The Ocala evening star

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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:
UF00075908:05608

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
JTTTH

EVENING

STAR

Weather Forecast: Partly cloudy to tonight
night tonight and Friday, probably local
showers.
OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JUNE 24. 1920.
VOL. 26, NO. 151

3

"50-

PHONE MESSAGE TO

SAN FRANCtSCO

Wilson May Talk to the Delegates
Across America from
Washington
(Associated Pr-ss)
Washington, June 24. It is report reported
ed reported from San .Francisco that President
Wilson would address the national
democratic convention on the long
distance telephone from the White
House.
COLBY SPOKE FOR WILSON
Chicago, June 24. Bainbridge Col Colby,
by, Colby, secretary of state, and delegate to
the democratic national convention,
who stopped in Chicago yesterday on
his way to San Francisco, denied he
was taking any of President Wilson's
ciictums to the convention.
"President Wilson ha3 too much re respect
spect respect for his party to attempt to in intrude
trude intrude his ideas or force his ideas upon
the party in an open convention," he
said. "I have had many conferences
with the president but we have not
discussed a thir dterm for him nor
candidates for the presidency. Per Personally
sonally Personally I think the convention will be
singularly free from any attempt
from any quarter to influence its de deliberations
liberations deliberations or to give direction to its
action."
IT WILL BE FORCED ON McADOO
New York, June 24. William G.
McAdoo declared yesterday that m
telegraphing Burris A. Jenkins he had
done everything in his power to per persuade
suade persuade the Kansas City minister ana
newspaper publisher- not to present
hi3 name to the San Francisco con
vention for the democratic presiden presidential
tial presidential nomination.
"What more can I do?" he asked
after reading Mr. Jenkins' reiterated
declaration that he would nominate
Mr. McAdoo, either with or without
his consent.
AFTER MEN HIGH UP
r (Associated Press)
New York, June 24. Indictment of
Charles F. Murphy, leader of Tam Tammany
many Tammany Hall, and five others on charges
of conspiracy to defraud the United
States by falsifying income ta re returns
turns returns and attempted intimidation of
Louis N. Hartog, a wealthy manufac manufacturer,
turer, manufacturer, through criminal prosecution,
was announced here yesterday. The
indictments, which were returned sec secretly
retly secretly by the extraordinary grand jury,
came as a great surprise. Murphy is
now on his way to the democratic na national
tional national convention at San Francisco.
BELLEVIEW
Belleview, June 23. Miss Hilda
Monroe and Mrs. J. W. Nelson return returned
ed returned home last Thursday from a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant visit with friends in Jacksonville.
The rod and gun club enjoyed a
shooting match and picnic at Smith
Lake Thursday afternoon. The ladies
were also invited and enjoyed the aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon to the fullest extent.
Miss Marjorie Merrill returned
home Sunday from Lady Lake, where
she has been the guest of Miss Ger Gertrude
trude Gertrude Carter for a few days.
. Miss Gertrude Carter, Pete Harvey,
Theresa Aukel and Archie Harvey of
Lady Lake were Sunday afternoon
callers at the home of Miss Marjorie
Merrill.
Mrs. Harry Jones is visiting in
Wildwbod this week.
Rev. Hines of Ocala will preach at
the Baptist church Sunday afternoon
at 3 o'clock. This is Dr. Hines' last
sermon before his vacation. All are
cordially invited to this sermon.
At the B. Y. P. U. Sunday evening
the young men will have charge of J
the program. This is promised by
them to be an interesting meeting,
and all are invited.
BLITCHTON
Blitchton, June 23. Mr. Henry
Fhillips and sister. Miss Jessie Phil Phillips
lips Phillips of Bay City, Texas, were visitors
last week.
Mrs. M. Hammons, Miss Rowena
Hammons and Miss Elsie Coulter at attended
tended attended services at Morriston Sunday.
Messrs. Goree Blitch and James
Sanders spent the week end at Irvine.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Fant and Leone,
Miss Dollie Blitch and Messrs. Landis
and Loonis. Blitch spent Sunday at
Irvine.
Miss Elpise Palmore was the guest
Sunday night and Monday of Mrs.
Dollie Blitch, en route to her home at
Lakeland from Mcintosh.
WANTS TO KNOW
WHERE IT WENT
(Associated Press)
Sedalia, Mo., June 24. Republicans
from throughout Missouri met; here
today ; to determine whether action
will be taken against : state party
leaders involved in the distributionof
$38,000 of Lowden presidential cam campaign
paign campaign funds in Missouri.

EIGHT OH THE

CONVENTION FLOOR
Prospect Good for a Battle at San
Francisco Over Question
of Prohibition
(Associated Press)
San Francisco, June 24. The pre preliminary
liminary preliminary concention got into a period
of hurry and scramble today with the
appearance of one after another of
the men who will play leading parts
at the great meeting. In the whisper whispering
ing whispering behin dthe screen the question of
the party's policy toward prohibition
was the big these of agitation with
prospects for a fight on the conven convention
tion convention floor growing better and better.
Discussion of presidential candidates
wa3 still well in the background.
Two new arrivals today attracted
particular attention. One was Sena Senator
tor Senator Carter Glass, frosh from Wash Washington
ington Washington and generally reported to have
brought the president's own draft of
the platform. The other was Charles
F. Murphy, the Tammany leader, who
came direct from a conference with
the old line party strategists at
French Lick Springs, Indiana. Both
are as Imsy as beavers but as silent
and cagey as mice. They refused to
talk politics.
ANTHONY
Anthony, June 22. Mr. and Mrs. E.
C. Beuchler accompanied by Miss An Annie
nie Annie Benton Fuller of Ocala, spent sev several
eral several days in Jacksonville last week.
Miss Lillian Baskin returned home
Sunday from a pleasant trip to Tam Tampa.
pa. Tampa. Mrs. E. A. Shealy, after spending
some time in Fort Lauderdale with
her daughter, Mrs. Roy McJunkin, re returned
turned returned to Anthony. Friday; and will
leave Thursday for a few weeks' visit
to her daughter. Miss Mildred Shealy,
who is in Washington.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Boon and lit little
tle little daughter of Larkins are visitors
in Anthony this week.
Mr. J. E. Leitner lost a nice horse
Saturday.
Mr. H. A. Meadows' dwelling on the
farm was 'destroyed by fire Monday
morning. Very little furniture was
saved.
The ice cream supper at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church Friday night proved a suc success.
cess. success. Mrs. N. K. Higginbotham and lit little
tle little daughter of Gainesville are guests
of Mrs. Higginbotham's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Gates.
Prof. H. G. Shealy of Sparr was
here Monday greeting friends and re receiving
ceiving receiving congratulations over his vic victory
tory victory in the campaign for county
superintendent.
Last week the night express, No.
2, was robbed while making its stop
here. Several valuable packages were
found later on the track. They con contained
tained contained silk suits, georgette dresses
and other expensive clothing.
Mr. R. R. Russell, Mr. Sam Lamb
and Mr. Lee Priest are loading sev sev-eraf
eraf sev-eraf cars with watermelons this week.
Mrs. J. R. Harmon, who has been
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Lamb, returned to her home
in Tampa Sunday.
The J. Q. Boyd store was entered
Sunday night from the rear by a
burglar. The postoffice was also en entered
tered entered and 50 cents taken from the
stampdrawer. Mrs. Elma Boyd Mor Morrison's
rison's Morrison's store in the same building was
robbed of millinery and ladies' ready ready-made
made ready-made goods amounting to about $200.
The burglar emptied box after box
and replaced them on the shelves, go going
ing going out from the rear door and lock locking
ing locking it after him. Tracks were fol followed
lowed followed for some distance, but up to this
time no arrests have been made.
Monday night a car loaded with Mr.
R. R. Russell's melons was on the sid siding
ing siding ready for shipment. The seal was
broken, the car opened and a good
many melons stolen. It looks like
some steps should be taken to find
these thieves.
Tuesday evening Mr. Ralph Man Manning
ning Manning was on his way to Ocala. His
car struck a cow, and the car wax
badly damaged.
Misses Donnie and Ola Sims return returned
ed returned Wednesday from a pleasant trip
to Norfolk, Va., where they spent
some time with hteir brother, Lawton
C. Sims.
Miss Elizabeth Cole has returned
home from Tampa, where she has
been teaching.
Mr. Woods and Mr. G. A. Hagar oi
Plant City were visitors in Anthony
Saturday and Sunday.
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. Mv Parker, C. C.
I Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
:-Dont fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell is guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

SPECIAL SESSION
FOB THE SISTERS

Legislature of Tennessee Will be Call Called
ed Called to Act, but Its Action May
Not Ik? Legal
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 24. Assistant
Attorney General Frierson has advis
ed Governor Roberts of Tennessee,
that the legislature of that state could
ratify the sufTracre amendment with without
out without submitted the issue to the people
The question of constitutionality hing
ed on a clause in the state constitu constitution
tion constitution which provides any action on a
federatl amendment must be taken by
a legislature elected after the amend amendment
ment amendment has been submitted to the state.
Governor Roberts announced last
night he would call a special session
of the legislature to act, but was in
doubt whether ratification would be
constitutional. Mr. Frierson held that
the recent decision of the supreme
court in the Ohio referendum invali invalidated
dated invalidated the clause in the Tennessee con constitution.
stitution. constitution. I L ET( 1 1 E RS M A JO R IT Y
(Times-Union)
Official tabulation of the vote case
for United States senator in the June
8 primary, received here yesterday
from Tallahassee, shows Senator D.
U. Fletcher's majority over Sidney J.
Catts to be 37,297 practically two
and a half to one.
A total of 87,311 votes were polled
in the senatorial contest, Senator
Fletcher receiving 02,304 and Gover Governor
nor Governor Catts 25,007.
Probably no such trouncing has ever
been administered to a senatorial can
didate in the history of the state. Of
the fifty-four counties in Florida, Sen Senator
ator Senator Fletcher carried fifty-one by big
majorities. The three counties car carried
ried carried by Catts were Holmes by 35 ma majority,
jority, majority, Okaloosa by six and Washing Washington
ton Washington by 237. Two of these counties,
Holmes and Okaloosa border on Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, and Woshincrton is just one
county removed from that state.
Based upon percentage of vote cast,
Finellas gave Senator Fletcher his
largest majority, being seven or eight
to one. A total of 1951 votes were
cast, in that county for the two candi candidates,
dates, candidates, Fletcher getting 1717 and
Catts 240, the former's majority be being
ing being 1477.
Duval county cast 9G74 votes for
the two candidates, Fletcher receiving
70G2 Catts 2612, Fletcher's majority
being 4450.
AUCTION PARTY
Misses Annie Brooks and Virginia
Grimes of Statesboro, Ga., attractive
guests at the home of their grand grandfather,
father, grandfather, Mr. Raiford Simmons, were
prettily complimented yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at an auction party given them
by thei raunt, Mrs. Paul Simmons, at
her lovely home on Oklawaha avenue.
The hostess informally received
with her honor guests at the front en entrance
trance entrance and after the guests were in introduced
troduced introduced to them they were invited
into the two front rooms, where they
were introduced to Mrs. Grimes,
Miss Grimes' mother. Shasta daisies
and quantities of handsome pink roses
enhanced the inviting appearance of
the roms.
Three tables for auction were plac placed
ed placed in these two rooms and for several
hours a most jolly time was spent,
during which punched was served by
Mrs. Grimes and Mrs. Levarett Futch.
Peanuts and candy in abundance in
cut glass bon-bon dishes were on the
tables during the games, and at the
conclusion of the games a refreshing
ice course with cake and mints were
enjoyed by the guests.
Miss Lucille Gissendaner made the
highest score and she was awarded a
dainty set of lingerie clasps, and a
lovely vanity bag was presented to
the Misses Grimes in remembrance of
the happy occasion. The consolation
prize, a vanity box, fell to Miss Meme
Davis.
The following ladies enjoyed the
afternoon with Mrs. Simmons and the
Misses Grimes: Misses Meme Davis,
Sarah Dehon and her guest, Ruth
Picknor of Athens, Ga., Jess Dehon,
Rhoda Thomas, Elizabeth and Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Hocker, Helen Jones, Lucille
Gissendaner andLoureen Spencer,
Mrs. Grimes and Mrs. Futch.
GLAD HAND FOR GUATEMALA
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 24. The Her Her-rera
rera Her-rera government of Guatemalan which
succeeded that of Cabrera, has been
recognized by the United States, the
state department announced today.
NOTICE
I The annual meeting of the stock
. holders of the Clarkson Hardware Co.
! will be held at their office in Ocala,
i Fla., July Cth, 1920, at 8 o'clock p. m.
! F. E. Wetherbee,
ti!17-6 Secretary and Treasurer.

SPLIT THREE WAYS

FROM THE CENTER
Railway Labor Board in Chicago is
Divided on the Question
of Wfages
(Associated Press)
Chicago, June 24. A well confirm confirmed
ed confirmed report in labor circles today said
the railway labor board is divided
three ways on the wages controversy,
the labor group holding out for an
award which the company and public
representatives on the board think
exorbitant, and the company group
refusing to concede an award that the
public group holds reasonable.
REPLY TO WILSON
Washington, June 24. President
Wilson has a reply from the railroad
labor board in Chicago, promising to
expedite an award in the railroad
wage controversy. The message was
in reply to the one sent by the presi president.
dent. president. BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
Ocala, Fla., June 9, 1920.
The board of public instruction in
and for Marion county, met this the
9th day of June, 1920, in regular ses session
sion session with W. L. Colbert, chairman, C.
R. Veal and A. J. Stephens, present.
The secretary read the minutes of
the last meeting and the same were
approved.
Mr. R. A. Burford, attorney for
Mr. W. A. Hammond and J. E. Pas Pas-ley,
ley, Pas-ley, appeared before the board and
protested against the board declaring
the result of the election held on
June 1st to create a special tax school
district at Ebenezer. Mr. Burford
claimed that the advertisement for
the election having been changed in
process of advertising, rqade the ad advertisement
vertisement advertisement illegal.
The board called on Hocker & Mar Martin
tin Martin for their opinion in the matter and
they stated that the advertisement
was illegal and that would make the
election illegal and the board could
not 'enforce the collection of taxes.
The board on the advise of its at attorney
torney attorney declined to declare the result
of the election and instructed the
secretary to notify the patrons that
they would have to commence anew in
order to create the school district.
Hosia Lewis, supervisor of the
Jerusalem colored school, appeared
before the board and asked for an
addition of one room to be built to
their school house. The patrons wore
asked to get up the cost of material
and present to the board at the next
meeting and that the board would as assist
sist assist as much as possible, provided the
patrons would do all the work or pay
for same.
Mr. B. C. Webb appeared before the
board and asked for assistance in
building a new school house at Ken Ken-drick.
drick. Ken-drick. The board agreed to appro appropriate
priate appropriate $800 for a new school building,
provided the district would provide
funds to complete the building, build building
ing building estimated to cost not less than
$2000.
The superintendent was instructed
to advertise for bids to repair and
put in good condition, according to
plans and specifications now in the
superintendent's office, the heating
plants at the Ocala high school and
the Ocala primary school.
The board agreed to furnish piping
ft f
.. -JV
USING AEROPLANES
AT TARGET PRACTICE
All our latest warships carry their
own aeroplanes for scouting and spot spotting
ting spotting purposes.
The plane is just leaving the deck
of a ship for a spin during which the
observer snapped the pictures of a
division of battleships' shots landing
around the target. It is not very
difficult for him to see that they were
all pretty close.
The platform from which the plane
starts on its cruise can be erected in
less than an hour so that the fighting
efficiency of the ship is in no was les lessened
sened lessened by having this tremendous aid
to one's vision on board.

?ri- -,--?iJ-;.i? :vjct

f

ROUNDING UP THE

OIL STOCK ROGUES
Federal Agents Chasing Scamps Who
Have Been Using the Mails
to Defraud
Associated Press)
New York, June 24. Four oil com
panies, ten brokerage houses and
about fifty individuals have been in
dieted by the federal grand jury for
using the mails to defraud investors
ouc of millions. Federal agents thru-
out the country are now engaged in
rounding up the men indicted, charg
ed with making misrepresentations
regarding oil propositions, and pay
mg dividends out of money obtained
from the sale of stock.
and pump for the Mount Olive school.
provided the patrons will do all the
work.
The board agreed to furnish ceiling
for the Magnolia colored school, pro
vided patrons do the work.
The board also agreed to furnish
material for a new room to Liberty
Chapel school, provided patrons pay
for all work.
Mr. J. K. Christian and trustees of
Mcintosh school were authorized to
have school house repaired inside and
the house painted.
The .board appointed Edward
Speights supervisor of the Elmwood
school to fill the unexpired term of C.
H. Hamilton, resigned.
There being only one bid in for the
building of the Reddick new school
building, the advertisement for the
erection of the building was ordered
continued until June 25th, when the
board will meet to open bids.
The trustees of the Oak Hill school
were authorized to make' arrange arrangements
ments arrangements to have their school transport transported
ed transported to the Fairfield school.
The superintendent reported that
he had closed a deal with Weil, Roth
& Co. to buy $25,000 worth of the
Ocalaspecial district 5 per cent,
"bends due 1934, at 99 per cent. and
recommended accepting this as it will
stop the interest on these bonds for
14 years.
The chairman and secretary were
authorized to draw warrants on the
interest and sinking fund of the
Ocala district for $24,750 to take up
these bonds and for $1209.03 accu accumulated
mulated accumulated interest on same. Said bonds
to be taken up and canceled, numbers
from one to twenty-five, both numbers
inclusive.
The board agreed to meet on June
29th to prepare and adopt a budget
for the school year beginning July 1,
1920.
The depository reports were check checked
ed checked over and found to be. apparently
correct.
Mr. W. K. Zewadski, attorney for
C. W. Cannon, addressed a commu communication
nication communication to the board claiming that
the board owed C. W. Cannon and
Mrs. C. Wr. Cannon for four months
teaching and asked the board to make
some settlement of same. The com communication
munication communication was laid over until the
next regular meeting of the board.
No further business appearing, the
board adjourned to meet in regular
session on Tuesday, July 6th, 1919.
. W. D. Carn, Secretary.
Something to sell? Advertise it-

t ; -t f i-i f ?;V "" -. z T- - ---
:; v i -i -j - j.

DESPERATE STATE

OF LONDONDERRIf
Owing to Fact that Government
Takes No Decisive Action,;
Great Alarm Prevails
(Associated Press)
London, June Encr.. 24. S ir Hamair
Greenwood, chief secretary for Ire Ireland,
land, Ireland, today received another urgent
telegram from Londonderry mao-i-
trates expressing alarm that Tin n-
tion is being taken by the government
in connection with the fie-htin th,Vr

They consider the situation desperaiV

ano iear it will become worse. -T!
message adds that the food supph U-
running out and the Eras sunnlv K
most exhausted. -
HOSPITALS FULL -Londonderry,
June 24. More E
ish troops have arrived and acth
in an effort to protect life and nrc

erty had a quieting effect today. Or1.
an occasion shot was heard after mi,"- '
Right, Two snipers were arresl.M-

and a number killed or iniured in tho
fighting yesterday and last night. The
hospitals are filled with the injured-.-..
NEXT .MEETING OF THE .-";
LEAGUE COUNCIL
(Associated Press)
Madrid. June 24. The next mppt.
ing the council of the League of Na Nations
tions Nations will be held at San Sebastian.
July 27th, it was announced here to today.
day. today. KILLED BY EXPLOSION
OF CARTRIDGES
(Associated Press)
Springfield, 111., June 24. Two men
were killed and four injured in an ex explosion
plosion explosion at the plant of the Western
Cartridge Company here today.;
GREEKS HAVE BEGUN
THEIR OFFENSIVE
- (Associated Press)
Smyrna, June 24. A Greek armv
has begun an offensive against the
Turkish nationalist forces, accordins
to a Greek army headquarters official
statement.
CARD OF THANKS
To my friends and supporters who
stood by me in the last primary, of
June 8th, I want to extend my ain-,
cere thanks and to those who did not
support me I have the kindest feeling.
I thank you.
Yours truly, Walter C. Credle.
Anthony, Fla., June 24, 1920.
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 notice-Jake
Jake notice-Jake Brown, Secretary.
A. L. Lucas, W. M.
COW PEAS AND BEGGARWEED
Whippoorwill, 6.25; Whippoorwill
mixed, $6; Iron and Clay mixed, $6.25;
New Era, $6.25; Cream Crowd er,
$6.50; Beggarweed, 75c. pound. Send
orders at once to Deans Seed, So.,
Orlando, Fla. 14-10t
1
-'



OCA LA EVENING STAR,

THURSDAY, JUNE 24, 1920

OCALA WHIG STA II

ItilllMbetl i;v-ry Day Ixeept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.,
OCA LA, FLORIDA.
It. It. Carroll, President
P. V. lavrnKoiKl, r errtar y-Treanurer
J. H. ISeujamio, lldllor
Kntere.l at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as
p"cond-cla2.s matter.
tkli:pho.i:s
llufclnfttt Of ttt-e Five-One
KdJIorlal llepar(iiint Two-Seven
SiMifty Heportrr Five-One
MF.miF.lt ASSOC'IATKD PItKSS
The Associated Press i:s exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise cred'ted in this paper andl
also the local news puijiisneu nerein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SL'IISCItlPTION KATES
One year, in advance $6.00
Six months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60
lDVi:rtTII. ItATKS
Dlnplayt Plate 16 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
position 20 per cent additional. Rates
based on 4-lnch minimum. Lss than
four inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Heading: TVot !: & 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.
What has become of that independ independent
ent independent movement?
Senator Fletcher is back in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, at work. Catts will soon have
a iong rest;
Sheriff of an Oklahoma county, shot
by outlaws, on his deathbed, called in
the county commissioners and made
them promise to appoint his wife in
his place. Wonder what that woman
had done to him?
When Chas. Evans Hughes declar declared
ed declared that woolen wasn't clothing, and
induced a court of appeals to see it
the same way, our admiration for him
as a lawyer increased, but our faith
in him as an honest man received a
great shock.
There is only trouble ahead of the
woman who marries a man she can cannot
not cannot love and the man who loves a
woman he cannot marry. St. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine Record.
Well, for goodness' sake! What bus business
iness business has Bromides making such a
remark. He isn't old enough to know.
Sometimes a man is in good luck lov loving
ing loving a woman he can't marry.5 It saves
him from marrying a woman that he
can't love for more than two weeks.
Ex-Governor Gilchrist is going aft after
er after the Anti-Saloon League, which
broke the law by publishing an at attack
tack attack on him less than eighteen days
previous to the primary. We wish him
success. The Anti-Saloon League is
diunk with power. A few buckets
of cold water in the shape of-heavy
fines would sober it. And what about
our state superintendent of schools,
who published an attack on his op opponent
ponent opponent within the time limit? Is he
immune from the law?
The Star has a cordial invitation
from Editor Cone of the Citrus Coun County
ty County Chronicle to attend the annual pic picnic
nic picnic at Inverness next Thursday. We
regret we can't be present, for Inver Inverness
ness Inverness is a pretty and enterprising lit little
tle little city, and has always been a fav favorite
orite favorite with us. The people are going
to have a basket dinner and fish fry, a
street parade and a baseball game,
bathing and boating on the side as
Editor Cone says in his circular,
"something doing every minute." We
hope the good people of Inverness and
their guests "will have the best picnic
ever.
Guy Toph, formerly of Ocala, will
be Tampa's new police chief. Golly!
We won't be afraid to go to Tampa
while he is in office. Wonder' if he
MICKIE SAYS
ttOM& PM AVviT
I AJK1 HOT TW PPCQ. WOVN
1H A. NNUWJB. TWKt VAE VV)Z IN A
ovt n fcoet scale

has that same little old victrola that
he used to play "Every Little Move Movement"
ment" Movement" on for the Montezuma hotel
bunch. The Tampa Times says of
him:
"Kenton county, Ky., wa3 the birth birthplace
place birthplace of Mr. Toph, 50 years ago. Part
of his youth was spent in Cincinnati
and he came to Florida a quarter of a
century ago, becoming district man manager
ager manager of the Equitable Life Assurance
Co., 22 years ago. He was engaged
for a time in business in Ocala and
six years ago became one of the city
commissioners of Lakeland, where he
was associated in the insurance firm
of Eaton & Toph, the state senator
being the senior member. Mr. Topn
served four years in the service of the
municipality of Lakeland and then re returned
turned returned to Tampa as an attache of the
U. S. shipping board. Six months
ago Mr. Toph entered the employ of
the Oscar Daniels Co., which connec connection
tion connection he severs to assume his duties as
chief of police. He is married and
the proud father of a 10-year-old son
and a 15-year-old daughter, the lat latter
ter latter having been graduated from the
Woodrow Wilson high school recently.
Mrs. Toph was Miss Ellen Hutcheson,
of this city, a sister of H. Hutcheson,
proprietor of the Central Pharmacy.
Mi. Toph is prominent in Masonic cir circles,
cles, circles, a member of the Shrine and of
the Knights of Pythias. His home is
at 340 Plant Ave."

GIVE THE MONEY
TO THE LEGION
Last November, the people of Ocala
raised a sum of money to provide the
wherewithal to celebrate Armistice
Day. As everybody remembers, the
day was a great success. And, we are
informed there was some money left
over we don't know how much. But
it was some hundreds of dollars.
Armistice day was for everybody,
but principally for the ex-service men.
There wouldn't have been any armis armistice
tice armistice if it hadn't been for the Marion
county boys, and their four million
comrades of the army and navy. The
American Legion post here more than
anything else represents the ex ex-service
service ex-service men. If there is any money
left over, it should be given to the
legion.
The legion needs the money for
various things it often has to help
unfortunate "buddies, and it needs
and should have permanent headquar
ters of its own. We've heard that
some members of the committee ad
vocate using what is left of the fund
for some other celebration. It wasn't
given them for such a purpose. The
proper thing to do with the surplus is
to give their pro rata back to those
who gave it, or turn it over to the
legion. We don't think any of those
who gave expected any of it back, or
want it now. The Star is sure it
doesn't want the fraction of its
modest contribution. It would rather
the legion had it, "and so say we all,"
the town would say.
We understand the reason why no
disposition has been made of the
funds is that the chairman has not
been able to call the committee to together.
gether. together. Let the chairman collect two
otEer members and call them a quo quorum,
rum, quorum, and if said committee gives the
coin to the boys there will be no pro protest.
test. protest. Ocala has never done naif
enough for its ex-service men.
It isn't healthy for funds like this
to lie idle when there is good work
they can do at once. Committeemen
sometimes die or move away, and
first thing you know that fund will
be like the snowball Simple Simon
brought in and laid before the fire to
roast. Give it to the legion while it
needs it most.
PICNIC POSTPONED
Romeo, Fla., June 23, 1920.
Editor Star:, Some of our friends
have been expecting our annual picnic
at Cooter Pond for the fourth of July,
but as this day comes on Sunday, and
as there have been so many picnics
during the recent primary campaign,
so many candidates around that all
the early spring chickens were de devoured,
voured, devoured, and the supply of sugar ex exhausted
hausted exhausted in making cakes, pies and
other delicacies, aside from the can canning
ning canning consumption, we decided to give
the ladies a rest and wait for another
crop of chickens and cheaper sugar,
so that the usual fine spread at our
former picnics may not be diminished,
but rather exceed itself in every re respect.
spect. respect. We expect to have our picnic
in September, at the same old stand,
the date and program to be announc announced
ed announced later. One topic we hope to have
explained fully is the proposed consti constitutional
tutional constitutional bond amendment for state
roads.
Please put this little notice in your
next weekly issue and tell all the
folks to get ready for this event.
Sincerely yours, W. O. Brewer,
Consul Morriston Camp M. W. A.
We all agree, Brother Brewer, that
Ccoter Pond has earned a rest. But
you needn't wait till September to
have the proposed amendment ex explained.
plained. explained. It is a proposition to settle
a big load of taxation on Florida,
thf bulk of which you folks out in the
country will have to bear.
NO MEETING BOARD
OF TRADE TONIGHT
Owing to the threatening wooVio,.
there will be no meeting of the Board
oi rraae this evening.
Men's, women's and children's san
udis,, tennis snoes, children's wash
suits, rompers and wash pants. H
A. Waterman. 24-3t

POLAND NOW SfA7?mNGLONE

By FRANK COMER FOR D.
The problems of Russia and unrest
are up to the nations of the world.
Russia's problem affects the world. It
must be solved by the powers in con concert.
cert. concert. Its solution will make the first
step toward rest. The complete solu solu-tion
tion solu-tion of the problem of unrest must be
decided by each nation in its own way.
I asked two Important Slav leaders
for their opinions as to the proper
policy the world should adopt toward
the bolsheviks, and the Russian prob problem.
lem. problem. In Prague I spoke, to President
Mazyrik of Czecho-Slovakia ; in War Warsaw
saw Warsaw I Interviewed General Pllsudski,
president of Poland. Both answered
the question in practically the same
words: "Leave Russia alone; let the
Russian people solve the Russian
question."
What is the Russian situation? A
minority has seized the government
and is holding It by force. The form
of government adopted cannot last.
Communism will destroy itself If given
sufficient rope. Already It has de destroyed
stroyed destroyed production and brought on
chaos. The great danger bolshevisra
offers the outside world Is its effort
to organize the unrest of the world
and leud It to revolution.
Poland'! Hard Position.
Poland Is the barrier holding the
MRed" wave of bolshevism Jack. Po Poland
land Poland is a new state. It is almost as
big as France in population and about
the size of Germany In area. Three
thrones fell to make a presidential
seat for the Polish republic Austria,
Russia and Germany. The Polish peo people
ple people are intense In their patriotism.
They are individualists. They are
against the "Red" terror. But Poland
is poor, terribly poor. The war
brought her to the point of hunger.
She is now facing starvation. She is
doing world guard duty. Her army is
holding closed the door of bolshevik
Russia. It Is an army made up of men
of zeal and determination. I have
never seen men sustain their spirit
under more trying conditions. Think
of meii without shoes facing the "Red"
army; hunger and cold attacking
them, but standing in their places
holding the front. When I was In
Europe in October, 1919, I saw this
magnificent army. Forty per centf of
them were without shoes. There were
less than 10,000 outfits for 350,000
men. They were hungry, they were
cold. Back home their loved ones
were not hungry, they were starving;
they were not cold, they were freezing.
Still these men stood at their posts. I
talked the matter .over with the chief
of state. General PilsudskI, and I shall
never forget the manner, the tone and
the. words of this Roosevelt of the
Slavs.
"Our army will hold the pass; the
'Red terror will not bring the torch
to Europe unless, winter and want
force us to retreat. Chattering teeth
and pain pinched stomachs will kill
the morale t)f any army In time. The
indomitable spirit of our. men has
withstood hardships that might have
destroyed an army made up of men
less inflamed with the passion to make
secure their newly achieved freedom.
We are without transportation facili facilities
ties facilities even for the front. Our soldiers
are ragged and hungry. They do not
complain, nor do I complain for them,
but facts are facts and these facts
belong to the world. Our army is
fighting a world cause and against, a
world evil. Civilization Is In the bal balance
ance balance and every citizen of civilization
has alright to know the conditions un under
der under which Poland is doing world guard
duty.
Fight Under Frightful .Condition.
"We have no 'ambulances at the
front and our soldiers going Into bat battle
tle battle know that If they are wounded and
are not fortunate enough to fall near
a field hospital, they are doomed to
die of neglect and exposure or come
to death by, torture from Chinese mer mercenaries
cenaries mercenaries who make up the torture bat battalion
talion battalion of the 'Red army. We have no
antiseptics and our wounded men are
exposed to a gangrenous death. We
are without anesthetics and wounded
men are required to submit to opera operations
tions operations while keenly alive to every sen sensation
sation sensation of the knife."
"Help must come, and It must come
soon. Our troops are willing to fight
on; this Is their glorious spirit, but
they are only flesh and there is a point
at which the finest spirit surrenders to
cold and hunger and pain."
Appeals were made to the peace
table for help. They fell on deaf ears.
Great stocks of clothing were locked
up in England and France while the
Polish army shivered at the bolshevik
front. I saw locomotives and empty
freight cars on the side tracks in Eu Europe
rope Europe at the time Poland was fighting
the world's fight and crying for trans transportation.
portation. transportation. The bolsheviks must be shut In.
They must be confined to Russia. If
the "Red" army breaks through Po Poland,
land, Poland, Europe will blaze and bleed from
reovlution. Poland stands at the gat,
guarding the pass. She Is not fighting
Poland's fight; she Is not fighting for
jterritory or war .spoils. t She Is trying
to hold back the threatening terror.
It is the. duty of the world to come to
her .support generously. It Is not
enough to help her with munitions and
army equipment. To ke"ep 'up the
morale of the Polish army it is neces necessary
sary necessary to help the home flank. Poland
does not want charity. She asks for
her duL She Is morally entitled to
support. If she is not given it, she
will crumble' before the onslaught of
the Reds ; the world will pay the price.
She is starting her life as a nation.
By her position in Europe she is called
upon to hold back the' revolutionary
horde,1 the bolshevik terror. In the
meantime she must build her house
end organise her life, She needs

i rT"- wk. CT. .O .Ok ."CT". .0 .Ot

HUDSON.
PMIlnro
? ?
vy vJL- vy v
creait to do tnis. it is her crying
need. It must be forthcoming. Dol Dollars
lars Dollars and pounds and francs will be
worth much less than they are today
If Poland, the keystone of the arch. Is
allowed to fall. This Is a question the
allies must answer. America Is vital vitally
ly vitally Interested and should lead in the
response.
If we can hold the bolsheviks In
Russia and keep Europe free from this
menace, bolshevism will die a natural
death. In the meantime we should
adopt a policy and bend our energies
to carry out that policy. Russia is
made up of co-operative societies. I
believe 20,000,000 Russians are en enrolled
rolled enrolled In these organizations. The peo people
ple people trust their own co-operative so societies.
cieties. societies. They do not trust the bol bolshevik
shevik bolshevik government The majority In
Russia are against bolshevism ; they J
are victims of It Why should not
we arrange, if possible, to help the
starving people of Russia through
these societies? Without recognizing
the bolsheviks it is entirely possible
to make an arrangement under the
terms of which allied help can be
given to the majority of the people In
Russia, the people whom it is the In Interest
terest Interest of the world to save. If such
an offer Is made and the bolshevik
government does not agree to it, an
uprising In Russia, increased opposi opposition
tion opposition to the bolshevik government,
would weaken Its power. Such a pro proposal
posal proposal was made at one time, and I
believe President Wilson favored it,
but because of the lack of team work
at the peace table and the absence of
a definite plan It failed to get beyond
the discussion stage.
Let Russia Find Herself.
Let us take our troops out of Sibe Siberia;
ria; Siberia; let us leave Russia alone. She
will find herself sooner If we do. Let
us convince the Russian people that
we are their friends. Let the nations
of the world acting through the League
of Nations compel Japan to keep her
;hands off Siberia. Let our friendly
co-operation make unnecessary and
Impossible further German penetra penetration
tion penetration of Russia. Let us not encourage
Denlklnes, Yudenlchs, Petluras and
Kolchaks. Let us, by our acts, con convince
vince convince the Russian people that we want
them : to have self-determination and
that we are not planning to put upon
them a reactionary government With
the end of military movements In
Russia inspired from the outside, there
will be no reason for the "Red" army.
The people will compel Its demobiliza demobilization.
tion. demobilization. The soldiers who make up the
"Red" army will be eager to get back
to civil life. There will be no In Invaders
vaders Invaders in Russia to give morale to
troops and n reason for a big army.
With the passing of the army the
soviet government will crumble.
The majority In Russia want a free.
democratic government They will get J
It if left to themselves. Russia Is i
rich. The establishment of order In
Russia, the reorganization of Its life,
;wlll contribute much to making Eu Europe
rope Europe solvent. I do not mean that Rus Russia
sia Russia Is to be exploited. What I have In
mind is that a productive Russia will
help feed the world and furnlsk it
with raw material. Russia In normal
times before the war exported more
grain from Black sea ports than the
United States and Canada combined.
We should not be afraid of bolshevik
.propaganda. All we need do is to
abandon our policy of calling names
and abusing our own people by calling
.them bolsheviks, when they are not
We have the truth on our side. Why
not use our resources to get the facts
about bolshevism to the people? There
Is no occasion for secrecy or mystery.
Few people In America would enter enter-Italn
Italn enter-Italn bolshevik leanings If they under understood
stood understood the program of bolshevism and
i knew the methods adopted by the bol bol-ishevlks.
ishevlks. bol-ishevlks. The press, the pulpit, the
platforms are available. Open the
schools, the churches, the lodges, the
f labor meetings, the community centers
'and expose the crime against the
world. The getting together will do
,us good.
(Copyright, 1920. Western Newspaper Union)
iHc Service is not an empty
P iffsA-h word. I am nrenared to
give your eyes the serv-
sec ce ya nave been need need-.wfc
.wfc need-.wfc ing so long.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
e 1
I
See Me
For All Classes Of
Stone. Brick, Wood,
and Concrete
Building
j. D. McCaslull
Contractor
Phone 446. 728 Wemon St

.OvCT SZ. O. .O. -O. .O. jCS yCH

ESSEX STUPEBAKEM

AUTOMOBILES
(E
TI

nuipim mw OCALA.

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- vc-- '-. vjjy vx vS- vx

c -: r-.r' w

ill tHa?45
Hi ,1 Mm.

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.
Witness
(Signature of Applicant)
Address of witness Address of applicant
Rank and organization of applicant at Last month for which
date of application for this insur- premium was paid
ance: Amount term insurance
premium inclosed.... $
" .1 Amount converted insur-
(Rank) (Organization) ance premium inclosed
- (if any) $
Date discharged Total
Fill out this blank, attach a check or postoffice money order for two
months premiums and mail it to the Insurance Division, Bureau of War
Risk Insurance, Washington, D. C. For many ex-service persons the time
limit given for reinstatement expires July 1, 1920.

WM. A. TINSMAN
Contractor
. Brick and Plastering
Tile and Marble Flooring
Specialties
215 Fifth Street. Phone 526

- -d!"- jTt T ."X. 2 -'I. 'CD. C

9
rv .v
vE" "-3-' -" "-3-" vX-" vX- X' Qiy
disrinli
'TS5171

TuT

After a game in the torrid sun what joy in
icycold, sparkling Ward's Orange Crush!
Pure as it is tempting!

As a lemon drink. Ward's Lemon
Crush is equally pure and delicious
The exclusive Ward process blends
the oil of freshly-picked oranges or
lemons with best sugar and citric
add (the natural acid of citrus fruits).
in bottles or at fountains
Prepared by Orange Cruh Co., Chicago
BOTTLING WORKS
OCALA COCA-COLA
8m fmAm "21 Star OroK0-0rmV'
mm
- 'fl
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.



OCALA EVENING STAB. THURSDAY, JUNE 24, 1920

"! OCAU

TTTHENEVER you have a need in our line and

VV want it quick
PHONE US
We will give you Absolutely Accurate and Immediate
Service, and deliver to you perhaps before you
could reach our store.
We give special attention to phone orders because we
know the iuied is urgent, and we send you just
what you wtint.

If you h?ve any society items,

Mr. A. Y. Ciosby of Belleview was
in town WV'int-.-fiay and paid the Star
a call.

i Worl: Pant- that stand hard work

Ma:-.t-r Tt'd Drake is in Jackson-

vil'e vi-.itint: his grandmother, Mrs.

Fiari k I a u k n 1 t

well in Columbus. Miss Lucile was
brought up here and recognized as
being one of Ocala's prettiest little
girls, and has not deteriorated any
since she has become a young lady.
Mr. W. M. Tucker, section foreman
of the A. C. L., has at last secured
the necessary lumber, and says he is

going ahead with the Osceola avenue
crossings. Good lumber is hard to
obtain.

('ream puff-, chocolate eclairs and
lady fintcci at Carter's Bakery. 24-?t
Mr. Edward Drake spent several
day.5 of this week in the city with his
wife and children.

His many friends will regret to
hear that Col. R. F. Rogers is confined
tc his home by illness.
Cream puffs, chocolate eclairs and
lady fingers' at Carter's Bakery. 24-2t
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Clark and
family have taken the Nurney cottage
at Lake Weir for several weeks.

TRANSFER

MO

.Fire
Proof

T

R

WIHIDTE STAR-LB W

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc.

LONG DISTANCE MOVING

MOVE, RACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNI1 URE, ETC.

Pluoee 296

Mrs. Carl Ray and two pretty chil children
dren children leave today for North Carolina,
for the remainder of the summer.
Cream puffs, chocolate eclairs and
lady fingers at Carter's Bakery. 24-2t
There will he mass at St. Philips
Catholic church Sunday at 7:30. Con Confessions
fessions Confessions Saturday night 6:30 to 8:30.

Miss Ruth Picknor of Athens, Ga.,
is a charming young visitor in the
city, the guest of Miss Sarah Dehon.

9

Men's, woman's, boy's and children's

bathing suits. Also a complete line of
ladies' "tights. II. A. Waterman. 24-3t

Miss Winnie Hunt went to Lake

Weir this afternon to spend until to-

morrow witn Misses

Dorothy Brooks.

Florence and

Mr. Clyburn, the successful candi

date for commissioner in District 3,
was in town yesterday, greeting his

numerous friends. Mr. Clyburn beat

Mr. Douglas by one vote. Both are

excellent citizens.

White Flannel Trousers just receiv received
ed received at Walkley & Barnett's. 23-3t

Mr. Walter Moorhead, now the

guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.

R. Moorhead, intends to be an officer
in the merchant marine. He is now
taking: a snecial course in mathe

matics and navigation.

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee

thing we sell i guaranteed. We're
ficrhtiner for OU A UTY-not prices- -f

Little Miss Lucy Johnson has re

turned to her home at Palatka after a
iovful visit in the citv. the" guest of

her uncle and aunt, Mr. arid Mrs. 1.

W. Ponder. She was accompanied
heme by Mr. Ponder's brother.

Mr. J. F. Parker, one of the unsuc unsuccessful
cessful unsuccessful candidates for commissioner in
District 2, was in town yesterday,
cheerful as ever. He is not the least
cast down by his defeat, and says Mr.
Weathers is a fine man to have oh the

board.

Mr. John E. Stuart of Shawnee,
Okla., has been in the city the last
few days, vii sting his brother, Mr.
Chas. H. Stuart.

Mr. and Mrs. WTill Needham will
We still have some bargains in
men's and boy's shoes, $3.50 up. Come
in and see them. H. A. Waterman. 3t

make their home in the upper story
of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Bryant's house
on Tuscawilla street.

Ml

HJNTER'S AUTO EXCHANGE

LIGHT 5 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.
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. HUMTEM

SOUTH MAGNOLIA STREET
UCdidL OLD METROPOLITAN THEATER

Mrs. J. M. Johnson and son, Jack of
Fai kpon, X. C, are visitors in the city
guests at the home of-Mrs. Johnson's

sister, Mrs; L. II. Pillans.

Mr. F. J. Durand and family of Ya Ya-laha
laha Ya-laha have been in the city the last
day or so, visiting Mr. Durand's sis

ter, Mrs. Janier Robertson.

Boy' Knee Pants in Palm Beach,
Khaki and Worsted at Walkley &

Harnett's. 23-3t

ii r.

P. O. BOX 60G

STAR JOB

DEPARTMENT

PHONE 51

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

WE NEVER DISAPOINT A CUSTOMER ON A
PROMISE. YOU GET THE JOB Y4kpN ITS DUE

and Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk accom

period bv Mrs. Alfred Beck and Mr.

T. S. Trantham left this morning by
automobile for Fort Pierce.

White Flannel Trousers just receiv

ed at Walklev & Barnett's. 23-3t

Mr. C. P. Howell is back irom a

visit to his old home in West Virghv

ia. He reports everything looking
well there, but says the farmers are

abandoning their fields by thousands
of acres because they can't get help

tc tend them.

Don't fail to visit the v Guarantee I

Clothing & Shoe Company. Every-

thine we sell is guaranteed. We're

fighting for QUALITY not prices, tf

F5 a J0

Florida Citrus Exchange

Works to Increase Demand
for Sealdsweet Grapefruit

When the trees now adding so great great-to
to great-to Florida's production were planted,
the Florida Citrus Exchange under undertook
took undertook the work of increasing consumer
demand for grapefruit.
Ever since, the growers who consti constitute
tute constitute the Florida Citrus Exchange have
been advertising and demonstrating the
food and health values of grapefruit,
each year to a larger extent.
In the past shipping season the
American people consumed twice as
much grapefruit as in any previous
year directly due to the Florida Citrus
Exchange, as up to this time, little or
no similar work has been done by any
of the speculative marketing agencies.
New members of the Florida Citrus
Exchange are received during the
I summer and early fall months make
application now. Write the business
manager at Tampa, or call on

Marlon County Citrus Sub-Exchange
First National Bank Building
Leesburg, Florida.

Eleven years of unqualified success. Proven
stability. Increasing advantages to members.

w

Mrs.

J. K. Dickson and daughtei,

Elizabeth, leave Monday afternoon
for Weaverville, N. C, wher they will

do for the remainder of the summer.

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

Saturday, Judge Smith, in his of office,
fice, office, joined in wedlock Mr. Arthur
Deas and Miss Annie Lou Marsh, a
gcod-Iooking young couple from Elec-tra.

Offiver Wiggins caught a speeder
dead to rights on Fort King the other
day, and by the time he hauls in a few
more some people will quit using that
street for a speedway.
Just received, white rep pants $8.50,
white flannel in Hart, Schaffner &
Marx at $15, stripe serge $8 and $10.
Also have sport coats to be worn with
above pants. H. A. Waterman. 24-3t

Miss Gladys Osborne of St Peters-

burg spent yesterday in town, the
guest of Mrs. R. T. Stroud. Miss Os Osborne
borne Osborne made her home in Ocala for
several years a few years ago and has

scores of friends who are always glad

to have her return.

Miss Virginia Lee. a student in the

industrial school, is going to join her

sister, Miss Tatie Mae Lee, m the

home of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer DeCamp

and the millinery Etore of Mrs. Weav

er and Mrs.'DeCamp. These two la

dies will imDart some of their own

skill in millinery to the Misses Lee.

Just received. White Buck and Can

vas Oxfords, also High Top Canvas

Shoes. These go with your palm
beach, white flannel pants and sport
coat. Just remember when there is
nnvthinc new Waterman has it. 3t

-r o r r

Nelson Dosh, one of our volunteers,

I who joined the army during the first

montns oi me war, ana mrec ycaia
under age. reached America from
Germany the other day, and is expect

ed home today. After training in Am

erica and serving in France and Ger Germany,
many, Germany, until after the war, T Nelson

volunteered to remain with the Army
of Occupation for another year. Ho

has been for three years in the army

and we don't believe he is old enough

to vote yet. His friends will be very

glad to see him.
SILVER SPRINGS WILL SEE

ROTES OF FOUR CITIES

i

pa n dTs hitn n ht

1 1

J I

S2

A

The Star is glad to hear that Mrs.
Parker Painter, now with her mother
in Texas, is greatly improving in

health. Mr. painter went over to see
her the other day.
Mrs. C. V. Miller and daughter,
Alice of Tampa, arrived in town to today
day today from Gainesville and will be
guests of Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bul Bullock
lock Bullock for several weeks.

TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT

J Brae Miglway (Garage

JAMES ENGESSER, Proprietor
121 W. Broadway phone 258 Ocala, Florida

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

Gasoline, Oils and Grease

Work Pants that stand hard work
at Walkley & Barnett's. 23-3t

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

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Harris leave
tomorrow afternoon for Chicago, to
visit their son-in-law and daughter,
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Shephard and
grandson, Master Harris Powers.

W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. tf.

Miss Lucile Holloman of Columbus,
Ga., is in the city, the guest of Miss
Louie Warren Smoak. Miss Holloman
is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rus Russell
sell Russell Holloman, who were counted for
years among Ocala's good people, and
vt are glad to learn they are doing

At the last meeting of the Ocala
Rotary Club, it was resolved to join
5n the four-city picnic at Silver
Springs Thursday afternoon, July 15.
The plan is for the Rotarians of
Gainesville, Palatka, Orlando and
Ocala, with their lady-folks, kinder
and sweethearts to meet at. the
springs at three o'clock that after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, bathe, have a picnic feupper and
a dance, and enjoy themselves in eve every
ry every possible way. The Rotes know
more different ways of having fun
than Carter had oats.'
The club luncheon Tuesday was
served by the committee of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club, and was strictly to the
good.
MR. PARKER'S THANKS

tt

To those of my friends who voted
for me for commissioner In District
2. I return sincere" thanks; and T as assure
sure assure those who voted against me of
my continued esteem. The voters of
our district have swapped an old
horse off for a young one, but I be believe
lieve believe Mr. Weathers will pull well in
any harness. Respectfully,
J. F. Parker,
Late Candidate for Commissioner in
District No. 2.
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.

A

Agents and
Service

CHEVROLET, COLUMBIA and COLE

Cast Iron, Steel and Brass Welding

GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS

OCALA MOTOR CO c L Simmons

N. Main St. Phone 71
Opposite
Ocala Iroa Works

Y

THE WTOPSOM HOTEL

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,
Manage

J. E. KAVANAUGH
i Proprietor.



OCA LA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JUNE 24, 1920

LATEST LOCALS
Temperature this morning, C9; thts,
afternoon, S3.

Mrs. G. C. Shephard and pretty lit little
tle little daughter, Mary Louise, are home
after an enjoyable two months' visit
in Detroit, Chicago and Southern In Indiana.
diana. Indiana. Mr. and Mrs, L. H. Pillans have
purchased the house that they are liv living
ing living in from Mrs. Emily Green and
when the improvements are complet completed
ed completed that they expect to make it will be
one of the most attractive homes on
Fort King avenue.
The members of the band are hard
at work rehearsing for their third
concert tomorrow night. We hope the
chief of police will see to it that there
is. no unnecessary noise during the
concert. Such noise is an imposition
not only on the band but the people
who come to hear it.
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Cooksey of En Enigma,
igma, Enigma, Ga., hearing of the arrival of a
fine girl at the home of their son, Mr.
A. H. Cooksey of this place, surprised
him by coming in yesterday. Mr. S.
A. Cooksey is a prominent farmer in
Georgia.
James Hall, local representative of
the E. A. Strout P'arm Agency, with
office in the Florida House, has re recently
cently recently sold the property of Mrs. E.
F. Brooklen of Cornel to Mr. J. H.
Harrison of Highill, JIo. This is a
dandy little place with young orange
grove just coming into bearing, to together
gether together with peaches and figs.
Mrs. Grimes and daughters, Misses
Annie Brooks and Virginia, who are
guests this week at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Simmons, on Saturday
will accompany Mr. and Mrs. Raiford
Simmons on a motor trip to Daytona
Beach for a brief stay and then will
go as far down the east coast as Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. Mrs. Grimes and daughters will
return to Ocala for another visit be before
fore before proceeding to their home at
Statesboro, Ga.
SEEDS!
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas. cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
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, Pyles and Gist seed
corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
s4
v3
ADAMS
FLOWERS WILL FADE
but the stone is an enduring and con constant
stant constant token of affection for those whe
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
J.O. SPENCER

(30

m mm w?f ..w

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

GOODYEAR AND U. S.

Exclusive Agents for "VESTA" BATTERY, 18 Mo. Guarantee
An Hp-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

OCALA GAS ENGINE WORKS
PHONE 271
Ocala - - Florida

n;n.iti.-iMm nn iiH.wii.urti.iii. iti mm
m
HOTEL ALBERT
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
Modern Throughout. Rates
from $1.50 day. Childe
Restaurant Adjoining
iil,WiiJiii.UiiiultliliiiiiiiUiiiUi;Uiitlu,Uil.iiiiliiiiiiiiillfa4
Buy Your
WESTERN MEATS
of all kinds
FLORIDA BFEF, PORK,
POULTRY, ETC.,
from
New York Market
W. Broadway
Phone 110 j
H
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:35 pm
Tampa-
2:15 am Manatee- 4:05 pm
St. Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 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
3:18 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 am
3:35 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:2Jam Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday.
YOU CAN SAVE
Many Dollars
On your shoe bills by having us re rebuild
build rebuild your old shoes. Our charges are
moderate, and we guarantee satisfac satisfaction.
tion. satisfaction. MAZ0RI & 0.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig's
Drug Store
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
. Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
i Ocala, Fla. tf.
W. R. PEDRICK
AGENCY
TIRES AND TUBES
AND GREASE.

1

warn 1

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

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. 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 H. J., care Star office. 23-3t
WANTED Young lady to wait on
table. Appl yto City Cafe. 3-tf
FOR SALE: Pool table in first class
condition, cheap. Apply to B.
Goldman. "Why Pay More." 24-3t
WANTED For permanent position,
competent lady stenographer, who
can assist with books when neces necessary.
sary. necessary. E. C. Jordan & Co. 21-6t
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. 21-6t
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 labor
bor labor troubles. Address Gulf States
Steel Company, Alabama City, Al Alabama.
abama. Alabama. 23-6t
FOR SALE Desirable Home Proper Property;
ty; Property; 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 boilermak-er,
er, boilermak-er, sheet iron work and welding.
Day or night phones, 5 and 260. 6t
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 truck;
rock face cement block machine;
also second hand lumber 2xl0's 18
ft. long, 2x6's 16 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
phone 304, or at 702 S. 4th St. 6t
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-selling.
Repair sewing machines, lawn
mowers, enamelware, etc. J. W.
Hunter, 310, 312, 314 S. Main St. tf
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 Good all around mechanic
at Weirsdale Garage, Weirsdale,
Fla. 24-6t
WANTED Good all around mechanic
at Weirsdale Garage, Weirsdale,
Fla. 25-2t wky
FOR SALE A fine young Jersey
cow, just fresh. C. P. Howell, Box
188, Ocala, Fla. Phone 39M. 24-6t
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.
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.

WHY BOLSHEVISM IS A MENACE

By FRANK COMER FORD.
Thf bolshevik government launched
a great proj. Uganda drive to bring
about disorder. It uu, and is, a crim criminal
inal criminal conspiracy to destroy the peare
of the world. It is an appeal to the
discontented, an effort to mobilize the
unrest of the world under the red flag
of violence. In cunning and complete completeness
ness completeness bolshevik propaganda, is in a
class by itself. It is poisoned publicity.
The bolsheviks carefully kept their
methods out of their propaganda.
They emphasized the poverty of the
world. They pictured conditions, al always
ways always charging these conditions to the
Inequality of distributing and laying
the blame at the door of the capitalist
system. They Invented fine-sounding
phrases. In which they concealed the
seeds of hate. They quickened the prej prejudices
udices prejudices of the people; they pretended
to sympathize with the poor. They
urged men to unite and strike for free freedom.
dom. freedom. Had the governments of the
wrold met this propaganda with the
truth and common sense, they would
have used every available aeencv to
FRISCO HAS CHANGED
f Associated Press)
San Francisco, June 24. Visitors
tc the democratic national convention
will see but few reminders of the old,
romantic days of San Francisco, when
the red-shirted miners swept down
from the gold-streaked reaches of the
Sierras and threw fistfulls of "pay
dirt" on the bars or the store coun coun-teis
teis coun-teis for whatever they wished to pur purchase.
chase. purchase. Gone is the roaring "Barbary
Coast" and its less picturesque en environs.
virons. environs. "Bottle" Koenig and "Bot "Bottle"
tle" "Bottle" Meyers, who used to run noisy
cock fighting establishments in what
is now the shadow of the Hall of Jus Justice,
tice, Justice, have long since passed on and
the "Montana Dance Hall," most
blaring and blatant of all the coast
resorts, is hardly a memory.
Chinatown guides still point out
the little restaurant hanging precar precariously
iously precariously over old Dupont street where
Frank Norris, the author, went oc occasionally
casionally occasionally to. get a bit of local color.
Directly ahead and facing the Hall of
Justice is Portsmouth Square, a cove
fbr the city's human drift where the
Vigilantes staged many a stirring
scene and the "sand lotters" under
thf leadership of fiery Dennis Kear Kear-i;ey,
i;ey, Kear-i;ey, discussed the town's political is issues.
sues. issues. Most of the old cafes, where much
of the city's history was plotted, re remain
main remain in name only. Gone is Duncan
NiehoPs, the "Bank Echange," of for former
mer former days, where the famous Pisco
Punch was served over a mahogany
bar that was brought around the
Horn. The old Cliff House, where
presidents of the United States and
ether renowned itinerants used to en enjoy
joy enjoy the sea food breakfasts, was burn burned
ed burned years ago.
On Waverly Place still may be
seen the quarters of the old Siberia
Club, stronghold of Yee Mee, "King
of Chinatown." Here, before the po police
lice police "axe parties" became a feature of
Chinatown, the chance games of
"coon-can," "chuck-a-luck" and "fan "fan-Um"
Um" "fan-Um" were played in the midst of a
maze of corridors, sliding panels
worked by secret springs and exotic
odors of opium and Chinese dishes.
The black docks that lined the
"Front" from China Basin to the
Presidio are gone and stately berth
for ocean liners have risen in their
place. The dingy bars that stood
back of them, where adventurers of
all degrees were once dropped, drug drug-stupefied,
stupefied, drug-stupefied, through trap-doors and
into waiting boats as part of the
great "shanghai" game, all have been
swept away. The "shanghai" was the
system for recruiting the crews of the
"lime-juicers,' 'the great deep sea
barks, that plied principally between
San Francisco and South American
ports.
Nob Hill, once the home of the
city's elite, shows a collection of jag jagged
ged jagged foundations, much as the great
fire left it. "South of the Slot," the
ancient tenements have given way to
smart apartments, in their midst
standing the slowly disintegrating
ruins of the "Mission in Sorrows,"
known in the Spanish as the "Mission
Doolres," built in 1776 by the Fran Franciscans.
ciscans. Franciscans. It is the best memento of
the romantic old San Francisco that
endures.
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.
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.
APPLICATION FOR PARDON
W. S. Tucker
Notice is hereby given that I the
undersigned who was convicted of i
being accessory to the crime of grand :
larceny, in the spring term of the ;
circuit court of Marion county, Flor-
ida, and sentenced to serve one year
in the state penitentiary, will make 1
application for pardon before the
next meeting of the pardon board,
which will meet in Tallahassee, Flor- ;
ida, July 6th and 7th, 1920.
6-22-10t W. S. Tucker.

f

tear tne mass rrom the Doisnevic gov government
ernment government and show the working people
of the world the true character of that
government and the methods-by which
it sustains Itself. The allied govern governments
ments governments contented themselves with tell telling
ing telling the people that bolshevlsm was a
bad, dangerous thing, a pitfall. In Instead,
stead, Instead, they should have thrown search searchlight
light searchlight on it and let the people see Its
rottenness and Its danger. Instead of
fighting propaganda with propaganda,
falsehood with abuse, fire with fire,
they should have fought fire with wa water,
ter, water, propaganda with truth, cunning
with frankness, and an enlightened
and educated populace would have
turned a deaf ear to bolshevik propa propaganda.
ganda. propaganda. The "Red" peril in the world
would not" be the dangerous menace
It Is today.
Working People Took Alarm.
The working people noticed that a
portion of the press previously allied
with the "Interests" and against the
right of the people, thundered most
bitterly against the bolshevik govern government.
ment. government. This class of papers denounced
bolshevlsm, called it names, but gave
little space to the" calm, cool, plain
statement of the truth about bolshe bolshevlsm.
vlsm. bolshevlsm. They were as "red" In their con conservatism
servatism conservatism as the Reds were false In
their propaganda. The newspapers of
this class have not the confidence of
the general public; they have long
been under suspicion. The bolshevik
propagandists were In a better posi position
tion position to get results than the conser conservative
vative conservative press, and for three reasons;
first, the bolsheviks had the sympathy
of the workers of the world because
of their connection with the liberation
of Russia; second, the bolsheviks ap appeared
peared appeared as the under-dog in the fight;
third, the conservative press suffered
from its past reputation as the mouth mouthpiece
piece mouthpiece of those who stood In the way
of better living conditions for the
great majority. Many leading business
men, captains of Industry, followed the
example of the conservative press and
denounced bolshevlsm Instead of ex exposing
posing exposing It. These men were under suspi suspicion
cion suspicion and their attitude confirmed the
belief growing in the minds of the
workers that bolshevlsm would benefit
them. These same men denounced the
workers In their own countries when
they sought better conditions. Working
people remember that most of the re reforms
forms reforms that has come has been wrung
from the same conservative class ; sel seldom,
dom, seldom, If ever, htfs a right been con
ceded to the working class. They have
had to fight, svrike for It, and even
In this hour some of the leading fig figures
ures figures of the employing minority call
men bolsheviks who are not commun communists,
ists, communists, who are not bolsheviks. On the
contrary, they are good citizens, seek seeking,
ing, seeking, as they have- a right to seek, a
larger share, a fairer measure of .the
things they produce. These methods,
these attitudes, have reacted In the
minds of men who toll, and I have
heard many of them accept the chal challenge
lenge challenge and proudly boast that they
were bolsheviks, although In truth
they were not.
Investigator Unfairly Treated.
Someone drew a curtain of silence
around soviet Russia. At least so it
seemed to the people. Men who came
out of Russia and brought with them
reports which displeased their govern governments
ments governments were abused, their reports sup suppressed.
pressed. suppressed. Bulllt, Robins and Steffens
are examples In America. The public
at once came to the conclusion that
these man had found conditions In
Russia good; that bolshevlsm was a
safe, sane plan of government; that
It was succeeding. Of course, this is
not the real story these men brought
out of Russia, but the abuse, heaped
on these men, the silencing of these
men, spoke louder and more eloquent eloquently
ly eloquently than any report could have done.
An English paper went so far as to
charge the prohibition movement of
the United States with being in league
with the bolsheviks, saying that its
object was to make restless the work workers
ers workers by denying them alcohol, hoping
that out of this restlessness would
come revolution.
Another appeal to prejudice per permitted
mitted permitted by the allied governments, was
that the bolshevik movement was a
Jewish movement; that Lenlne and
Trotzky were Jews and that the so soviet
viet soviet machine was Jewish from begin beginning
ning beginning to end. What difference could it
make to freemlnded people whether
the leaders of the bolshevik movement
were Jews or not? While the mass of
the people are thought not to be edu educated,
cated, educated, they have the common sense
to see In such propaganda an effort
to make them hostile to bolshevlsm
by Inciting race prejudice.
A great crack was made In the cur curtain
tain curtain of silence drawn around Russia.
Through it came the startling news
that the bolshevik government planned
the nationalization of women. No fact
about Russia was given greater prom prominence
inence prominence and publicity. I have talked
to many men who were bitterly op opposed
posed opposed to bolshevlsm, and In the last
analysis I found the only tangible
basis for their opposltionu was that
the program Included national prohibi prohibition.
tion. prohibition. One Insurance company In Amer America
ica America used the "Nationalisation of Wom Women"
en" Women" He in its nationwide advertising.
Of course. It Is obvious to thinking
people that the plan of nationalization
of women was a falsehood, and the
workers concluded it was designed to
poison the public against bolshevlsm.
Anyone who thinks for a minute will
realize, first, that the nationalization
of women Is not a necessary part of
any economic program, second that
one could not get a hundred men or
women In any country of the world,
who are not degenerates, to subscribe
to a program which contemplated the
registration and nrpmlscuous .violation

Tf r

on a?
mS .itr.ii mi
Helps
Sick
Women
a
o
Cardui, the woman':
tonic, helped Mrs. Wil
o
liam Eversole, of Hazel
Patch, Ky. Read what
she writes: "I had a
general breaking-down
of my health. I was in
bed for weeks, unable to
get up. 1 had such a
weakness and dizziness,
ft
... &qu uic paws were
very severe. A friend
told me 1 had tried everv-
thing else, why not
Cardui?... I did, and
owl saw u was uupiug i
tne After 12 brittle J
1 am strong and well."
TAKE r-d
The Woman's Tonic
Do you feel weak, diz dizzy,
zy, dizzy, worn-out? Is your
lack of good health caused
from any of the com complaints
plaints complaints so common to,
women? Then why not
give Cardui a trial? It
should surely do for yon
what it has done for so
many thousands of other
women who suffered it
should help you back to
health.
Ask some lady friend
who has taken Cardui.
She will tell you how it
helped her. Try Cardui.
ah n rrmef e
55ww
' l.n.
W j W m
ml L
or tneir morners, wives, aa"UiThters, ana
sweethearts. The Russians are human
beings; their women are their moth mothers,
ers, mothers, wives, daughters, and sweet sweethearts.
hearts. sweethearts. Foundation for Silly Story.
This evil and unnecessary lie about
the bolshe"viks grew out of the fact
that in a little city, Ufa, a drunken
man made the proposal that they
should adopt such a plan. A group In
the town of Saratov, calling them themselves
selves themselves anarchists. Issued a decree In
April, 1918, containing among other
provisions the following:
"From March 1, the right to possess
women having reached the ages of
seventeen to thirty-two Is abolished.
"The husbands may retain the right
to use their wives without awaiting
their turn.
'In cae of resistance, the husband
shall forfeit his rights.
"All women according to this de decree,
cree, decree, are exempt from private owner ownership
ship ownership and are proclaimed to be the
property of the whole nation."
It was unfair to charge this to the
soviet government. It was never put
in practice, and It Is only fair to say
that with the exception of the two
cases cited above, it was never even
contemplated by anyone. This libel of
the bolsheviks strengthened their
cause In the allied world. Months af after
ter after it was exposed the world
was swept with another evil, unneces unnecessary
sary unnecessary and false bit of propaganda. It
V7d complained that this second piece
cf news was Intended to corroborate
and confirm the nationalization of
women ; its open object was to create
hostility for the bolsheviks. It achieved
exactly the opposite result. It was that
the bolsheviks had decided to abolish
Christian names, that henceforth chil children
dren children would be named by number. To
illustrate, the first born would be
Smith No. 1, the second child In the
Smith family would be Smith No. 2.
and so on. This was given first-page
space In the press of the world. It
was printed as serious news, as truth.
It fell of Its own weight.
Summing up unrest in Europe and
in America, I have found that this
general course of conduct has caused
the people to increase their suspicion
of the political governments, of the

mJ mm

press, of the leaders of business and
Industry. These posed lies have mold molded
ed molded a judgment In the general thought
of the world, and that is that bolshe bolshevlsm
vlsm bolshevlsm Is being cried dwn, libeled and
slandered, starved, assaulted, and
fonght, because Its success meant the
death of special privilege and the
birth of the "New Order." This Judg Judgment
ment Judgment has come to pass because we
have not used our resources to bring
the real facts to the public mind ; be because
cause because we have injured our credibility
by unnecessary, evil and false charges
against the bolshevik regime.
-i,t. Wtrn NwBapr Union)



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