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:
UF00075908:05607

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
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Weather Forecast: Fair tonight;
Thursday local showers.
OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE X, 19M).
VOL. 26, NO. 150

r

RAILROAD IN

DENY THE REPORT
That a Strike Affecting All the
Unions Would Soon
be Called
i Associated Pres?)
Cleveland, June 23. Rumors that
the railroad unions would call a strike
thif week affecting all unions were de denied
nied denied today by the chiefs of the four
brrtherhoods.
IMPROVEMENT REPORTED
Philadelphia, June 23. Improve Improvement
ment Improvement in the yardmen strikev situation
i3 reported today by the Pennsylvania
and Reading railroads.
STORY OF THE WAR
TOLD IN PICTURES

(Associated Press)
Washington, June 23. The story of
the American Expeditonary Force is
told in pictures on the walls of the
National Museum here in a permanent
exhibit just opened to the public.
Drawn from life in paint, pen and
ink or pencil by American artists
commissioned and sent to the front
for that purpose, the collection of
nearly 500 studies detailing almost
every phase of life in the army over overseas
seas overseas is spread over the walls of half
a dozen great, well lighted rooms. It
is a tale of stirring action which they
disclose.
Among the scenes depicted are
ruined French villages made sacred
fcrever to Americans because- of
American blood freely given to tear
them from German hands. There are
the homely, appealing scenes from
behind the lines with happy-go-lucky
youngsters of Pershing's divisions in
billets mixing among the people of
France, Che very old and the very
young people. Here and there are
grim reminders ot the great tragedy
in groups of huddled dead in wrecked
enemy trenches over which the tide ot
victory had poured. Again, half
glimpsed through a downpour of rain,
a trudging, sodden infantry column is
moving onward through a sea of mud
as the artist saw it; or an endles3
line of weary gun teams drags for forward
ward forward the batteries to blast the road to
triumph.
At one point the artist caught and
held for his fellow countrymen the
' breathless tensity of a forest outpost,
peering through the leafy screen of
his covert toward the enemy lines, his
rifle hugged close with fingers clinch clinched
ed clinched about the trigger; at another a
slash of light from a half-opened
door has painted on the screen of
night just a hint at a column, tramp tramping
ing tramping on toward battle, just a young
face or two in the line, weary, dirty
but with jaws grim set with purpose.
Again it is a hospital that has gripped
the artist imagination, a twisted,
writhing form under the tumbled
blanket with agony in every line and
over it the steady-eyed surgeon or
the merciless figure of an army nurse.
In rooms around the picture dis displays
plays displays are shown all the countless
things with which the army and navy
dealt in the war; the guns, the bombs,
the uniforms of ally and enemy alike,
captured weapons and German war
gear of many kinds. These form a
striking setting for the epic tale the
war artists have pictured, probably
the only such record ever assembled
for it began with the army and runs
on to the departure of the homeward
transports at the close.

aim own
Because of her rosy cheeks and
satin skin a woman attracts the
admiration of all men. When the
young woman
t
. v-j r w
P; glass she may
WM7 see pimples
and blotches
I and she im-
vv w mediately goes
to the drug store for paint, pow powders
ders powders and beauty creams, when she
should go there for a blood -nedi-cine
and stomach alterative kno wn
as "Golden Medical Discovery."
This vegetable tonic and biood
alterative clears the skin, beauti beautifies
fies beautifies it, increases the blood suppfy
and the circulation, while pimples,
boils and eruptions vanish quicldy.
Ask your nearest druggist for Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discov Discovery
ery Discovery in tablet or liquid form or send
10c. for trial package of table tc
Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel in
Buffalo,, N. Y.

WILL WILSON BLOW
DRY OR WET

Bone Dry or a Little Moisture Wih
be an Overshadowing Issue
at San Francisco
(Associated Press)
San Francisco, June 23. Rumb Rumblings
lings Rumblings of discord over the prohibition
issue became hourly more ominous to today
day today as delegates arrived in increas increasing
ing increasing numbers for the democratic na national
tional national convention. Hope that the
storm might spend itself behind the
closed1 door of the platform commit committee
tee committee has been virtually abandoned by
the leaders and they are prepared to
face an outbreak of debate on the
floor of the convention. It is already
the overshadowing issue of the pre pre-cenvention
cenvention pre-cenvention conferences.
The question of a platform declara declaration
tion declaration against the present bone dry law
almost took the whole stage to itself
as the delegates heard of Postmaster
General Burleson's announcement for
a modificatio nof the Volstead act.
Burleson is regarded as the political
spokesman for the White House. This
development is accepted as a warning
of which way the wind of ndministra
tion influence would blow. Others re refused
fused refused to take that view but nobody
seemed to know how far the sentiment
of President Wilson might be in ac accord
cord accord with those of Mr. Burleson.
WILSON WANTS AN
IMMEDIATE AWARD
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 23. President
Wilson sent a message today to the
railroad labor board at Chicago urg urging
ing urging it to make an immediate award
of the wage controversy. The text of
the president's message was not made
public.
NARCOTIC TAXES DUE
BEFORE JULY FIRST
Penalty of 25 Per Cent Accrues on
Failure to Pay Tax
in Time
(Remit Exchange to J. M. Cathcart)
Jacksonville, June 23 With the de desire
sire desire in mind of saving penalties to
doctors, wholesalers and manufactur manufacturers
ers manufacturers of narcotic drugs required to be
registered under the Harrison act,
Collector of Internal Revenue James
M. Cathcart has sent out forms G78
and, 713, as well as regulations No.
35 revised. These forms and regula regulations
tions regulations should have been received by
all persons who are now registered
with the collector at his office in
Jacksonville, as having anything to
do with narcotics.
The collector is very anxious that
the narcotic taxes be paid before July
1st. Failure to pay tax by July 1st
entails a 25 per cent penalty of the
amount of tax required to be paid.
At the annual meeting of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Pharmiceutical Association held in
Jacksonville last week. Collector Cath Cathcart,
cart, Cathcart, on invitation of the druggists,
had the chief deputy in this district,
and one of the narcotiv inspectors,
visit the association, and during the
remarks of these gentlemen the drug druggists
gists druggists were impressed with the neces necessity
sity necessity of complying with the narcotic
requirements in general and patricu patricu-lar
lar patricu-lar stress was laid upon the payment
of the narcotic taxes before July 1st.
The druggists were urged, upon their
return to their homes, to advise the
dootcrs, wholesalers and manufactur manufacturers
ers manufacturers of narcotic drugs.
No stone has been left unturned by
the collector and his deputies to as assise
sise assise the dentists, veterinarians, hos hospitals
pitals hospitals and all other persons, in com complying
plying complying in every particular with the
narcotic act, and in turn the collector
is expecting a prompt response and
assistance in the collection of this
tax.
The attention of all persons requir required
ed required to register is called to the follow following
ing following requirement of the department:
that inasmuch as this tax is paid by
the issuing of a special tax stamp,
your remittance must be made by
Jacksonville or New York exchange,
money order or certified check. The
collector will be compelled to return
all personal checks in complying with
this requirement of the law and reg regulations.
ulations. regulations. MOSS BLUFF'
Moss Bluff, June 22. Miss Velma
McKinney returned home last Sunday
after a pleasant three weeks visit to
her sister, Mrs. G. M. Brown, down
south.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Jordan and
daughter of Ocala, were in our midst
Wednesday and Thursday.
Thursday proved to be a fine day.
Several families wentip into the big
scrub and enjoyed a fish fry. Those
in the party were Mr. and Mrs. A. W.
Fort and daughter, Mr. and Mrs
Oliver Fort and family, their daugh
ter, Mrs. B. T. Vaughn and child of
Jacksonville, Mr. and Mrs. Bob
Griggs, Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Griggs
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lester
Wheeler.
Mrs. H. P. Griggs enjoyed a visit
from her father and brother of Day
tona last Sunday.
Mrs. B. T. Vaughn and daughter,
Emma Katherine, accompanied by
Miss Martha Fort, left Sunday for
the former's home in Jacksonville.

E'S
THE BIG BOSS
Holds, According to Pronunciamento
at Great Falls, Democratic Con Convention
vention Convention in Hollow of His
Hand
(Associated Press)
Great Falls, Mon., June 23. Wm.
J. Bryan, in an address here last
night, declared that no candidate who
stood against the policy of prohibition
should be nominated at the democratic
national convention at San Francisco
DEAD AND WOUNDED
IN LONDONDERRY
No Cessation to the Troubles of the
Unhappy Irish City
(Associated Press)
London, June 23. Dispatches from
Londonderry say there are many
dead and wounded lying in the streets.
There has been no cessation today in
the battle between unionist and na nationalist
tionalist nationalist factions. During the night
the rival factions erected additional
barricades from which they kept up a
continuous fire.
A WIRELESS MESSAGE
TO ALL AMATEURS
(Associated Press)
Charleston, S. C, June 23. Charles Charleston
ton Charleston navy yard officials today announc announced
ed announced that all amateur fireless operators
were requested to be at their station)
tonight at 7 o'clock, eastern time, to
receive a radio message from Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Agriculture Meredith.
OCALA VS. HIGH SPRINGS
"One of the most important events
of the week -will take place Thursdav,
June 24th, at Hunter Park, when
Ocala will cross bats with one of the
best teams in the state of Florida,
High Springs. The boys have been
practicing hard this week an dexpect
to give the fans a good game. Be
sure and atend for it is quite a treat
for the baseball fans to witness teams
like these play. There will be several
changes in the Ocala line-up, and
Manager Jake says that if they don't
win it won't be the fault of the play players
ers players doing their best. The Ocala line lineup
up lineup will be as follows:
Yonge, c; Luff man, p; Brooks, lb;
Davis, 2b; Fallow, 3b; Liddell. ss;
Montgomery, If; Galloway, cf; Home
or Thompson, rf. Substitutes, Haines
and Smith.
AMERICAN LEGION
WELL ENTERTAINED
From all we hear, the American
Legion was splendidly entertained in
Tampa. The following officers were
elected:
Commander, J. L. Billingsley, Mi
ami.
Vice-commander, S. R. M. Kennedy,
Pensacola.
Adjutant, S. L. Lowry, Tampa.
Finance officer, T. L. Kendrick.
Historian, Clark Jones, Pensacola.
Master-at-arms, Jack Blizzard,
Stuart.
Chaplain, Lucius Spencer, Orlando.
Delegate to national convention, E.
B. Priest, Tampa.
National committeeman, Dr. Davis
Forrester, Punta Gorda.
Trustees, W. B. Swith, L. P. Lynch.
Meeting next year will be held in
Orlando.
The Tampa Times says: "The Am
erican Legion, department of Florida,
went on record Tuesday morning at
the second session of its second an
nual convention, as being opposed to
any legislation which had as an in
corporation anything suggestive of a
cash bonus."
ATTENTION, SPANISH
WAR VETERANS
All Spanish-American war veterans
resident in Marion county are urged
to meet at the Board of Trade room,
Friday, June 25, at 8 o'clock, for the
purpose of organizing a camp of
United Spanish-American War Vet Veterans.
erans. Veterans. 21-5t Committee.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
R. A. MASONS
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.
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.
SEEDS!
Ninety "day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas. cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf

AT

IN SYMPATHY
WITH ANARCHISTS
I

Party of America Prefers Tyrannical
Russia to Liberty-Loving
Poland
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 23. A proclama proclamation
tion proclamation issued by the central eecutive
committee of the communist party of
America, copies of" which have been
received at the department of justice,
cails on all transport workers to re refuse
fuse refuse to load and transport any mate materials
rials materials for Poland, Japan or any other
country "fighting soviet Russia."
RIOTS IN GERMANY
Berlin, June 23. Several are re reported
ported reported to have been killed at Ulm and
Wurttemberg during a riotous dem demonstration
onstration demonstration against the high cost of
living. Similar demonstrations are
repotred in other part sof Germany.
Many clashes have occurred between
the police and people.
FINALLY FRAMED
London, June 23 The formation of
a new German cabinet is reported in a
Berlin dispatch to the Times today.
Messages have been received saying
that men have been found for several
posts in the ministry.
DAYLIGHT SAVING IN AUSTRIA
Vienna, June 1. (Correspondence
of the Associated Press.) Austria is
undergoing a revolution over summer
(daylight saving) time. The law was
enacted at the instigation of the for foreign
eign foreign representatives to save fuel and
ever the protest of the agricultural
regions. Recently Salzburg province
issued a decree annuling it. now the
Tyrol has followed suit while scatter scattered
ed scattered communities and districts all over
the country still use old time. It is
resulting in endless confusion in train
schedules where the lines cross pro provincial
vincial provincial frontiers and in connections
between main line trains and local.
DRUGGISTS JOIN IN
THURSDAY HALF HOLIDAY
Ocala, June 22, 1920.
We the undersigned druggists of
Ocala agree to close our places of
business every Thursday afternoon
from one io six o'clock during the
summer season.
The Court Pharmacy,
By H. W. Walters.
J. J. Gerig.
Anti-Monopoly Drugstore,
By J. G. Parrish.
G. C. Greene & Company.
Bitting & Company.
This agreement goes into effect
Thursday, June 24.
On the request of the first four
druggists, Mr. H. P. Bitting has
cheerfully added his firm to the list.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22. I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the old Star office building at 7:30 p.
n. A warm welcome always extended
o visiting brothers.
C. W. Moremen, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. M. Parker, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. & S.
COW PEAS AND BEGGARWEED
Whippoorwill, 6.25; Whippoorwill
mixed, $6; Iron and Clay mixed, $6.25;
New Era, $6.25; Cream Crowder,
$6.50; Beggarweed, 75c. pound. Send
orders at once to Deans Seed So.,
Orlando, Fla. 14-10t
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 DU.

VILLA IS NOW THE

VILLAIN

j According to Mexican Officials, Who
Disturbs the Serenity of
Anahuac
(Associated Press)
Mexico City, June 23. Revolts re reported
ported reported in various parts of the country
are officially denied in a foreign of office
fice office statement, which said with the
exception of the Villa movement, the
Chihuahua country is peaceful.
ENSUING ELECTIONS
The call for national elections,
which has ben issued, fixes the date
for the congressional election August
1st, while the new president will be
chosen September 5th.
PIG MEETING OF
BAPTISTS AT BUFFALO
(Associated Press)
Buffalo, June 23. The thirteenth
meeting of the Northern Baptist Con Convention
vention Convention opened here today. The an annual
nual annual reports of officers and commit committees
tees committees were on the day's program.
BIG FIRES IN BALTIMORE
(Associated Press)
Baltimore, June 23. Two fires la3t
night and this morning in the business
district caused a loss of a million and
a half.
AMERICA MAY HAVE
AN OBSERVER
(Associated Pr-ss)
Washington, June 23. The United
States may have an observer at the
inter-allied conference at Brussels,
July 2nd, it was stated today at the
state department, but final decision
has not been made.
A NOTE TO GERMANY
(Associated Press)
Paris, June 23. A note to Ger Germany
many Germany regarding disarmament pre prepared
pared prepared by the council of ambassadors,
was handed to the German peace dele delegation
gation delegation today.
MORE SHAKE-UPS AT LOS
ANGELES THIS MORNING
(Associated Press)
! Los AnfPles. June 23. A slitrhr
earthquake at 4 o'clock this morning
was felt, chiefly in the southern sec section
tion section of Los Angeles and Inglewood.
There was no damage.
CANDIDATE PLANNING
FOR HIS CAMPAIGN
( Associated Press)
Washington, June 23. dSenator
Harding continued today his confer conferences
ences conferences with the republican leaders,
discussing plans for the campaign
and the subjects to be dealt with in
his acceptance speech.
A LARGE CROWD ATTENDED
Everyone present at the dance over
the Commercial Bank last night re report
port report having had the time of their
lives. It was a little warm for danc dancing,
ing, dancing, but this made no difference, and
the crowd enjoyed every minute of
this pleasure until a late hour. There
were many out of town people pres present,
ent, present, which indicates that the dances
are appreciated by the country folk.
The music was furnished by the Davis
orchestra. The next dance will be
Thursday night, June 28. The pub public
lic public is invited.
ALL ABOARD BOYS
' FOR SILVER SPRINGS
All of the fellows who want to go
to the springs for the ride and swim
should report at Masonic hall, Ocala,
tomorrow, Thursday, at 2 o'clock.
That will allow plenty of time for us
to get back in time for the ball game.
For the chairman of boy's work,
John J. Neighbour.
MARION-DUNN 5IASONIC 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 notice-Jake
Jake notice-Jake Brown, Secretary.
- A. L. Lucas, W. M.
P. O. BOX 606

DEPARTMENT

PICTURESQUE AND ROMAfJTiC SPOT
ON LAKE WEIR'S SOUTHERN SHORE

Sebastian Lehman, Veteran of Franco
in the Midst of a Vineyard and

ONE OF THE MOST INTERESTING PLACES IN FLORIDA

One of the most interesting and
romantic places in Florida is that of
Sebastian Lehman, a veteran of the
Franco-Prussian war of 1870. whose
home, on top of one of the hills which
rise up from the southern shore of
Lake Weir, is surrounded by many
kinds of fruit and nut trees and flow flowering
ering flowering shrubs, and is in the midst of a
large vineyard in which. grow thirty thirty-eifrht
eifrht thirty-eifrht varieties of grapes. The trees
include the apple and the olive. The
vineyard on the hillside reminds one
of France, and the fact that it is the
home of a soldier of France adds to
the illusion.
Sebastian Lehman is an Alsacian,
born in Bel fort, which he very proudly
speaks of as being the most strongly
fortified city in the world. He came
to the United States in 1878, and has
lived in his home on the south shore
of Lake Weir for thirty-one years.
The home had been that of his wife's
brother, who started the vineyard
thirty-seven years ago. By trade
Sebastian Lehman is a watchmaker
and gunsmith, and his work shop is a
most interesting place. He has in it
a wonderful collection of firearms, in including
cluding including the rifle, with its long, curved
bayonet, with which he fought in the
war of 1870. There is a flint lock, an
ancient piece from Bremen, and an old
piece which had been the weapon used
by a famous British explorer and
fired by means of air pumped into the
stock. A number of old swords and a
Cuban machete hang on the walls.
Between the work shop and the
home is the wine cellar. All of the
buildings are almost hidden by the
fruit trees which surround them. The
wine cellar, of course, is now in dis disuse,
use, disuse, because of the new law of the
Wand. Before the day of prohibition,
Mr. Lehman pressed many excellent
wines from his grapes and one detects
a note of sadness and regret behind
the smile which accompanies his Tef Tef-erence
erence Tef-erence to former days.
Mr. Lehman's vineyards are proof
that grapes can be grown successfully
in Florida. Of the thirty-eight varie-

APPLICATION FOR REINSTATEMENT OF WAR RISK INSURANCE
Certificate No Date 19

My full name is

I hereby apply for the reinstatement of $ insurance grant granted
ed granted to me under the provisions of the War Risk Insurance Act, now lapsed
or cancelled for nonpayment of premium, and I do hereby certify that I
am now, to the best of my knowledge and belief, in as good health as I was
at the date of my discharge or at the expiration of the grace period, which
ever is the later date.

WTitness
Address of witness
Rank and organization of applicant at
date of application for. this insur-
ance:
(Rank)
(Organization)
Date discharged
Fill out this blank, attach a check
months premiums and mail it to the
Risk Insurance, Washington, D. C.
lirrut given for reinstatement expires

rW zSJX jvrr- u

!.;.,:-. i t ? 1

! I II,
ATHLETES OF THE

- Prussian War, Has a Charming Home
Many Fruit and Nut Trees

ties in the vineyard, Mr. Lehman says
that the Rogers No. 2 has given flie
best results. The bunches weigh as
much as a pound or more. About ten
years ago Mr. Lehman dug up a wild
grapevine growing near Levon in the
southern part of the county, and
transplanted it near his work shop. It
now covers a large arbor and bears
heavily every year. It is a bunch
grape and has greatly improved in
size and quality under the care of Mr.
Lehman, arid, while it is not a good
grape for eating purposes, it makes
ery excellent wine and delicious jel jellies.
lies. jellies. The fruit and nut trees sur surrounding
rounding surrounding the home include peaches,
pears, pomegranates, guavas, oranges,
grapefruit, tangerines, lemons, lo lo-quats,
quats, lo-quats, Japanese persimmons, plums,
figs, mulberries, an olive, pecans,
chinkapins and chestnuts. The apple
trees are grafted on Mayhaws and
have been bearing every year for
twenty years. Some of the fruit
when matured measures four inches
in diameter. The pear trees are also
grafted on Mayhaws and Mr. Lehman
has four varieties, one variety which
he has'developed himself. There are
four or five varieties of plums and
three varieties of guavas. There are
twe varieties of figs. There is a large
sassafras bush near the house. Just
at present, the pungent odor of star
jasmine fills the air around the place
and there are xther flowers arid shrubs
in bloom. The olive tree, twenty-five
years old, bore fruit for the first time
last sear.
The Lehman place is evidence
enough of the wonderful home-making
and landscape possibilities of this
section of Florida. The' soil on which
all of these things are grown is that
of high pine land with a clay subsoil.
There are other most interesting
places on the southern snore of the
lake, notably the Albertson place.
Until recently, Mrs. Lehman had a
pet alligator on the place. The gator
measured six feet, seven inches, and
so much of a pet was he and so domes domesticated,
ticated, domesticated, that on one occasion, the gate
of the yard being left open, he enter entered
ed entered the house, climbed the stairs to
the second story and got into bed.
The other day the 'gator disappeared
and has not been seen since.
(Signature of Applicant)
Address of applicant
Last month for which
premium was paid
Amount term insurance
premium inclosed....
Amount converted insur
ance premium inclosed
(if any) $.
Total $.
or postoffice money order for two
Insurance Division, Bureau of War
For many ex-service persons the time
July 1, 1920.
;
-n-v
"'1
AMERICAN NAVY

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OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 23, 1920

OGALA EVEHIHG STA B
Published livery Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.,
OCALA, FLORIDA.

It. It. Carroll, President
P. V. UaveDKMxl, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Ileujamln, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postofflce as
r v.'ond-class matter.
TELEPHONES
DuslnesM Of flee
Editorial Department
Mot-let y Iteporter
Five-One
Two-Seven
. .Five-One
ME31BEH ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for 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 SUIISCIIIPTION HATES
Ono year, in advance ?6.00
fiix months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, In advance 60
ADVERTISING RATES
Displays Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 5 cents per inch. Special
Eosltlon 20 per cent additional. Rates
ased on 4-lnch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Iteadlnic Nolleesi 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.
We regret to learn that the reports
that Trotzky had been assassinated,
were not correct. Miami Herald.
There have been so many such re reports
ports reports that we have become resigned
,to finding out they are not true.
If Governor Catts has eight lives,
as predicted by Joe Earman, he will
spend the other eight in some othei
ctate than Florida. Perhaps in some
state where he can wade around up
to his knees in three inches of snow.
Banner.
There is no snow where he is going.
Says the Lakeland Telegram: "Me-
Williams of St. Johns, it is said, will
likely be the next president of the
senate and C. W. Hunter of Marion,
is mentioned as speaker of the house.
We do not know Hunter, taking it for
granted that he is an able man; but
McWilliams is one of the smartest
cusses in out of the rain, and the sen
ators could go far before finding a
more able man to preside over their
deliberations."
Joe Earman found the pathway of
the reformer to be strewn with thorns
instead of roses and has resigned his
office as police court judge in West
Palm Beach. Joe has been bumped
rather severely recently in a political
way, but he's big enough to stand it
and we're not going to extend him any
sympathy. Stick to your knitting,
Joe, and edit that good newspaper of
yours and let politics go hang. Lake
land Telegram.
Good advice, and Joe has probably
already decided on it.
Gilbert Leach of the Leesburg Com
mercial, recently elected president of
the Florida Press. Association, was
in the city Tuesday, on his way home
from Pensacola. He stopped between
trains, and had a really pleasant time
with his numerous Ocala friends. Gil Gilbert
bert Gilbert has an enterprise on foot to
make paper out of sawgrass. He
showed us specimens of the paper,
and it is good stuff. There are millions
of tons of sawgrass in Florida and it
grows faster than it could be cut.
Here is wishing Leach the greatest
of success with his enterprise.
Chris Codrington of the DeLand
News and Bob Holly of the Sanford
tie raid played a mean trick on us
Tuesday, by coming in, on their way
ncme from the press association at
Pensacola, introducing themselves as
ordinary citizens, and signifying then
desire to subscribe. We generally send
people who want to subscribe down to
the business office, but those two boys
looked like they had real money, so
we decided to take it. blow it in. tell
the business manager we had lost it
and leave it to him to square the mat matter.
ter. matter. However, when Bob wrote the
names of himself and Chris, we at
once penetrated their disguises. Both
looked like farmers who had shipped
half a dozen carloads of melons
apiece. It has been several years
since we saw either of the bovs. and
in that time Bob Holly has grown
considerable hair, having fifteen or
twenty more hirsute tendrils than
when he was here in 1912. Chris Cod Codrington
rington Codrington is one of the most indepen independent
dent independent editors in the state and carries
MICKIE SAYS

W PUntN5 CtU VJUUt DOttUNT erf
f m uusv "X co -so tuf KNosnw Yi 1
j vftoc Moer op tu bu& vmotR J

fl5fl I 1

on an unceasing fight against political
corruption in his county. Every once
in a while, he is knocked down, but he
ha never taken the count. We do not
know what sort of a paper Bob Holly
runs, for he has made so much money
picking celery that he does not con condescend
descend condescend to exchange with us. For the
same reason, he will not read this no notice.
tice. notice. After having their fun with '.is,
the boys departed on their wav home.

SAYS THERE'S ALWAYS
TWO SIDES
A bright young lady who works for
a railroad writes to us as follows:
Editor Star: You must quit romp romping
ing romping on the labor unions so. There
may be a few radicals who get a lit little
tle little pull sometimes, but gosh! where
is it you don't find 'em? If you work worked
ed worked for the railroad, say like I do, I bet
you would change your mind. I know
a man who had worked for the rail railroad
road railroad sixteen years. I was sent to act
as his clerk. There was work enough
for two clerks. He could not get his
work done in the time alloted to him
and they would not pay him overtime
and were continually finding fault
with the office. He asked for a relief
and was refused, so he resigned. He
was one of the best agents on the
line.
I am working eight hours, getting
52 cents an hour and paying $12.50
a week board; no Sunday work, and
having on one to care for I can exist
on this, but by the time I pay for
shoes and clothing, and I make most
of my clothes to save a little, pay my
insurance, lodge dues and a million
other things, I don't have much for a
savings account. I relieved a mar married
ried married man and how the mischief he
could take care of a family on this
amount is more than I can see.
Of course, there are better jobs on
the road. I have been lucky enough
to make more, several times, but what
I want to say is that there is no rail railroad
road railroad man overpaid, knowing from
actual experience what you have to
stz;nd under to win those noble sal salaries
aries salaries the public so begrudge.
There is one thing in which our
correspondent errs. She says there is
always two sides to a question. There
are always from six up to a dozen or
more. The Star doesn't object to or organized
ganized organized labor receiving high wages.
It thinks organized labor is entitled to
an much money and as good treatment
as any other labor. What is objects
to is its making war on the public;
holding up a community, or the whole
nation if it can, for the benefit of its
comparatively few members. Mem Members
bers Members of unions are not the only peo people
ple people who suffer from high prices the
great majority of people are worse
off than they are; and if they keep
on striking we will all go down in
common ruin.
SUMMERFIELD
Summerfield, June 23. Miss Alma
Belle Moody of Jacksonville spent
several days last week with her par parents
ents parents here, Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Moody.
Miss Kathleen Clyburn is home
again after an extended visit with
relatives in Milton and Pensacola.
Miss Gertrude Mayo accompanied
by Mrs. C L. Lyvers left Friday for
Jacksonville, where she will join Mrs.
W. V. Newsom and Miss Helen New New-som
som New-som on a several weeks visit to
Gainesville, Ga.
Mrs. J. E. Branch, Misses Monica
Bianch, Blanche Moody and Hazed
Seymour were guests at the shower
given by Mrs. J. C. Groff of Oxford
for Miss Willie May Taylor, whose
wedding takes place June 27th.
Miss Julia Ledbetter of Kissimmee
is here this week visiting her father,
Mr. F. S. Ledbetter, also the J. C.
Ledbetter family.
WEIRSDALE
Weirsdale, June 21. Mr. and Mrs.
J. D. Walling took a jolly crowd of
delegates to the state Christian En Endeavor
deavor Endeavor convention at Winter Park
last week, June 10-13. Our society
here was represented by eight mem members:
bers: members: Mr. and Mrs. Walling, Miss Iris
Walling, Miss Esther Boyer, Mrs. W.
E. Mershon, Mrs. Gus Smith, Mrs. A.
M. Reed and Mrs. J. M. Douglas. They
reported a jolly good time, and came
back with a lot more zeal for C. IS.
than they took with them. The Lady
Lake society visited ours last Sunday
evening and an inspiring echo meet meeting
ing meeting was held here, the delegates from
each society giving reports of their
share of the convention sessions. It
was decided that next year when the
state convention will meet at Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville in April, no delegates should be
sent, but we would all attend in a
body.
Rev. R. W. Edwards of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, visited our church yesterday,
June 20th, on church business. He
preached a splendid sermon in the
evening. Rev. Edwards is always a
welcome guest here.
Mr. James Cunningham and son,
Walter, from Winter Haven, are visit visiting
ing visiting relatives here and at Shady. Mr.
Cunningham is a nephew to Mr. II.
W. Douglas of Shady, and has lately
returned from Silver City, where he
is making his home at present.
Mrs. A. M. Reed is at Winter Park
this week attending the W C. T. Ij.
school there.
Rev. and Mrs. H. L. Straub and
family are planning to return to their
summer home at Leehighton this
veek. If nothing intervenes, they
will begin their journey next Tuesday.
All wish them a pleasant vacation and
speedy return.
The delegates to the C. E. conven
tion at Winter Park were glad to see
their old friend and co-member in C.
E., Alton C. Coggin, who had come
from the C. E. society at Fort Myers.
He is looking hale and hearty as it
it agreed with him there.
Mr. Sar mel Snook has returned
home for fhe summer vaaction from
the Georgia State Normal College at
Douglas, Ga., where he has been tak taking
ing taking a business course for the past nine
months. Mr. William Snook ca ne
home on the late train last night from
a prolonged visit with relatives in
Akron, Ohio, and in New Jersey. Eve Everyone
ryone Everyone is glad to see them again.
Miss Alvesta Vrooman of Games-

viiie is the guest of Mrs. M. E. Al Al-bertson
bertson Al-bertson this week.
Mr. Walter Albertson left last
Monday morning for Gainesville to
attend the summer normal school
there.
Last Sunday morning Children's
Day was observed in the Weirsdale
Presbyterian church. The church was
beautifully decorated with ferns and
flowers of every variety. The follow following
ing following program was given.
Song, 4Step by Step," by choir.
Selected scripture reading by the
puperintendent, Mr. J. M. Douglas.
Prayer by the pastor, Mr. Boyer.
Recitation, "Happy Welcome," by
Charles Weaver.
Exercise, "Rosebuds," by four little
girls.
Song, "Rally Round the Flag," by
the choir.
Recitation, "Beautiful Summer is
Here," by Malcolm Altman.
Recitation, by Lieta Walling.
Recitation, "Advice to Father," by
Harrison Straub.
Exercise, "The Flowers and the
Children."
Song, "I the Light of Love," by the
choir.
Exercise, "Joy," by three little boys.
Exercise, "What Boys are For," by
five boys.
Song, "Brighten the Comer Where
Y ou Are," by children.
Recitation, "A Collection Speech,"
by Stephen Thomas.
Collection.
Address by pastor.
Song by choir.
Benediction by pastor.

SHADY
Shady, June 22. Mrs. M. M. King
of Tampa is visiting her aunt, Mis.
Will Woods.
Mrs. Carrie Baxley and two little
sons of Istachatta, are visiting Mrs.
Baxley's brothers, Mrs. F. G. and Mr.
George Buhl.
Mrs. J. H. Knoblock and children
of Martin spent Saturday and Sun Sunday
day Sunday here with relatives.
Mr. J. W. Cunningham and son,
Watler of Winter Haven, were guests
of Mr. Arthur Douglas and family
Sunday.
Ebbie Hugh Douglas is in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville attending summer school at the
university.
Mrs. Barnes has given the name
Frances June to her baby girl, now
nearly two weeks old.
Mr. Leonard Redding of Orlando
visited her brothers. Messrs. S. L.
and R. H. Redding Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Heyward
of Kev West were euests of their
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. A. R.
Douglas Monday. Mrs. Heyward was
before her marriage Miss Irma Ley
and has often visited here and lias
many friends in Shady.
A party of six young people motor
ed to Belleview Sunday evening and
attended preaching service there.
Rev. Martin of Island Grove will
begin a series of night services at the
church Monday evening, the 28th, at
8:30 o'clock.
The box social at the home of Mr,
and Mrs. Jones last Thursday evening
was a most enjoyable occasion. The
sum of $11.45 was realized from the
boxes and we are elad to say the
lights are in the church, paid for, and
seme money in the treasury.
Mrs. Will Woods will entertain at
a chicken pillau Friday evening, the
proceeds of which are for benefit of
the church. The ladies are pushing
the business of making Olivet
chai ch to be proud of and as we have
said before they will succeed.
SEEDS!
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed
corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
Something to sell? Advertise it.
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATIUN.
- The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar
anteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave
Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee-
St. Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee
4:35 pm
4:05 pm
2:15 am
1:35 pm
4:05 pm -Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
- ATLANTIC COAST LINE K. K.
Leave Arrive
2:liipm JacksonvilleNYork 3:15 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
3:18 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am "Dunnellon- Wilcox
7:2.; am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
r tt s
tj;o pm nomosassa i:dupm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
"Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
OCALA TESTIMONY
The Expression of Many a
Sufferer in Ocala
Kidney
A stubborn backache is cause to
suspect kidney trouble. When the kid
neys are inflamed and swollen, stoop
ing brings a sharp twinge in the
small of the back, that almost takes
the breath away. Doan's 'Kidney Pills
revive sluggish kidneys relieve ach aching
ing aching backs. Here's Ocala proof:
J. E. Allemand, proprietor of jew jewelry
elry jewelry store, 23 Main St., Ocala, says:
"Some time ago I wrenched my back
while working in my garden and for
some time following had a constant
ache across the small of my back and
in my hips. It was distressing for
me to straighten up after I had sat
in one position for any length of
time. I began to use Doan's Kidney
Pills and they surely proved their
merit in a short time, for they caused
every symptom of this trouble to dis disappear.
appear. disappear. I take a few of Doan's oc occasionally
casionally occasionally to keep my kidneys in good
order."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Allemand had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 63

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

"Hc Service is not an empty

word. I am prepared to
kSJ. give your eyes the serv-
see ice you have been need-
tjlvvCx ing so long.
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
Sec Me
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Brick, Wood,
and Concrete
Building
J. D. McCaslull
Contractor
Phone 446. 728 Wenon SL
i,i rr.
Fill I
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE
VVM. A. TINSMAN
Contractor
Brick and Plastering
Tile and Marble Flooring
Specialties
215 Fifth Street. Phone 525
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
contractor in the city.
Advertise in the Star.
Cornerof Ft.
!
You
' I
r
for
X :
u
n
9 ;
h

IBo

iAss Htm
WM
i

He';

j v
HUDSON
VS.'
PMnp
c-
Best Quality
HOME MADE BUTTER
HONEY
In Quart Jars
FRESH EGGS
Country
HAMS AND SHOULDERS
All Guaranteed
Carn-Thomas Co.
Phone 163
L. T. 1ZLAR
GENERAL
INSURANCE
Room 9
Gary Block
Ocala - Florida
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent atore,
Ocala, Fla. tf.

"Fo Ceimdloinic, (Gooiycar Service Siaii

King; and Osceola
Can Get

That Sturdy Smaller

value of

30x3Vi Goodyear Double-Cure T en
Fabric, All-Weather Tread ZO
30jt3Vi Goodyear Single-Cure -f cr
Fabric, Anti-Skid Tread L, 1

.CT-.

ESSEX STUDEBAKEIR
AUTOMOBILES

Go Meirpliy9 ocala.

.-' r Z-

HUNTER'S AUTO EXCHANGE

LIGHT PLEASURE CAR OR
HEAVY TRUCK
it matters not the magic touch
of our paint brush and lo! it is
at once transformed into a new
car or truck. At least, to all
appearances it is new. Our auto
painting and finishing not only
improves its looks but adds to
its life.

TOPS New, covered, patched and coated with a patent wax paste
that makes old tops absolutely waterproof.
HUNTING 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
SOUTH MAGNOLIA STREET rpiJa
CllCl OLD METROPOLITAN THEATER T 1U1 Jilcl

Many Bargains arc found in "Ads." Read them.

Goodvear

Cf all Goot? year's notable accompHshmcnts
in tire-making none exoec in higii relative

product the Gooiver Tires made

in the 30x3-, 30x3:, and 3 1

These tires afford to ovners of Ford,
Chevrolet, Dort, Maxwell, and other cars
taking these sizes, the important benefits of
Goodyear materials and methods employed
in the world's largest tire production
e O 0
Your nearest Goodyear Service Station
Dealer offers you in these tires a degree of
performance and satisfaction only possible
as a result of such extraordinary manufac manufacturing
turing manufacturing advantages o
Go to this Service Station Dealer for these
tires, and for Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tube.
He has them.

Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes are built to protect casing
Why endanger a good casL.jr with a cheap tube? Goodyear
Heavy Tourist Tubes cost little more than tubes of C a 5Q
Less merit. 30x3 sire in waterproof bag I

r?-. r-. r-. r-. r. st ,-r. r-..- s

i2 i--.rvh.r
Ocala, Florida
Tires
Ca
4-inch sizes.



.;r7v;.v.: -'i:5y;-v -- T OCALA EVENING STAB. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 23. 1920 v t : ".r' " I" '"' ':' ' ': 'V ;
:!npAI A nnPIIDDniPCP HAWES-HAYCRAFT gf

:
c
r

, J, f 1 J

CIAL

for Four Days this week
TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY
and FRIDAY

No. 10 Snowdrift
per bucket -No.
4 Snowdrift
per bucket -1
pound Seeded Raisins
per package
3 pounds Crisco
per package
0 pounds Crisco
per package
1 1-2 pounds Crisco

per package
10c package Golden Age
Macaroni -10c
package Golden Age
Spaghetti -Home
Cured Smoked Bacon
per pound
Wil son's Certified Grated
Pineapple, No. 2 can

Curtis Bros, pure sap Maple
Syrup per bottle - UeJw
Delivered any where in town

. IB, WHITTHNGTON

Phone 377

. $2.45
. $1.25
- 20c
$1.00
$1.95
. 50c

7c
7c
35 c
30c

4? W

(

you.

Do they keep you awake at night with their buzz buzzing
ing buzzing and biting?
Rid yourself of these annoying and dangerous pests with a few
drops of GOODNIGHT The Pleasant Mosquito Lotion.
Made of healing yellow pine oil, it smells like a pine forest and Is
beneficial to the skin, but mosquitoes can't stand it.

Get a bottle of GOODNIGHT from your druggist and sleep
in peace.
YEL-O-PINE COMPANY

MONTGOMERY, ALA.
I (Manufacturers of YeI-0Pine Products)

-" """" " iMBi .in i. 3SM ii iii nw 4

m&im

Base

J THURSDAY, June 24

0

TTTTO T!

Hunter Park 4:00 O'clock

vttp)

Staple and Fancy
GMCE!IES
PHONE 108

1

A TP Florida and
ni li Western

Mail Street larfee

THE WINBSOR H

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.

J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.

If you have any society items,
phone five-one.
Mrs. L. R. Chazal is a business vis visitor
itor visitor to New York city.
Work Pants that stand hard work
at Walkley & Barnett's. 23-3t

Mr. Watterson Tucker has purchas purchased
ed purchased from Mr. Mack Taylor a Dodge
business car.

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. A. V. Cook has returned to her
home at Lakeland after several days
spent in the city.
White Flannel Trousers just receiv received
ed received nt Walklev & Barnett's. 23-3t

Mr. Clark of Lake Weir was a vis visitor
itor visitor in town today, the guest of his
daughter, Mrs. E. C. Bennett.
Mr. C. V. Miller of Tampa was a
visitor in town this morning en route
to Leesburg on a business mission.
! Don't fail to visit trie Guarantee
! Clothine & Shoe Company. Every

thing we sell i"1 guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices -f

Dr. M. C. Izlar has returned from
Tampa, where he accompanied Mr.
and Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr. for the
iegion reunion.

White Flannel Trousers just receiv received
ed received at Walkley & Barnett's. 2:$-'it

Lieut, and Mrs. E. B. Bobzein of

Arcadia, eruests of Misses Elizabeth

and Meme Davis, have deferred their

departure until tomorrow morning.

Rev. John Conolev returned last

nierht from Tampa, where he attend

ed the legion reunion, and left this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Gainesville in his car, ac

companied by Rev. John of St. Leo.

Just received. White Buck and Can-

vaa Oxfords, also High Top Canvas

Shoes. These go with your palm
beach, white flannel pants and sport

coat. Just remember when there is
anything new Waterman has it. 3t

Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr.

and Mrs. R. C. Camp motored to Tam

pa the first of the week to attend the
legion reunion. While away they will

motor to nearby points of interest.

Boy's Knee Pants in Palm Beach,
Khaki and Worsted at Walkley &
Barnett's. 23-3t

! Florida was the marriage of Mr. La-
Marcus Colquitt Hawes of Dade City,
I and Miss Ethel Bird Haycraft of this
city, which took place Tuesday aft-

j emoon at 3 o'clock at the Christian
church with Rev. S. S. Offutt officiat-;
' ir. f
j The church was elaborately dec-j
; orated on all sides with stately palms, palms,-I
I palms,-I while the altar was ornamented with'
j
la profusion of pink and blue hydran-i

I geas and asparagus fern artistically!
! and gracefully interwoven about the 1
Swoodwork. Hanging from the ceiling!
joer the altar was a beautiful and!

immense wedding bell made oi pink j
flowers, and it was beneath this bell;
that the ceremon vtook place. i

While the guests were assembling
a beautiful musical program was ren-

jdeied by Miss Kate Gamsby, pianist,
land Mrs. C. E. Winston and Mrs.
j Otto Wettstein of Live Oak, vocal-ji.-ts.
The following were the number-.
S given:
j "i love You Truly"; "The Heart of
Gold" Mrs. Winston,
j Venetian Love Song (Nevin); Buo Buo-S
S Buo-S na Xott Miss Gamsby.
( un. 1 1 T. :.. A T Af., W-

stein.
Mrs. Harry Hawes of Georgia,
brother of the jrroom, and Mr. Claude
Haycraft, brother of the bride, usher ushered
ed ushered the guests to their seats.
Promptly at 3 o'clock to the strains
of the Bridal Chorus from Lohengrin
the bridal party entered. First came

the precious little flower girl, Lucy

Johnson of Palatka, wearing the

daintiest costume imaginable. Hr

dress was pink organdie, with which

she wore a wonderful little pink poke
bonnet and carried an artistically dec decorated
orated decorated basket filled with flowers

Matsers Clifford and Arthur and
little Miss Mary Eleanor Anderson
did not return Sunday with their par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Anderson
to their home at Oldsmar, but remain remained
ed remained with their grandparents, Mr. and

Mrs. R. L. Anderson for a visit of
several weeks.

Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Roess and two
children, Martin and Mary Rachel of
Jacksonville, will motor thru the city
Friday en route to Inverness, where
they will be guests until Monday of
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Reaves, after
which they will come to Ocala to make
a visit at the home of Mrs. Roess?

parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Ander Anderson
son Anderson Sr.
Boy's Knee Pants in Palm Beach,
Khaki and Worsted at Walkley &
Barnett's. 23-3t

Mrs. Paul Simmons entertained this
afternoon at a three-table auction
party, complimenting her husband's
niece, Miss Annie Brooks Grimes, an
attractive young lady from States States-boro,
boro, States-boro, Ga.4 who with her mother and
sister are vistors in the city for sev several
eral several weeks, guests at the home of
Mr. Raiford Simmons, Mrs. Grimes'
father.

which she scattered up the aisle in
front of the bride.

The bride, who entered with her

maid of honor, Miss Wenona Kelsey

of Jacksonville, made a most charm

ing picture. She was never more lovely

than she was Tuesday. Her hand

some tailored field mouse velour coat

suit was immensely becoming to her

stvle of beauty and the chic hat to

match was much admired. The beau

tiful shower bouquet of pink roses

which she carried added a fascmatin

touch to her costume, and indeed she

was a most captivating bride.

Her maid of honor, Miss Kelsey of

Jacksonville, was lovely in a colored

pink organdie gown fashioned with a

blue eirdle and her dainty picture hat

of pink was extremely attractive. She
cairied an immense bouquet of pink

roses. Thev were met at the al

tar by the groom and his best man

and cousin. Mr. Stirling Edwards of

Thonotasassa, and immediately after

the ceremonv. when Mendelssohn's

weddinsr march was played, the wed

ding party followed by relatives and
friends left the church and shortly
after Mr. and Mrs. Hawes took the

train for North Carolina, where th:y

will spend their honeymoon.

The bride is a most attractive, tal

erted and charming girl and by her

winning personality has made a wide

circle of friends not only in Ocala,

where she was born and reared, but

wherever she has visited. She is un

usuallv prettv, being one of Ocala's

most beautiful girls, and a highly tal

ented voune woman, one of the best

pianist Ocala has ever known. She

is the only daughter of Mrs. R. T.

Weaver of this city.

Mr. Hawes, originally from Geor

cria. but now of Dade City, is an ex

tremely progressive and intelligent

vouner man. He is a splendid business

man, highly honored and respected by

all. He is the owner of several or

antre croves around Dade City and in

terested with his cousins, Edwards &

T.pp. pxfpnsive orancre irrowers at

Thonotasassa.

This popular young couple were the

TeciDients of many handsome pres

ents which thev will find most useiul

when they begin housekeeping, which

will be as soon as their home is com

pleted.
BOUVIER-ALBERT

W7ork Pants that stand hard work

at Walkley & Barnett's. 23-3t

Mrs. George McKean and daughter,

Miss Marie McKean of Tampa, passed

through Ocala today en route to Ver Vermont,
mont, Vermont, where they will spend the sum

mer. Mrs. McKean will be at a sum

mer resort near her daughter, who
will enter a camp for several months.

On their return they will stop in

Ocala for a visit to Mrs. McKean's

parents, Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bui
lock.

MRS. O. G. OLIN

Advertise and get .Results

Mrs. O. G. Olin, 76 years old, died

June 18th at the home of her sister in
Rensselaer Falls, N. Y. Mrs. Olin
had up to recently resided at Ken Ken-drick,
drick, Ken-drick, and was one of the most belov beloved
ed beloved women of that community. Her
husband died several years ago at
Kendrick and since then Mrs. Olin has
spent much of her time in other
places with relatives, but the Kendrick
people still claimed her as their own,
and her death has cast a wave of sad sadness
ness sadness over that community as both Mr.
and Mrs. Olin during their residence

at Kendrick made many friends and

were always ready to lend a helping I
hand in any good cause and their i
charitableness and good will toward
every one will always linger in the
minds of their friends. Mrs. Olin
leaves to mourn her death one son.
Mr. Arthur A. Olin of Jacksonville,
and his many Marion county friends
extend their sympathy to him in his
great loss.
APPLICATION FOR PARDON
W. S. Tucker
Notice is hereby given that I the
undersigned who was convicted of
being accessory to the crime of grand
larceny, in the spring term of the
circuit court of Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, and sentenced to serve one year
in the state penitentiary, will make
application for pardon before the
next meeting of the pardon board,
which will meet in Tallahassee, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, July 6th and 7th, 1920.
G-22-10t W. S. Tucker.

The friends of Mr. Marshall Bou Bou-vier,
vier, Bou-vier, well known in this city, will be

interested to learn of his marriage to

Miss Helen Albert of Jacksonville.

Tho hriHp ha hppn a nurse at St.

Luke's hospital and had recently gone

t. visit relatives in Chicasro. On her

return she was met in Atlanta by Mr.

Bouvier and they were married there

on June 18th.
USED CARS FOR SALE

One-ton worm drive Ford truck,

only used about thirty days.
One Reo Speed Wagon (truck).
One model N Hupmobile.

All these cars are in first class

shape and prices are very low.

l(,-6t T. M. KILGORE,
120 S. Magnolia St. Phone 117.

1

A SPECIAL PURCHASE OF PRETTY

SUMMER FROCKS

Dainty Flowered
Designs in
Good Quality
VOILE
These are Worth
Regular $9.95
For Thursday
Morning Only

'yJ) A i vi
WAV

ALSO

Pretty

Flowered
Dress

VOILES
75c to $1.25 yard
Special
417e yi

id. JLN-

TEDE FASHION CENTER

) CUM.

ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE

OF TRAINS IN OCALA

Yonr Fatigue is
Due to Stomach

EPSINOL Combats the Digestive
Troubles that Cause Weakness
Frequently people find on reaching
middle age that they cannot do as
much work as they did when they
were younger. They often feel fa fatigued,
tigued, fatigued, tired and listless. This condi condition
tion condition is usually due to stomach trou trouble,
ble, trouble, which works insidiously to weak weaken
en weaken vitality and generally reveals itself

only when middle age comes on.
Pepsinol overcomes fatigue, list list-lessness,
lessness, list-lessness, weakness by combating di digestive
gestive digestive and stomach trouble. A scien scientific
tific scientific stimulant for your appetite, it
also benefits your stomach by aiding
in separation and assimilation of aU
the nourishing elements. Pepsinol re restores
stores restores your health, renews your
strength and builds up your tissues.

Arrive
Leave

Arrive

Leave
Arrive

Leave

Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Leave
Arrive
Leave

Seaboard Air Line
from Jacksonville..
for Tampa .....
from Jacksonville .
for Tampa
from Jacksonville..
for Tampa
from Tampa
for Jacksonville
from Tampa
for Jacksonville....
from Tampa
for Jacksonville....

2:09
2:10
1:30
1:50
4:24
4:25
2:14
2:15
1:35
1:55
4:04
4:05

a. ixl
a. m.
p. m.
p. m

n. m I

r-
p. m.
a. m.
a. m.
p. m.
p. m.
p. m.
p. m.

Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville. S
Leave for St. Petersburg. 3
Arrive from Jacksonville.. J

Leave for St. Petersburg., o
a vrivo f T-nm Jacksonville . 10

i w..-
t nvo f rT" Tpshurcr 10

Arrive from ot. Petersburg 2
t cava frr Jacksonville. . 2

frrtTYi St- Petersburz 1

Leave for Jacksonville . . 1
a nira fmm Tppshur .... 6

niltlb v --Kir-
Leave for Jacksonville o
a vrivo -frnm Hnmosassa... 1

Leave for Homosassa 3
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday.... 11
Leave for Gainesville, daily
Ptcpnt Sundav 4

Leave for Lakeland Tues Tues-riav.
riav. Tues-riav. Thursday. Saturday 7

'Ar. from Lakeland. Tues-
Leave for Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 11:03

Leave for Wilcox, Monaay,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10
Arrive from Wilcox, Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Wednesday. Friday. 6:45

:14
:15

:34

:35
:12

:13

:11
:12
:25

:45

:41
:42

.25

:25

WIH1BTE ST&R LM

a. m.
a. m.
p. m.
p. m.
p. m.
p.n.
a. m.
a. m.
p. m.
p. m.
a. nt.
a. m.
p. m.
p. m.

:50 a. m.

:45

:25

p. xxi.
a. m.

J. J. GERIG

p. xxi.
a. xn.
p. xn.

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

Clothine & Shoe Company. Every-

tViintr we sell is euaranteed. We're

fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Pluome 296

ffil

MOVE, PACK, SHIP

E STOCK,

PIANOS, BAGGAGE,

ACHINERY,

RXITURE, ETC.

r

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

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and four Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
C. Y. Miller, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala, Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Castle Hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. M. Parker, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.

SEEDS!
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas. cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf

COW PEAS AND BEGGARWEED
Whippoorwill, .25; Whippoox-will
mixed, $6; Iron and Clay mixed, $6.25;
New Era. S6.25: Cream Crowder,

$6.50; Beggarweed, 75c. pound. Send
j orders at once to Deans Seed So.,
Orlando, Fla. 14-10t



LATEST LOCALS
Temperature this morning, 68; this
afternoon, 83.

. Mrs. W. F. Blesch, who isnow en enjoying
joying enjoying a pleasant visit in New Eng England,
land, England, will soon go west to remain until
autumn.
Mrs. E. T. Helvenston and children
espect to leave next Sunday for Lake
Chautauqua, N. Y.. to spend the re remainder
mainder remainder of the summer. They will
go by way of the Clyde Line to New
York city, and are anticipating a most
delightful trip.
Just received. White Buck and Can Canvas,
vas, Canvas, Oxfords, also High Top Canvas
Shoes. These go with your palm
beach, white flannel pants and sport
coat. Just remember when there is
anything new Waterman has it. 3t
Among the out of town visitors on
the streets yesterday were Mr. and
Mrs. C. C. Rawls Pr., Miss Gornto and
Mr. 0. P. Hood, Dunnellon; Mr. T. F.
Stewman, Lowell; Miss Mamie Smed Smed-lcy,
lcy, Smed-lcy, Santos; Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Becker, Dunnellon, and Mr. J. R.
Wells, Jacksonville.
The following telegram was receiv received
ed received this morning by Dr. and Mrs.Wal Mrs.Wal-tef
tef Mrs.Wal-tef Hood: "Boat schedule changed.
Cannot be in Ocala till night of July
2nd. Olaf Zewadski."
Dr. and Mrs. Hood will entertain
their friends on July 3rd, instead of j
June 30th.
The many friends of that brave and
cheerful young soldier, George Davis,
already crippled in France, and now
a patrent at Fort McPherson. will
deeply regret to hear of more suffer suffering
ing suffering being added to his already heavy
burden. While trying to board a
street car in Atlanta, he was thrown
to the ground, and his leg broken
acrain. He has the sincere sympathy
-
of his Ocala buddies and other friends.
Miss Annie Sharpe, Miss Emma
Scott and Miss Virginia Surtesse con concluded
cluded concluded on Tuesday afternoon a de delightful
lightful delightful visit of a month to Miss
Sharpe's aunt, Mrs. Anna, McCly McCly-monds
monds McCly-monds at her home on Lime street.
The ladies are returning to Atlanta
in their car. going by way of Daytona.
They are accompanied by Mrs. Mc Mc-Clymonds,
Clymonds, Mc-Clymonds, who will spend a month in
Atlanta, returning home by train.
Miss Sharpe, who is one of Ocala's
best loved women and who for a num number
ber number of years has occupied the chair
of mathematics at Washington Semi Seminary,
nary, Seminary, will spend August and early
September at Alexandria Bay, N. Y.,
as the guest of her brother-in-law and
sister, Rev .and Mrs. Fred Benjamin
Mr mili pirgalUm
AJr mil tiru

Jj v 1 l 7(V Ji yjf iv-y JJ jJsJ

Fi TGotl Truck.'

1

ABBREVIATED SPECIFICATIONS

ENGINE Four cylinders cast en bloc
with Hot Spot and Ram's-horn intake
ina-.ifbid; cone clutch running in oil;
transmission bolted to engine; hore,
inches; stroke, 4I2 inches.
GASOLINE SUPPLY Capacity 10 2
gallons; positive feed.
TRANSMISSION Three-speed selec selec-.
. selec-. nve type.
STEERING Left side drive; 18-inch
Veering wheel; irreversib'e worm steer steer-"
" steer-" a gear, adjustable.

PROBLEMS FACING
A STRICKEN WORLD

By rnAT."f. ;jicruRO.
Two tiling havt tended to spread
and deepen th? unrest of the world
j
since the signing of the armistice
the attitude of the allies toward the
soviet government, and the attitude
of the conservative press and the em employers
ployers employers of the world toward the work working
ing working class.
President Wilson summed the situ situation
ation situation up in a statement made In the
office of M. Pichon at the Quai
D'Orsay, Paris, on January 10, 1019.
The conference was called for a pre preliminary
liminary preliminary discussion regarding the sit situation
uation situation In Russia. The notes of the
conversatons of the conference par participated
ticipated participated In by Mr. Lloyd George, Mr.
Balfour, Mr. Pichon and Baron Son Son-ninlo
ninlo Son-ninlo give the suhstance of the presi president's
dent's president's position In the following words:
"He (the president) did not believe
that there would be sympathy any anywhere
where anywhere with the brutal aspect of bol bolshevism,
shevism, bolshevism, if It were not for the fact of
the domination of large vested Inter Interests
ests Interests in the political and economic
world. While it might be true that
this evil was in process of discussion
and slow reform, it must be admitted
that the general body of men has
grown Impatient at the failure o
bring about the necessary reform. He
stated that there were many men who
represented large vested Interests in
the United States who saw the neces
sity for these reforms and desired
something which should be worked
out at the peace conference, namely,
the establishment of some machinery
to provide for the opportunity of In Individuals,
dividuals, Individuals, greater than the world has
ever known. Capital and labor In the
United States are not friends. Still,
they are not enemies In the sense that
they are thinking of resorting to phys physical
ical physical force to settle their differences.
But they are distrustful, each of the
other. Society cannot go on on that
plane. On the one hand, there is a
minority possessing capital and
brains; on the other, a majority con consisting
sisting consisting of the great bodies of workers
who are essential to the minority, but
do not trust the minority, and feel
that the minority will never render
them their rights. A way must be
found to put trust and co-operation
between these two.
"President Wilson pointed out that
the whole world was disturbed by this
question before the bolsheviks came
Into power. Seeds need soil, and the
bolshevikseeds foAind the soil already
prepared for them."
Unrest and Its Causes.
There was unrest before the war.
It was due to the fact that the few
had more than they could use. while

Though nearly 20,000
Maxwell IV2 ton trucks
have been built, there never
has been a time when
demand did not generously
exceed the supply

CONTROL Gear shift lever in center of
driving compartment arid operated at
jight of driver; spark ar.d throttle con controls
trols controls opcr.itid 0:1 ju.u::dr.;?,t underneath
steering wheel; also tx.t accelerator.
WHEELBAbi 1 24 Lwiics.
TIRI'.S 35 inches by 5 inches pneumatic
cord.
REAR AXi.l Worm drive; emi-rloat
ing type; extra
housing.
heavy malleable iron
-Heavy drop-tored
FRONT AXl.l'
steel I-Leain.
Standard Warrant v

CARROLL MOTORS CO., Ine
OCALA, FLORID A

the many nad" less .nan they needed.
The complaint against conditions was
taking form. Unrest was tending to-

ward action. There was a class con-
sciousness. It was more than un
friendliness, it was growing into pos positive
itive positive hate. The war depression crys crystallized
tallized crystallized it, and the war shock from
which the world suffered quickened
the eagerness for action. The desire
for a change was more than agitation;
it had grown Into determination and
resolution. Once the people had
doubts about their ability to get free,
decent lives through political action.
After the war suspicion of the work-
J ing class that the powerful Interests
would and r-ould defeat them on the
political field became positive convic conviction.
tion. conviction. The great mass of toilers of the
world coming out of the war in this
frame of mind looked with sympathy
upon the Russian experiment with
bolshevism. It was the kind of sym sympathy
pathy sympathy one has for the under-dog in a
fight, and Russia had been an under
dog in the struggle for life and lib
erty through all the ages.
Definite Policy Lacking.
I TTnfnrtunntel v for thp world todflV
the Allied Governments of the world
have been without a definite policy to toward
ward toward the soviet government In Russia.
Their attitude has been one of uncer uncertainty;
tainty; uncertainty; a purposeless antagonism of
bolshevism. From the beginning the
Allies have opposed the soviet pro program
gram program and the bolshevik methods, but
their opposition has taken no con constructive
structive constructive form; It has led to nothing;
It has amounted to a disorderly
scheme of interference, a general plan:
of annoyance. At first the people of
the world were told that the Alllea
i would intervene and save the Rus Rus-I
I Rus-I sians from the rule of violence Ira-
nosed by the "Red" army under the
command of Lenlne and Trotzky. The
Allies did not intervene; It was well
that they did not, but thty did what
was worse, they Intermeddled. Worst
of all, the Allied governments failed
to keep the public fully, freely and
frankly advised as to what the bol bolshevik
shevik bolshevik plan was, and the methods
being used to govern the great
Russian people. The world, in Its
ignorance of the real plan, the mean meaning
ing meaning and purpose of the bolshevik gov government,
ernment, government, not knowing that It was a.
government of a small minority rule,
that it was built on force, that the
rule of might prevailed, that violence
was the law. that a dictator was the
prophet, turned to the thought that
the soviet government was the begin
ulng of the "New Order" for which
; they themselves had been looking and
working. They suspected that the al
liwi Lrovermnents were doing the bid
ding of the capitalist class, which
thev knew had far too Important a
SPRINGS Front, 38 Inches long, K
inches wide; rear, 52 inches long,
inches wide; both semi-elliptic.
FRAME Pressed steel construction.
MATERIALS All steel used throughout
Maxwell trucks is made trom our own
formulae, as specified by our chief
metallurgist.
CHASSIS I QU I PMKNT Electric gen generator,
erator, generator, storage battery, electric head
and till limps, electric horn, complete
iet of tools, including jack and. tire
pump with pneumatic tires; se nd
Iront lender.

voice in government affairs, ana were
tryin to hinder and obstruct the so soviet
viet soviet government, trying to prevent Its

succeeding. In the fear that Its suc
cess would bring the "New Order to
the rest of the world and destroy the
special privilege class. This thought
rave them an Interest In the success
of the bolshevik experiment, a sym
pathy for soviet success.
Pretended saviors arose In Russia,
Denlkine, Kolchak. Petlura and Yu Yu-dnleh.
dnleh. Yu-dnleh. These men were heralded to
the world as patriots, leaders seeking
to deliver the Russians from the yoke
of violence and autocracy fastened on
th nonle bv Lenlne and Trotzky
The allied governments did not offi
cially favor these counter-revolutionary
movements in Russia, but rumors
were allowed to go unchallenged, sug
resting that the allied governments
were furnishing arms and money to
these uprisings in Russia; not having
onaniT intervened, the Russian proo
im hloneed to the Russian people
Th ohrase "self-determination" had
hon driven into the minds of the
world. Here was a violation of the
fundamental meaning of national
freedom, world liberty. The Allies
gave their open sympathy at least.
when It was nrlnted they did not om
dally deny It to every uprising in
Russia, regardless of the character
of the leader and the purposes or ine
movement Then came stories that
some of these -white hopes" were
hrleands. adventurers, reactionaries
The neoDle reasoned that the only
rround for unofficial Interference ex
pressed In favoring these revolution
ists with the moral support of the
Allies was that they were against
the bolsheviks. Being against the bol bolsheviks
sheviks bolsheviks did not amount to a good and
sufficient reason in the minds of the
noDle. It must be remembered that
the general public looked upon doi doi-shevlsm
shevlsm doi-shevlsm as the "New Order" and Its
enemies as the social "standpatters
of the world.
Kolchak Called Reactionary.
Gradually the public was enllght
ened by the press, and Admiral Kol Kolchak
chak Kolchak was pictured as a reactionary.
Jt was pointed out that he was sur
rounded and supported by the favor favorites
ites favorites of the old regime; that his plan
was to re-establish the rule of the no nobility.
bility. nobility. Later reports showed that his
'leaders were the Cossack generals,
Semenoff, Kalminkoff and Rozonoff.
The world knew something about
these Cossack generals. They were
said to have been part of the czar's
paid terrorists; now that the c.ar was
dead and they were no longer on his
pay roll they had become lawless mer mercenaries,
cenaries, mercenaries, and had seized upon the
movement of counter-revolution in Si Siberia
beria Siberia to loot and pillage the people.
From the best Information I have been
able to get, coming from American
aoldlers, part of our expeditionary
forces In Siberia, I nave learned mat
While the Russians In Siberia are op opposed
posed opposed to bolshevik violence and soviet
rule, they are more opposed to the
coming Into power of a government
headed by these hated Cossack gen generals.
erals. generals. The British government open openly
ly openly recognized and aided Kolchak; pri pri-vately
vately pri-vately and secretly Lloyd George ad admitted
mitted admitted that Kolchak was a reaction reactionary.
ary. reactionary. On January 16, 1919, at a con conference
ference conference of the allied leaders In Paris,
the official minutes of the conversa conversations
tions conversations held report Lloyd George as hav having
ing having said:
"Moreover, from Information re received
ceived received It would appear that Kolchak
had been '.collecting members of the
old regime around him, and would
seem to be at heart a monarchist. It
appeared that the Czecho-Slovaks
were finding this out The sympathies
f the Cecho-Slovaks are very demo democratic,
cratic, democratic, and they are not at all pre prepared
pared prepared to fight for the restoration of
the old conditions In Russia."
It waa the duty of the allied govern governments
ments governments to keep the people Informed
concerning affairs in Russia. The press
of the world Is civilized, 'human and
patriotic, and would have respond responded
ed responded to all reasonable requests made
to give the truth to the people. The
Intelligence departments of the vari various
ous various allied governments had In their
possession the truth ; they allowed it
to spoil, while misleading, disappoint disappointing
ing disappointing reports were allowed to circulate
1 unchallenged. It was the duty of the
allied governments to give the people
the true story of the bolshevik pro program
gram program and the methods used by the
bolsheviks. When we needed money
for bonds, we used the public school school-houses
houses school-houses and the press to get the need
to the public, and the people respond responded.
ed. responded. With this "Red" terror facing the
world, schools, pulpits and the press
should have been called upon, not for
propaganda purposes, not to call the
bolsheviks names, but to tell the peo people
ple people exactly what bolshevism meant.
The sanity of the people of the demo democratic
cratic democratic allied countries could have been
trusted. The policy or absence of
policy of the allied countries seems to
have overlooked the Irritated state of
mind of the world, the mood of the
people. As President Wilson put it:
"Seeds need soil, and the bolshevik!
seeds found the soli already prepared
for them."
(Cvrrlcht. !). Wtrn Newspaper Union)
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
RATES Six line, maximum, one
time, 25c.; three times, 50c; six times
75c.; one month. $3. Payable in ad advance.
vance. advance. WANTED For permanent position,
competent lady stenographer, who
can assist with books when neces necessary.
sary. necessary. E. C. Jordan &Co. 21-2t
FOR RENT Furnished apartment,
private bath. Just off Fort King
avenue. No children. Call phone
211. 16-15t
WANTED Board in private family.
Man and wife; no children. Ad Address
dress Address II. J., care Star office. 23-3t

U

3C

cala Auto

(Successors to Gates Garage;
Agents for Chandler and Oldsmobile Cars
Supplies of All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, Miller and Goodyear Tires.
Let us prove to you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several hund hundred
red hundred dollars more than any car, selling at the price.

$2,225.00
WANTED Young lady to wait on
table. Appl yto City Cafe. 3-tf
LOST Sack of corn Tuesday near A.
C. L. crossing south of town on the
Dixie Highway. Reward for return
to John Dozier Co., Ocala. 23-2t
WANTED Common laborers; steady
work guaranteed; large steel and
wire works; no shut-downs; no la
bor troubles. Address Gulf States
Steel Company, Alabama City, Al Alabama.
abama. Alabama. 23-Gt
FOR SALE Desirable Home Proper
ty; nine-room, two-story residence,
large airy rooms, wide halls up up-and
and up-and downstairs; bath room and lin linen
en linen closet; spacious porces front and
rear; large capacity cistern with
pump on porch; electric lights and
other conveniences. Lot 70x150.
Just off Oklawaha on Daugherty
street. Price $4000 if sold at once.
Call at No. 16 Daugherty street,
city. 23-6t
G. N. CAUDLE General boilermak-
er, sheet iron work and welding.
Day or night phones. 5 and 260. 6t
WRITE The Truth Seeker Co., New
York, for sample copy of the Truth
Seeker, a free thought and agnostic
publication. 23-2t
FOUND Ring. Same can be had by
calling at this office and paying for
this ad. 22-3t
FOR SALE House and lot with all
latest improvements; Ford tru;k;
rock face cement block machine;
also second hand lumber 2xl0's 18
ft. long, 2x6's 10 ft long. Cheap
for cash. Carl Wenzel, 702 Wyo Wyo-mina
mina Wyo-mina St. 5-17- eow
FOR SALE Bucks gas range. Used
but not abused. A bargain. Call
I
phone 304, or at 702 S. 4th St. Ct j
HADSOCK'S WOOD YARD Phone i
your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone j
?146. 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, enamelware, etc. J. Ar.
Hunter, 310, 312. 314 S. Main St. tf
FOR SALE Five passenger 19iJ j
mddel Maxwell car, cheap for cash.
In perfect running order. Apply
to owner. T. D. Howell, 209 Orange
avenue, Ocala. Fla. 16-6t
FOUND Large tan suitcase, the
property of some lady. Owner ap apply
ply apply to Walter Kendrick, 109 East
Third St., or at Star office. 21-3t
FOR SALE 20-acre farm for sale
cheap; all under fence; five-room
house and bam in Ocala. Price
$700. Apply W. Tagg, 307 Main
street. 2-6t
FOR RENT Week end light house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping accommodations at Lake
Weir can be had after June 25. Ad Address
dress Address Mrs. Frank Lytle, Stanton,
Fla. 19-6t
FOR SALE One-horse second hand
wagon good order; one 2-horsepow-er
second hand International pump pumping
ing pumping engine, worked over; good run running
ning running order. D. N. Mathews, phone
368. 18-6t
STRAYED To my residence, one
old, black mare mule, on the 12th
of June. Same can be had by pay paying
ing paying for this ad. and feed. Six miles
south of Ocala, on Orange avenue.
W. M. Gist. 18-6t
WANTED Work to do. -Good cham chambermaid
bermaid chambermaid for hotel or private house.
From Sumter, S. C. Call 307 South
Main St., Ocala, Fla. Elizabeth
Linton. 22-lt
WANTED A competent furniture
repair man, to take charge of all
repair work and second hand de department.
partment. department. Apply to E. C. Jordan
& Co. 21-3t
tier.
...
.
'
...
.
.
v.

Tj .am, i in. I I -' r trmwm i r ij. in t

MIICATESSEM MPARTBSEMT

and Garage Conmpaimy

Delivered Iia
item
What do you
know about tire
construction?
Do you know that
there are six impor important
tant important fundamental fea features
tures features in a tire?
that any one of
them is just as im important
portant important as any other
one?
5 that to over-emphasize
any one mere merely
ly merely furnishes sales talk
at the expense of real
tire quality?
In the Brunswick
these six essential fea features
tures features are co-ordinated
into one composite,
scientifically bakneed
tire. x
Try one and b i con convinced.
vinced. convinced. Local Distributors

BLAL0CK BROTHERS

VULCANIZING
Phone 178
Cor. Ocl lawuliu Ave. ml! Main
Ocala, Fla.

WE ARE PLEASED to announce that
we will open a Delicatessen Department
in our store in the very near future.
MACHINES have all been bought for
Mayonnaise Salads, Meat Loafs, Rel Relishes,
ishes, Relishes, etc. We will also grind our own
Peanut Butter.

Ocala

f t
err
mm
i



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