, where they will
make their future home.
Messrs. C. C. Gates and W. F.
Schroeder of Jacksonville, spent Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Sunday with friends and
relatives in Anthony.
Mrs. A. B. Moore is quite ill at her
home in Anthony.
Mr. and Mrs. Theo Morrison and
baby of Jacksonville are guests cf
Mrs. George Pasteur Jr. for several
days.
Mrs. J. M. Hillman and niece, Miss
Nellie Kitchen spent a few days with
relrtives in Inverness last week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Andrews are
the proud parents of a little daugh daughter
ter daughter who arrived Saturday.
Mr. W. H. Milligan of Jacksonville
was in Anthony Sunday.
Mrs. J. A. Perkins returned to her
home in Ocala Wednesday, after a
few days spent with her mother, Mrs.
A. B. Moore.
Mrs. J. G. Graham and little grand granddaughter
daughter granddaughter returned Monday from a.
few weeks spent with Mrs. Gra-

hm's daughter, Mrs. J. P. Ambrose
of Waldo. We are glad to report .that
Mrs. Graham is much improved after
several weeks of illness.
Mrs. X. K. Higginbotham and lit little
tle little daughter left Sunday for their
home in Gainesville.
Messrs. G. W. Wood and G. A. Ha Ha-or
or Ha-or after spending Sunday in An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, left for Tampa.
Mr. J. G. Graham, a well known

merchant of Anthony, had a stroke!
of paralysis Wednesday morning and
is quite ill. His many friends regret
very much to learn of his serious con condition.
dition. condition. Mrs. H. L. Estey, who has recently
returned from the Ocala hospital is
much improved and is visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Lamb
before returning to her home in Or-i
lando.
Mr. Stann of St. Petersburg has re-
jcently purchased the home of Mr. W.
L. Thorn.
FARM NOTES BY
THE COUNTY AGENT
There is a general complaint this
year that the bean crop has not de developed
veloped developed the usual growth of vines and
pods. In most cases this is. no doubt,
due to the cool nights, windy days and
light fertilization. But in some in instances
stances instances we have found that the crop
is poor because the nitrifying bac bacteria
teria bacteria are not on the roots. The bean
belongs to the legume family and is
able to get nitrogen from the air by
means of bacteria that live on its
roots and form nodules (small balls).
When these are not present the plant
will be lacking in vogor, unless the
soil is very rich in nitrogen or a fer fertilizer
tilizer fertilizer heavy in nitrogen has been ap applied.
plied. applied. The most of our soils have the bac bacteria
teria bacteria in them or become inoculated in
some way, so that it is not often that
a farmer has to give any attention
to this phase of bean culture. How However,
ever, However, where the crop is not good and
an investigation shows that the no
dules have not formed on the roots,
it will be well next year to either
inoculate the seed with some of the
prepared cultures, or take 100
pounds of soil from a field where
beans did well this year and mix with
the seed when planting. The U. S.
Department of Agriculture will fur furnish
nish furnish the cultures, or they can be
bought from the seedmen at the rate
of about $2 for enough to supply one
acre.
Peanuts sometimes fail. Usually
the trouble is due to lack of lime, but
very often potash is needed, and fre
quently phosphate. Occasionally all
three elements are needed on the
same soil. If plenty of pods form lhe
indication is that phosphate is not
required. In case the pods are not
filled out either lime, or potash, is
needed and possibly both.
If it is decided to apply lime and
acic phosphate, they should not be
mixed together, nor put in at the
same time. Distribute the acid phos phosphate
phate phosphate before planting and work the
lime in when cultivating. Place the
lime on, or around, the plants iust
ahead of the plow or cultivator.
It is evident that spraying of truck
crops for the control of insects and
diseases should be practiced just as
faithfully as the fertilization or cul
tivation of the crop. To delay spray
ing until some trouble makes its ap
pea ranee and becomes destructive, is
to give the enemy the advantage. Un
less done properly, opportunely and
persistently, spraying is a waste of
money and labor. "Safety first"
should be the slogan of the trucker
He should plan for the fight against
pests and disease just as he does for
the preparation of the land and the
cultivation. This means to have the
spraying outfit in working order and
the materials on .hand so that the
fight can be commenced while the
crop is very small and continued
throughout its growth. Spraying
should be started on most crops when
the plants are young and repeated
periodically according to weather
conditions.
t As to outfits, the small hand spray
er.-' are fairly effective on young
plants and small fields, but are not
satisfactory in large fields and where
large amounts of material are re required.
quired. required. From every standpoint the
power machines are more desirable
Many growers are not able to own
one himself, but by joining with some
of his neighbors an outfit capable of
covering 20 to 50 acres a day can be
co-bDerativelv boueht and used. As
w-2 see it, this is the solution of the
spraying problem in Marion county,
Further, we feel that the time has
come when the truckers must spray
their crops well or be forced out of
the truck business. Losses from
diseases and insect nests are more
frequent and heavier each year.
Wm. A. Sessoras,
County Agent.
NOTICE
Ycu must have your 1918 and 1919
poll tax receipts to vote June 8th.
W. W. Stripling, Tax Collector.
SEEDS!
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas. cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocala Seed Store, shone 43-5. tS
The price on th 18-room house to today
day today is S2170. 19-tf
One thousand men are wanted at
once to bring their families to the big
Closing Out Sale now in full blast at
B. Goldman's. 19-3t

FRUITS

PHONE
2 18

W. A. STROUD
WEST SIDE OF COURTHOUSE

The Wise Choice

The high quality that
has made the name
Brunswick famous
means much to the
careful buyer of tires.
To. him the name
guarantees that Bruns Bruns-wickTires
wickTires Bruns-wickTires will measure
up to the standards of
all Brunswick products
and the reputation that
has been 75 years in the
making.
Time WilLTell
Let your next tire be
a Brunswick. Watch it
closely. Keep its record.
Compare the .wear.
Note its resiliency
how the tread with withstands
stands withstands the grind of the
road.
There's no better time
to try Brunswick Tires

than nowl

Local Distributors
BLAL0CK BROTHERS
VULCANIZING
Phone 178
Cor. Ocklawaha Ave. and Main

Ocala, Fla

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

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.
The Star is an advertising medium

VEGETABLES

J. E KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.
thru which you can reach Ocala peoplt.



i

OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, 3IAY 20, 1920

i

: : :
ill
Dixie Highway Garage 1

JAMES EN CESSER, Proprietor
121 W. Broadway phone 238 Ocala, Florida

Ford Repairs a Specialty
We Use Genuine Ford Parts in Our Ford Cars
Arco and Diamond Tires and Tubes

Gasoline, Oils and Grease

...NOTICE...

TO THE MILK TRADE OF OCALA

(BLEMIU

THE FAMOUS PYLES

WILL OPERATE A

DAIRY

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
Cream, on order, qt. 90c Pint..
Half pint, cream, 30c

.... 12c
....-50c

FRESH MILK, when you want it, but no DELIVERY
Deposit required on bottles.

Itorll Rflc Coy (Gaiir

Ford Repairs a Specialty
Gasolliie Oils Grease

Fort Mc Coy

Florida

' EUNTER'S AUTO EXCHANGE

... .--- ,amm

.WE PAINT AUTO TRUCKS
in the same skilful and careful
manner as we do pleasure cars,
and you should not neglect your
trucks in this erspect. Besides
the improved appearance, which
adds prestige and the look of
prosperity to your business,
painting protects the truck and
prolongs its life actually adds
to its value.

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 CAN ENJOY IT YOURSELF OR SELL TO ADVANTAGE.
AUTOS BOUGHT, SOLD and REPAIRED
J. W. HUNTER
OCaltl OLDUMETROPOL?TAN THEATER FIOFiCfel

OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any society items,

phone five-one.
Miss Bessie Whetstone is the guest
of Mrs. J. G. Spurlin at her home at
Lake Weir.

Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Sandlin of Lees Lees-burg,
burg, Lees-burg, former Ocalans, were visitors
in town yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Loveridge left
this afternoon for Belleview to spend
the next few days with friends.
The price on the 18-room house co
day is 12170. 19-tf
Mrs. Clarence Camp will be the
hostess this afternoon entertaining
the Thursday afternoon auction club.
Mrs. C. R. Tydings and Miss Annie
Davis have as their guests their
cousin, Mrs. C. D. Worch, her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. Oliver and son, Bryan of
Columbus, O.

Miss Porter and her pupils etxend
a cordial invitation to their friends
and all who are interested in music
to attend their annual recital to be
giyen this evenin gat 8:15 o'clock at
the .Baptist church.
There is real economy in wearing
EVERWEAR Hosiery. Fishel's. 20-4t
Rev. and Mrs. W. P. Hines have re returned
turned returned home after ten days' absence
from the city. Rev. Hines was in
Washington attending the Southern
Baptist convention and during his
absence Mrs. Hines visited friends in
Orlando.

Read the Star Want Ads. It pays

Miss Dorothy Edwards of England
has arrived in New York city and is
expected in Ocala within the next few
days. Miss Edwards is the daughter
of Mrs. J. W. Akin of this'city and
she will in the future make her home
with Mr. and Mrs. Akin and family.
The war declared on High Prices at
the big Closing Out Sale is saving
many dollars for people who are tak taking
ing taking advantage of it. B. Goldman. 19 3t
Mrs. E. A. Osborne accompanied by
Misses Mabel Meffert and Onie Cha Cha-zal
zal Cha-zal left early this morning in the
former's car for Tampa to attend the
convention of the professional and
business women of the state that is
being held in that city this week.
Dr. R. D. Fuller announced yester yesterday
day yesterday that he was now a million doWar
granddaddy. He had just received in information
formation information of the arrival of a baby
daughter at the home of his son, Mr.
Roy Fuller, of Mobile, Ala. Dr. Ful Fuller
ler Fuller is now the proud grandfather of
two grandsons and one grandaughter.
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
Mrs. William Hocker is entertain entertaining
ing entertaining her aunt, Mrs. Williams of Eliz Eliz-abethtown,
abethtown, Eliz-abethtown, Ky., who was a visitor in
the city last fall, before going to
Leesburg and Tampa, where she has
pleasantly spent the winter. Mrs.
Williams has many friends in Ocala
who are always delighted to welcome
her to our city.
Mrs.. D. C. Stiles of Jacksonville,
arrived in the city yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon to be the guest of Mrs. A. T.
Thomas for the next several weeks.
This is Mrs. Stiles' first visit to Ocala
since she and Mr. Stiles changed their
residence to Jacksonville and her
many friends are giving her a most
cordial welcome.

The U. S. army recruiting station
in the postoffice building will be
clewed until Friday.
Miss Elizabeth Home, who is at attending
tending attending school at Luterville, Md.," will
spend .this week-end at Annapolis,
Md., participating in the festivities
that the navy young men are giving.
The last of next week she will return
home, and will be accompanied most
of the way bv Mr. Bob Chace, who is
returning home for the summer vaca vacation
tion vacation from his school at Mercersburg,
Penn.

The auxiliary of the Marion County
Hospital held a well attended meet meeting
ing meeting yesterday afternoon in the Ocala
House sitting room. There was con considerable
siderable considerable work accomplished in the
making of wipes for the hospital and
many garments were distributed to
be made at home. A few new mem members
bers members were reported since the ast
meeting, but there should be a larger
membership and it is sincerely hoped
that he membership will increase as
the merit of the organization is ap appreciated
preciated appreciated by our people.
There has never been a graduating
class in this city so extensively feted
as this year's graduates. Yesterday
afternoon they were again the hon hon-orees
orees hon-orees of one of the most pleasant at attentions
tentions attentions given them, which was a pic picnic
nic picnic to Silver Springs. Mrs. A. S.
Burgess and Mrs. B. F. Borden were
the hostesses complimenting espec especially
ially especially their nieces. Miss Estelle Me Me-Ateer
Ateer Me-Ateer and Miss Billy Kennedy, who
are two of the classes most popular
members. About 5 o'clock the guests
gathered at the home of Dr. J. E.
Chace, where the Burgess truck met
them and took them to the springs.

O O O Z- -4e VJAJ -. :-59v59

7 J jTTs.

.
.

MUPSOM

ESSEX STUDEBAMEM
AUTOMOBILES

PDimflnp G. MMirplny 9 ocala.

. .- vS? '-z w -o O' 3-- Sx "O Z 'r'''- I

Dancing and swimming were the main
attractions of the evening, except the
bountiful and appetizing supper serv served
ed served by the hostesses. Others present
at this jolly outing were Misses Eu Eugenia
genia Eugenia Fuller, Marguerite Porter,
Hazel McAteer, Caroline Borden,
Bcnnie Borden and Hugh Chace.
BELLEVIEW

Belleview, May 19. Mrs. R. L.
Sumner and children returned home
Wednesday from a visit to Parish.
Mrs. Sarah Sawyer and Miss Ethel
A. Robinson left Thursday for New Newport,
port, Newport, Vt., after spending a few days
with Mrs. G. E. Merrill.
Miss Marguerite Monroe returned
home Thursday after spending a few
days in Jacksonville with her cousins,
Misses Iona and Leona Hetheringtun.
The literary society enjoyed a
splash party at Smith Lake Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evening.
Miss Violet Hetherington of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville is the guest of her aunt, Mrs.
H. B. Monroe at the Hotel Marion this
week.
Mr. Bob Mathews of Candler, Mr.
Herman Smith and Misses Marjorie
Me! rill and Ethel Freeman attended
the movie, "Hearts of the Hills" at
the Temple Theater in Ocala Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Ledbetter and family
moved into the Sumner cottage this
week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Freeman of
Shady were in town Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Mrs. Harry Jones of Nitro. W. Va.,
came Monday to pay her mother, Mrs.
Maggie McClendon a visit.
Miss Minnie Tremere left Sunday
for New Hampshire, where she will
spend the summer with friends and
relatives. Miss Ellie Tremere accom accompanied
panied accompanied her to Jacksonville, where she
will visit a few days.
Members of the Ocala B. Y. P. J.
came to Belleview Sunday evening
and gave a very interesting program
at the Baptist church. The afternoon
was? much enjoyed by all and we sin sincerely
cerely sincerely hope they will return again in
the near future.

T gacBac
Hi
life f

II VI

p-f

e

Was a
Misery

Mrs. F. M. Jones, c3
Palmer, Olcla., writes:
"From the time 1 en entered
tered entered into womanhood
... I looked with dread
from one month to the
next I suffered with ray
back and bearing-down
pain, until life to me wis
a misery. I would think
1 could not endure the
pain any longer, sad I
gradually got worse.
Nothing seemed to blip
me until, one day,
I decided to

TAKE

A

ft

ML l

n

fi

The Woman's Tonic

" 1 took four bottles,"
Airs. Jones goes on to
say, "and was not only
greatly relieved, but can
truthfully say that 1 have
not a pain.
" It has now been two
years since 1 took Card ui,
and I am still" in good
health. . I would ad advise
vise advise any woman or girl
to use Cardui who is a
sufferer from any female
trouble."
If you suffer pain caused
from womanly trouble, or
if you feel the need of a
good strengthening tonic
to build up your run -down
system, take the advice
of Mrs. Jones. Try Car Cardui.
dui. Cardui. It helped her. We
believe it will help you.
All Druggists
J. a

2M

J. II. SPENCER

VV. R. PEDRICK

AGENCY

We Make a Specialty of Parts for the Buick and
the Prices are Consistent with the Cost of Same.

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Exclusive Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Rio. 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 WOEKS
PHONE 271
Ocala - - Florida

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OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, MAY 20, 1920

OCALA FRATERNAL ORDERS
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
tneets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
R. A. M. CHAPTER No. 13
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22. I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the old Star office building at 7:30 p.
n. A warm welcome always extended
o visiting brothers.
C. W. Moremen, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
MIRIAM KEBEKAH LODGE NO. 15
Miriam Rebekah Lodge No. 15
meets the first and third Monday eve evening
ning evening in each month in the Odd Fel Fellows'
lows' Fellows' hall at 7:30 o'clock.
Miss Ruth Ervin, N. G.
Miss Ruth Hardee, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7;30 p. m. every sec second
ond second and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns are always welcome.
J. C. Bray, C. C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. M. Parker, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CARPENTER AND
BUILDER
Careful. estimates made on all con contract
tract contract wor. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the cityl
JiOTEJU
J&CkONVILU-FLA.
&jTDppP(- Complete flodenv-Screered
outride rottJS-&anNwted 1.sup- &fa n
cowKtiCft-Coweiieit to Everymiiv$'i
heart of City Serd for Booklet
3 V!MDLEW.SniTH, PROP'S)
RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and 'departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guar-anteed.
anteed. guar-anteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:15 am .facksonville-N'York 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
2:12 pm JacksonvilleNYork 3:15 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
3:18am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:2a am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10: 3pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11550 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
PAY YOUR POLL TAX
Pay your poll tax by next Satur Satur-ady,
ady, Satur-ady, or you can't vote in the primary.
Almond Cream 35 cents the bottle,
two bottles for 36 cents, at Gerig's
One Cent Sale, June 9, 10 and 11. tf
The war, declared on High Prices at
the big Closing Out Sale is saving
many dollars for people who are tak taking
ing taking advantage of it. B. Goldman. 19 3t
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. tr
The war declared on High Prices at
the big Closing Out Sale is saving
many dollars for people who are tak taking
ing taking advantage of it. B. Goldman. 19 3t
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fhv tf

LATEST LOCALS

Temperature this morning, 64; this
afternoon, 82.
Miss Cliffie Good of Jacksonville is
in the city visiting friends.
Mr. T. C. Wall of Summerfield
was a well known business visitor in
town today.
Quality Silks and Lisles in the
popular EVERWEAR HOSIERY, at
FISHEL'S. 20-4t
Miss Helen Jones has returned
home from a pleasant visit with Mrs.
Morgan in Tampa.
Dr. and Mrs. E. G. Lindner are re
ceiving congratulations on the arrival
of a son born this morning.
Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. Were
fighting for QUALITY not prices. If
Mr. Leland Dante, representing the
Fisk tire company, was a well known
and pleasant visitor in the city yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Messrs. Frank and James McCor McCor-mack,
mack, McCor-mack, well known traveling salesmen
out of Birmingham, were vistors in
town yesterday.
Any color you like in th popular
EVERWEAR Hosiery. Fishel's. 20-4t
The people of Shady are preparing
a big time for the candidates at
Mount Olivet on the 29th. They ex expect
pect expect their friends from all over the
county.
We had a little talk with Uncle
Billy Folks today, and that fine old
gentleman forgave us for stirring
him up so rudely. He is going to
write a letter to the Star and tell all
about House Joint Resolution 279.
We couldn't quite get him to promise
he was going to vote for Fletcher,
but it's our opinion he will. He
wouldn't say he would vote for Catts.
One thousand men are wanted at
once to bring their families to the big
Closing Out Sale now in full blast at
B Goldman's. v 19-3t
In the last few days, in his office,
Judge Smith has tied the nuptial knot
for Chas. T. Boatright and Miss Mar
tha V. Johnson of Fort McCoy, and
William Hutchinson and Miss Alle-
good of Gaiter. He also Has issued
marriage licenses to Clarence Hodge
and Miss Mull Colson of Dunnellon.
Miss Leta Kathleen Wise, a bright
young lady of Dunnellon, has recent
ly graduated as a trained nurse from
the University Hospital School of
Nursing of Augusta. A letter from
the principal of the school pays high
tribute to Miss Wise.
A familiar sound over town last
evening caused everybody to look up,
and lo and behold there were Johnny
and Lutes and the familiar airplane.
They have been taking up folks all
day today, and will go to Leesburg
tomorrow and back to Gainesville.
They will find it hard work to get
away from Florida.
Boquet Ramee Talcum 60 cents
each, two for 61 cents at Gerig's ONE
hCENT SALE June 9, 10 and 11th. tf
Messrs. Calkins and Angle did not
have a very large audience at the
meeting last night, but they met a
great many friends on the streets
who were most favorably impressed
by them.
Messrs. W. S. McFadden and A. L.
McFadden, Mcintosh, J. HBrins'on
and J. J. Moore, Eureka, Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. Handberry, Martel, Mr. A.
Cuthill, Martel, Mr., and Mrs R. N.
Wells, Dunnellon, were a few of the
business visitors and shoppers noted
on the streets yes'terday.
Mr. Harry Holcomb of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, who made his home in Ocala for
several years, will arrive in the city
tomorrow afternoon to enjoy the
splash party that the sophomores
will give the seniors tomorrow night
at Silver Springs. Mr. Holcomb, ex ex-president
president ex-president of the sdmphomore class,
was one of its most popular members.
While in the city he will be the guest
of Mr. Walter Troxler.'
Tooth Paste 25 cents the tube, two
for 26 cents at Gerig's One Cent Sale,
June 9, 10 and 11th. tf
The bunch of shoplifters who were
arrested Saturday night have been up
in Judge Smith's court yesterday and
today. The proof against them is
strong, a quantity of stolen goods be being
ing being found in. their possession. Unless
they can raise money for bail, they
may have to stay in jail until the
next court meets. A physician who
has been in attendance on them re reports
ports reports them drucr addicts, so a f pw
- &
. 4.1 i a a a r
muuuis unuer treatment in our jau
might be a good thing for them.
They are all neat, intelligent looking
people, and able to make an honest
living if they would try.
Strawberries every day this week
iat Stroud's. Phone 218. 18-3t
Mr. Daniel E. Cappleman leaves
this afternoon for Vancouver, B. C,
from whence he will sail for Hong Hongkong.
kong. Hongkong. Mr. Cappleman has spent an
exceedingly pleasant three months'

vacation at the home of his parents,

Mi. and Mrs. J. B. Cappleman and

family. It was over four years since
Mr. Cappleman had been home, and
his many friends kept him bu?y with
a cordial reception. His friends will
be glad to know that he is doinjr ex
ceptionally well in the business world
and likes his new home verv much.
He is connected with the Standard
Oil Company.
Mrs. M. T. Tribble and son, Mr.
Fam Orr Tribble, letf this afternoon
for their home at Anderson, S. C. Mrs.
Tiibble spent the past winter in
Ocala the guest of her daughter, Mrs.
J. K. Dickson and her son came sev
eral days ago to accompany his
mother home.
PROBLEMS FACING
A STRICKEN WORLD
By FRANK COMERFORD.
On the tenth day of July, 1913, the
bolshevik government adopted a con constitution.
stitution. constitution. They named the new nation
the "Russian Socialist Federal Soviet
Republic." They hung out a flag, a
red cloth, In the left corner of wfyich
(on top, near the pole) are in golden
letters R. S. F. S. R." The coat of
arms of the new Russian government
consists of a scarlet background on
which a golden scythe and a hammer
are placed (crosswise, handles down downward)
ward) downward) In sun rays and surrounded by
a wreath. Inscribed: "Russian Social Socialist
ist Socialist Federal Soviet Republic. Workers
of the World, Unite."
The constitution of a country Is Its
foundation. It must be solid and
strong If liberty Is to be secure. The
whole superstructure depends upon
the foundation. Government is a
house made of laws. You cannot have
peace, freedom and order without law.
The people who live In the house, the
great national family, have a vital in interest
terest interest In the house In which they live.
It Is their shelter, their security. It Is
the right of every free man to have
a say in the kind of house he is to
live In, a voice in the making of the
laws he la called upon to obey and
maintain. The house of Freedom Is
one citizen's house as much as it is
another's. Without equality there
cannot be freedom. Every Russian
had an equal right to determine the
kind of government that should pre prevail
vail prevail in his land. The bolshevik gov government
ernment government started off by denying the
people the right to a say In the form
of government of their country. A
minority, without consulting the people,
without giving them a chance to ex express
press express their views, forced upon the
people a constitution. So the bolshe bolshevik
vik bolshevik government was built on the false
foundation of minority rule. The prin principle
ciple principle that all governments derive their
Just powers from the consent of the'
governed was sent to the scrap heap.
Government by Soviets.
The Russian constitution provides
for a government of Soviets. The word
soviet means council. The soviet is
a body of political officeholders who
run the government. In our country,
Instead of calling these bodies Soviets,
we call them township commissioners,
village trustees, city councils or
boards of aldermen, state legislatures,
congress. Under the bolshevik consti constitution
tution constitution all power Is given to the So Soviets.
viets. Soviets. This is and has been the rally rallying
ing rallying cry of the members of the Soviets.
The Soviets have the power to make
laws as well as the power to enforce
obedience to' the laws. The legislative
and executive power is combined in
the soviet.
The bolsbevlk constitution divides
Russia Into regions, provinces, coun counties,
ties, counties, towns, villages, rural districts
and local rural districts. For the sake
of comparison we can liken Russia
to the United States, a province in
Russia to a state in our Union, and so
on down through the list. We have no
political division corresponding to the
Russian region, a unit larger than an
American state.
The Russian citizen's liberty is
measured by the voice he Is given In
selecting the men who are to make
the laws he must obey. The constitu
tion fixes his freedom. It says how
far he may go and no farther.
We have heard much about the
poor peasants." The constitution
makes them paupers In .liberty. Down
at the bottom of government the
farmer, the "poor peasant," Is given
the right to vote for delegates to the
local rural soviet This little body has
about the same power in shaping the
policy of Russia and making the laws
that affect life, liberty and property
as the township commissioners have
in the United States. Their authority
Is confined to purely local matters.
When the "poor peasant" has cast this
one lonesome and meaningless vote
for a representative in the local rural
soviet he Is through so far as any di direct
rect direct say In who shall govern him, and
how.
Governed by Officeholders.
The "poor peasant," having cast his
vote for the local rural soviet, leaves leaves-the
the leaves-the task of government to the office officeholders.
holders. officeholders. The deputies elected to the
local rural soviet meet and elect the
deputies to the next higher governing
-unit, the rural soviet. Here we find
the first governing body for which the
"poor peasant" is denied a vote, but
not the last.
The next unit of government in Rus Russia
sia Russia is the county. The people do not:
have a vote for the delegates to the the-county
county the-county Soviets. These county commis commissioners
sioners commissioners are elected by the members of
the city and village Soviets and the the-members
members the-members of the rural Soviets. Here
we have government one step removed
from the people of the cities and two
steps removed from the "poor peas peasants."
ants." peasants." The provincial Soviets are elected
by the city Soviets and the rural so-i

vlets. A pain the people are without a
direct voice in their own government.
The constitution says: "The All All-Russian
Russian All-Russian congress Is the supreme
power." This body In the government
of Russia takes the place of our con congress,
gress, congress, our president and the cabinet.
It has the supreme legislative and ex executive
ecutive executive power. Do the people have a
vote for these all-powerful congress congressmen?
men? congressmen? Certainly not. The All-Russian
'congressmen are elected by the city
Soviets and by the Soviets of the prov provinces,
inces, provinces, who were elected by the city
and rural Soviets, the rural soviet?
having been elected by the local rural
poviets, whose members were elected
by the people.
Congress Not Governing Body.
The All-Russian congress Is a very
large body. The first congress met in
1917. It numbered about 100 dele delegates.
gates. delegates. The eighth congress Is now
(January, 1920) in session and th
present membership has grown to over
two thousand. It is a big, cumbersome
body, unfit for deliberative purposes.
It Is more of a mass meeting, a plat platform
form platform for the relief of those who havo
speeches burdening their chests. The
congress never sits for more than a
week. It was never intended to be an

organ of government. The constitu constitution
tion constitution tells the story.
Section 28 reads: The All-Russian
congress shall elect a central execu executive
tive executive committee of not more than 200
members." This takes the government
another step from the people.
Section 30 says : "When the All-Rcs-sian
congress Is not in sessslos, the
central executive committee is the su supreme
preme supreme power of the republic. But we
have not reached the end of the jour
ney from the people to the seat of
power.
Section 35 reads: "The central ex executive
ecutive executive committee shall select a coun?
dl of people's commissars who
shall manage the affairs of the Rus Russian
sian Russian Socialist Federal Soviet Repub Republic"
lic" Republic" But let us read on:
Section 37 : 'The council of people's
commissars Is intrusted with the gen general
eral general management of the affairs of the
republic."
Section 38: "For the accomplish accomplishment
ment accomplishment of this task the people's com commissars
missars commissars shall Issue decrees, resolu resolutions,
tions, resolutions, orders, and In general take all
steps necessary for the proper and
rapid conduct-of government affairs.
Section 40: "The central executive
committee has the right to revoke or
suspend all orders and resolutions of
;the council of people's commissars.
But a "note" to this section of the
constitution reads: "Measures requir requiring
ing requiring Immediate action may be enacted
directly by the council of people's
commissars.
Without Voice In Government.
The council of people's commissars
is 17 In number. The people had no
voice In selecting the people's com com-;mlssars;
;mlssars; com-;mlssars; they were not given a choice
.'in picking the central executive com committee;
mittee; committee; they were not allowed to vote
;for the All-Russian .congressmen; in
the rural districts the -"poor peasants"
Iwere not even allowed to vote for the
imen who selected the men who in turn
.selected the congressmen.
v At the head of the "Sacred Seven Seven-.teen"
.teen" Seven-.teen" is the chief of state, Lenlne. At
Jhis right hand sits Troteky, commissar
'of force In charge of the army and
navy. When I think of the part the
ipeople play In this newest form of
; "free" government and the distance
they are kept from their country's
affairs, I cannot help but see them
'through this constitution as though I
fwere looking at them through the
'.wrong end of a pair of opera glasses.
Truly It is a long way from the
people to the throne of Lenlne. The
ipeople make only the first and short short-jest
jest short-jest step. There are five long and Im Important
portant Important steps between the "poor peas peasants"
ants" peasants" and the power, and three be between
tween between the city voters and the real gov government
ernment government of Russia.
The bolshevik government is a gov government
ernment government of officeholders, for offlcehold offlcehold-ters
ters offlcehold-ters and by officeholders. It is Lin Lincoln's
coln's Lincoln's formula reversed. I have heard
'it said that democratic government is
,a failure because political officeholders
do not truly represent the people.
There Is some truth in the statement.
;but the people have a remedy; the
.system Is not at fault. I cannot un
'derstand the logic for the faith that a
government which .'provides three or
flve additional sets of officeholders be be-!
! be-! tween the people and the government
will make things better.
Title Conveys Much Meaning.
The title people's commissar is full
of meaning. It is obese with power.
The title is copyrighted in the con
; stitutioo.
In December. 1918. Lenlne ad
dressed a letter to the American work
'Ingmen In which lie said:
"Let incurable' pedants, crammed
full of bourgeois democratic and par parliamentary
liamentary parliamentary prejudices, shake their
heads gravely over our soviet; let
them deplore the fact! that we have no
direct -elections.
I suggest that Lenlne put the soviet
plan before organized labor in the
United States and ask the onion card
carriers of America to give up direct
elections in their labor lnnion- sad ac accept
cept accept a scheme of government for their
unions modeled after the boUneru
plan, and see how many followers he
will get. The rank and file of the labor
movement guard Jealously their right
to a voice and Tote fori measures and
men.
Lenlne is a master machinist. If he
can prove that he designed and built
the soviet steam roller I know where
he can get a Job when hes quits Mos Moscow.
cow. Moscow. What wouldn't Tammany i give tot

J the. services oflTTtintT A

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
9
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 ad advance.
vance. advance. FOR SALE Sound work horse. 7 to
X years old; may be seen at Dr. J.
H Dunn's stables on West Fort
King Ave. 5-18-3t
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 C-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 agnosiic
publication. 23-2t
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone
?146. 2-m
FURNITURE. ETC. I buy and sell
Second-hand furniture. Experts put
it in good condition before re-sell
ing. Repair sewing machines, lawn
mowers, enamelware, etc. J.
Hunter, 310, 312. 314 S. Main St. tf
WANTED Young man able to
handle small store room. Apply at
Harrington Hall hotel. 13-tf
FOR SALE House and lot with all
latest improvements; Ford truck;
rock face cement block machine;
also second hand lumber 2xl0's 18
ft. long, 2x6's 1G ft long. Cheap
for cash. Carl Wenzel, 702 Wyo Wyo-mina
mina Wyo-mina St. 5-17- eow
FOR RENT Three furnished rooms.
614 E. Adams St. 17-6t
WANTED Instructor for fifth and
sixth grade mathematics. Two
hours every morning. Phone 202 or
write "R" in care of Star. 19-6t
FOR SALE Three boar Poland-
China pigs, sired by the grand
champion boar of last state fair on
Chambliss farm. Address J. H.
Wilson, Route B. 17-3t
FOR SALE 16-foot Mullen's auto
boat; 3-horsepower engine, enclos
ed forward of "pit; controlled from
steering wheel; also rear starter;
mahogany finish; white enamel
hull; new brass fittings throughout,
r W. F. Brown, Jr., Candler. Fla. 20St
WANTED Filing cabinet for letters.
Apply to L. A.'Gabel, phone 499. 3t
SEEDS!
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed
corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
' Now is the time to get your dry
goods and shoes while the big Closing
Out Sale is in progress. It will be a
big saving to buy now. B. Goldman. 3t
Strawberries every day this week
at Stroud's. Phone 218. 18-3t
The most. DODular in the city
EVERWEAR Hosiery. Fishel's. 20-4t

8WH0TE STAH LDR3

Negotiable Storage Receipts
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.
STAR JOB
PHONE 51

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

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

-ihCs Graduates bear in mind:
What might be a bril bril-liant
liant bril-liant success, may be a
2k sec dismal failure, 7
JlwC neglect your eyes.
DR. K. J. WTEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

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
See Me
' For All Classes Of
Stone, Brick, Wood,
and Concrete
Building
D. McCasMll
tie
Contractor
Phone 446. 728 Weaon
St.
Buy Your
WESTERN MEAST
of all kinds
FLORIDA DFEF, PORK,
POULTRY, ETC.,
from
New York Market
W. Broadway
Phone 110
Call Five -One -Nine
The Old Reliable
Quick Delivery
Steak ;.S5c
Loin Steak 40-45C
Pork Chops ....35c
Roast SOc
Big Roast 25c
Stew ..15c
Fish, Oysters and Seasoning
Green Groceries
J. B. BawMms
111 WEST BROADWAY
Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
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