The Ocala evening star

Material Information

The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Alternate Title:
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Porter & Harding
Publication Date:
Daily (except Sunday)
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.


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


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
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. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text


Weather Forecast: Fair tonight
and Sunday; gentle winds, mostly

Evident that Wilson is Determined to
Carry the Peace Treaty
Before the People
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 29. President
Wilson's endorsement of the Virginia
democratic platform, advocating
prcmpt ratification of the peace treaty
without reservations, was looked
generally today as forecasting his
attitude in regard to the national
platform to be adopted in San Fran Francisco.
Between $100,00 and $125,000 was
raised by the California campaign or organization
ganization organization of Senator Johnson, the
Senate campaign investigating com committee
mittee committee was told by Alexander Mc Mc-Cabe,
Cabe, Mc-Cabe, treasurer of the Johnson organ organization.
ization. organization. McCabe did not have the re records
cords records with him but offered to send for
McCabe testified that approximate approximately
ly approximately 200,000 was raised in California
for the Johnson national campaign
exclusive of sums raised in other
parts of the country.
William L. Frierson, of Chatta Chattanooga,
nooga, Chattanooga, assistant attorney general,
was nominated to be solicitor general
of the United States and Mrs. An Annette
nette Annette Abbott Adam of San Franciscos,
now United States attorney for
Northern California, was nominated
as assistant attorney general.
The president today commuted to
expire immediately the five-year sen sentence
tence sentence of Mrs. Kate Richard O'Hare,
of St. Louis, sentenced a year ago for
violating the espionage act. Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Tumulty said the president acted
on the recommendation of the attor attorney
ney attorney general and that this action had
no relation to the case of Eugene
Last evening in celebration of Miss j
Florine Jennings' birthday, her
friends complimented her with a sur surprise
prise surprise party at her home which proved
a most happy affair. The honoree's
mother and Mrs. W. C. Charles assist assisted
ed assisted in entertaining the guests. Four
tables were arranged on the veranda,
which was made most attractive with
ferns and flowers, and here different
games were enjoyed for some time.
Punch and Japanese pound cake were
served later in the evening by Mrs.
Jennings and Mrs. Charles. This oc
casion was a very happy one. and f
the honoree, to whom indeed it was a
complete surprise, was the recipient
of some very handsome presents. The
following were those present: Misses
Arcole Davis, Laura Jennings, Flo Florine
rine Florine Jennings, Marjorie Miller. Car Carrie
rie Carrie Barco, Ruth Ervin, Alma Hall,
Edna Sipple, Mrs. Jennings and Mrs.
Charles, and Messrs. J. H. McLarte,
H. L. Scarboro, Sperry, Carpenter, I.
U. Forbes, Luther Jennings, Allen
Huff and J. B. Christie.
Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beans, chufas, Pyles and Gist seed
corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf
Sa yi Hixson Lady Who, On Dec Dec-tor's
tor's Dec-tor's Advice, Took Cardsi
And Is Now Well.
Hixson, Tenn. About 10 yean ftgo
I was ..." says Mrs. J B. Gadd, of
this place. "I suffered with a pain In
tuy left side, could not sleep at night
with this pain, always in the left
My doctor told me to use Cardul. I
took one bottle, which helped me and
after my baby came, I was stronger
and better, but the pain was still
til 6 16
I at first let it go, but began to get
weal and in a run-down condition.
bo I decided to try some more Cardul,
which I did.
This last Cardul which I took made
me much better, in fact, cured me. It
has been a number of years, still I
have no return of this trouble.
I feel it was Cardul that cured mt,
and I recommend it as a splendid fe female
male female tonic."
Don't allow yourself to become
weak and run-down from womanly
troubles. Take CarduL It should sure surely
ly surely help you, as it Las so many thou thousands
sands thousands of other women in the past 40
years. Headache, backache, sideacho,
nervousness, sleeplessness, tired-out
feeling, are all signs of womanly trou trouble.
ble. trouble. Other women get relief by taking
Cartful. Why not you? All druggists.



Will Establish Precedents by Which
Which the Others May
be Ruled
( Associated Press)
Chicago, May 29. Decisions in
four contests among the delegations
to the republican national convention
wiil probably settle all of the dis disputes,
putes, disputes, involving 122 seats, consideia consideia-tion
tion consideia-tion of which will begin Monday,
members of the national committee
said today. Precedents in the four
major rulings will govern points rais raised
ed raised in other cases. Aside from con contests
tests contests in three districts, all are from
southern states.
France and Great Britain Agree to
Wait Until July the
(Associated Press)
Rome, May 29. England and
France have agreed to postpone the
Allied-German conference at Spa un until
til until July 15th, according to the Tri Tri-buna.
(Associated Press)
Paris, May 29. Capt. D'Annunzio,
who has been holding Fiume, has seiz seized
ed seized Durazzo, according to a Zurich
dispatch to the Petit Parisien.
To All and Singular the Sheriffs of
the State of Florida:
To Harold Smith, Captain, .and S.
S. Offutt, Manager of the Boy Scout
Stars Baseball Team of Ocala, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, Greeting:
Having confidence in the ability of
our baseball team, who as soldiers
have never yet gone down in defeat,
you are hereby commanded and strict strictly
ly strictly enjoined that, laying all other bus business
iness business aside, and notwithstanding any
excuse, you personally be and appear
at Hunter baseball park, Ocala, Fla.,
on Thursday, the 4th day of une, A.
D. 1920, at 4 o'clock p. m., to exhibit
the prowess, in the great national
game of baseball of which you have
hertofore boasted too often, to the
end that it may be demonstrated that
pride goeth before destruction and he
laughs best who laughs last. And you
are further commanded and enjoined
to have your so-called baseball team
on the field at the time and place
aforesaid, when this one-sided ball
game will be staged for the benefit of
those who may be interested therein,
and to do further and receive what
our own baseball team shall choose
to administer to you, namely, defeat.
And this you are not to omit under
penalty usually imposed on quitters.
Witness: The Honorable Jake Gold Goldman,
man, Goldman, manager of the aforesaid clerks
and merchants baseball team of Ocala,
Fla., at Ocala, Fla., this the 29th day
of May, A. D. 1920.
Jack C. Kassell,
Captain of the Clerks and Merchants
Baseball Team of Ocala, Fla.
Sheriff's Return
This writ came to hand this 29th
day of May, A. D. 1920, and on the
same day I executed same in Marion
county, Florida, by delivering a true
copy thereof to the within named
Harold Smith, captain, and S. S.
Offutt, manager, of the Boy Scout
Stars baseball .team of Ocala, Fla.,
and at the same time exhibiting to
each of them this original, and ex explaining
plaining explaining its contents (which latter I
found to be absolutely necessary and
did to the best of my ability.)
J. P. Galoway,
Sheriff of Marion County, Florida.
By Henry Gordon, D. S.
Blitchton, May 26. Rev. J. F. Rus Russell
sell Russell of Oklawaha, will preach at the
Baptist church Sunday morning, June
Miss Opal Blitch is at home after
teaching a term in the Cedar Key
Mrs. Minnie Hammons, Miss Ro
wena Hammons and Miss Elsie Coul
ter attended services at Morriston
Mr. Arlin Blitch has been on the
sick list for two weeks.
Messrs. R. B. Fant and George
Bolander are busy shipping cuum
Miss Mamie Fant of Irvine and
her guest. Miss Eloise Geiger of
Micanopy and Mr. J. A. Triplett call
ed Sunday.
Mr. Walter C. Credle, candidate for
tax assessor and Mr. Priest of An
thony, called Tuesday.
A number of our farmers are dip
ping their cattle this week.


Resistance Constantly Increased
the Poles Advance Into
(Associated Press
Warsaw, May 29. Russian rein reinforcements
forcements reinforcements are being brought up eve everywhere
rywhere everywhere in the offensive against the
Poles, which is increasing in violence
along the northern sectors, according
to an official statement.
Warsaw, May 29. Lieut. Harmon
Rorison, of Wilmington. N. C, is safe,
according to word from the front. He
is the pilot of the Kosciusko aerial
squadron who was previously report reported
ed reported missing. A bullet pierced the air airplane's
plane's airplane's gasoline tank over the bol bolshevik
shevik bolshevik lines, but Rorison returned
within the Polish lines safely.
London, May 29. Fierce fighting
is in progress on the left bank of the
Dneiper river, where the bolsheviki
are attempting to dislodge the Poles,
accordinpr to a soviet official
Assoelaled Press)
Budapest, May 29. Foreign Minis Minister
ter Minister Teleky leaves tomorrow for Paris
to sign the treaty.
Anthony, May 23. Mr. M
Young, Harold and Carl Bridenbecker
of Sarasota, 'were guests of Messrs.
E. H. and C. V. Swain Sunday.
Mrs. R. R. Russeli returned home
from Weirsdale Monday and was ac accompanied
companied accompanied by her daughter, Mrs. J.
L. Wiley and little grandson, J. R.
Wiley. Little J. R. is much improv-
, L ,., r
eu aiter a weeis s uiness.
Our little town was greatly sad saddened
dened saddened by the loss of one of our best
citizens, Rev. J. G. Graham, who dind
Saturday night. Funeral services
were held at the Methodist church
Sunday afternoon by Rev. J. C. Boat Boat-wright,
wright, Boat-wright, after which the body was
laid to rest in Anthony cemetery. Rev

Graham will be greatly missed in thejbe one delivery of mail by city car car-Christian
Christian car-Christian work here. He leaves a ners m the forenoon; n0 rural dellv"

wife and two children, Mr. Goodwin
Graham of Washington, D. C. and
Mrs. J. P. Ambrose of Waldo, a broth brother,
er, brother, Mr. Z.. Graham of Kendrick and a
sister, Miss Mamie Graham of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, all of whom have the heart heartfelt
felt heartfelt sympathy of the citizens of An Anthony
thony Anthony in their great sorrow.
Mrs. A. M. Bushong left Sunday
for Alabama, where she will join her
Miss Clair Hamilton of Jackson
ville, is spending a week with her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Har Harrison.
rison. Harrison. Mr. and Mrs. Wing of Jacksonville
are visiting their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. T. A. Lamb.
Mr. T. J. Leitner was joined on the
shores of Indian Lake by a large
crowd of his friends who came from
every direction, Saturday morning, to
celebrate his seventieth birthday. Be
sides his Anthony friends the follow
ing attended the picnic: Mr. M. L.
Proctor and family of Coleman; Mr. J.
R. Proctor and family, Mr. Robert
Shaw, Mr. A. D. Proctor, wife and
mother, Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Stuart,
Mr. W. H. Proctor and son, Mrs. M.
M. Proctor and daughter of Pedro;
Mr. Jasper Wilson of Griner Farm;
Mr and Mrs. Barney Spencer and
family of Ocala. About 150 enjoyed
enjoyed the splendid dinner, which
consisted of all kinds of good things
to eat. After the picnic a crowd from
Anthony and Oak went to Mr. Leit-
ner's home and enjoyed music and
singing during the evening.
The farmers are busy shipping
vegetables but their work is delayed
on account of the heavy rains.
Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Smith left Sun
day for Crooked Lake, wher they will
make their home.
We regret to learn that Mrs. A. B.
Moore is yet quite sick.
Miss i annie Smith of Oxford spent
the week-end with Miss Mattie Leit Leitner.
ner. Leitner. Mr. C. C. Milligan has recently sold
his home to a family who will move
here later from Georgia.
Mr. Oscar Proctor of Pedro and
Misses Dorothy and Margaret Spencer
of Ocala spent the week-end in An Anthony.
thony. Anthony. A number from here attended the
Sparr picnic Wednesday.
Prof. B. Pennington of Jacksonville
is making his yearly visit to Anthony,
tuning pianos.
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. it.


Hundreds of Thousands of Russian
and German Prisoners Have Not
Yet Been Repatriated
(Associated Press)
Stockholm, Mav 29. Two hundred
thousand prisoners of war still re remain
main remain in Siberia, according to the
Swedish Red Cross, and an equal
number of Russian prisoners remain
J in Germany. Repatriation is hinder
ed principally by lack of transporta transportation.
tion. transportation. WOOD SHELLING THE
t A mi a l'ress
Winston-Salem, May 29. Major Major-Wood
Wood Major-Wood today began a series of nine
speeches here, expecting to finish at
! Charlotte tonight.
Tnmrm Msiv That thorn will
. ,g kcen 'livahT am the tR jn
i the different cities of the state over
obtaining the 1921 state reunion of
the American Legion, is the state statement
ment statement of S. L. Lowry Jr., state adju adjutant.
tant. adjutant. He says that ther is promise
of a spirited contest at the first state
reunion in Tampa June 21-22 over the
I meeting place for next year.
"News has come to state headquar headquarters
ters headquarters of preparations being made by
several posts over the state to go
after the Florida reunion of the Am American
erican American Legion next year," said Mr.
Lowry. "These posts are securing
the backing and co-operation of the
civic and business organizations in
their respective cities and are com coming
ing coming prepared with attractive propo propositions.
sitions. propositions. They are spreading propa propaganda
ganda propaganda and using every legitimate
the Ju
means of influencing the delegates at
ne convention and reunion in
Tampa ihis year to favor their respec respective
tive respective cities.
The stamp and delivery windows
will be open at the postoffice from 8
to 10 a. m. next Monday. There will
ery will be made. Mail wiil be col
lected from street boxes, dispatched
and distributed to postoffice boxes as
usual. Business men will do them themselves
selves themselves and us a favor to supply them themselves
selves themselves with stamps on Saturday.
R. F. Rogers, P. M.
Belleview, May 26. Mr. Graham of
Daytona called on Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Crosby and family last Wednesday.
The rod and gun club had a turkey
shoot and supper at Smith Lake last
Mr. and Mrs. Leavengood of Ocala
are spending a few days at the home
of Mrs. True Whittier this week.
An entertainment under the aj aj-spices
spices aj-spices of the W. C. T. U. was given
la?t Friday night at the town hall. It
consisted of two short plays, speak speaking
ing speaking and music. The proceeds went
to buy new medals.
Rev. Hines of Ocala gave a very
interesting sermon at the Baptist
church Sunday afternoon.
Miss Violet Hetherington, who has
been visiting at the Hotel Marion, re returned
turned returned to her home in Jacksonville
Miss Ellie Tremere returned home
Friday" from Jacksonville, where she
has been visiting friends for the past
Miss Hazel Smith and Mrs. W. L.
Smith spent the week-end at Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach, and also called on friends
in Sanford on their way home Mon Monday.
day. Monday. The B. Y. P. Union enjoyed a splash
party at Smith Lake Tuesday after
Miss Marjorie Merrill is spending
a few days in Lady Lake, the guest
of Miss Gertrude Carter.
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.
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.



Great Bravery Shown by the French
in the Rescue of
London, Maq 29. A French col column
umn column fought its way into Aintab,
Syria, and after heavy fighting suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in relieving the town, it is offic officially
ially officially announced. The Turks suffered
heavy casualties.
Temporarily Squelched by State and
Federal Troops
(Associated Press)
Bristol, R. L, May 29. Cavalry and
coast artillery patrolled the streets of
Bristol today to prevent a repetition
of the rioting that occurred yesterday
when striking employes of the Na National
tional National India Rubber Company sought
to j) re vent workers entering the plant.
Governor Beeckman has declared the
city in a state of insurrection and is
expected to arrive here today to in inspect
spect inspect the situation personally. No
effort was made to open the plant to today.
(Associated Press)
New York, May 29. The Paris di division
vision division of the American committee
for devastated France has-been asked
by the American Legion officially to
represent it at the Memorial Day
demonstration at Juvigny cemetery
Shady, May 2G. Mr.' Gifford of
Orlando is visiting his daughter, Mrs.
L. A. Jones and family.
Mr. Sam Smith of Ocala was the
guest of Ebbie Hugh Douglas Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Mother Goin, who has just passed
her 80th birthday and had recovered
enough from a previous accident to
get about a little, had the misfortune
to fall out the dor a few days ago. We
are glad to say no bones were broken
and she is doing very well, everything
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Blair of Winter Garden are congrat congratulating
ulating congratulating them upon the arrival of a lit little
tle little son. Mrs. Blair was before her
marriage Miss Edith Redding.
Tomatoes are moving from here
this week. The yield is good and the
tomatoes are good. Prices are fairly
god at present. It seems a pity there
is no canning factory to use up tne
urplus to good profit.
Dr. Therrell of Ocala came out with
Rev. White Sunday afternoon and ad addressed
dressed addressed the congregation on Sunday
schools. Dr. Therrell made a most
favorable impression and gave us
some ideas we hope to profit by. We
hope he will come again.
Mr. A. R. Douglas and two sons
went in Monday evening to Ocala and
heard Gov. Catts' address.
We hope everybody that can will
come to the, picnic at the church Sat
urday. Bring dinner, come early and
spend the day and we will do all we
can to make it a pleasant day for you.
The editor of the Star is extended a
special invitation. Ice cream and
cake and cold drinks will be served
all day.
Pine, May 25. Mr. Clinton Riker
and Miss Jesmine Sherwood of Sparr
were visitors in this community Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Misses Mary and Edna Brice cf
Ocal and Miss Irene Rou of aFirfield
were also visitors here Sunday.
Mrs. Taber attended our regular
Sunday school services here Sunday.
She made a fine appliaction on the
Sunday school lesson after Sunday
school. Mrs. Taber now resides at
Mrs. J. R. Tompkins of Island
Grove, is visiting her sister-in-law,
Mrs. Julia E. Thomas at the Peter
Stanley home.
Mr. James E. Thomas of Sparr was
visiting in Pine Sunday.
Miss Allene Monroe accompanied
her cousin, Miss Beatrice Monroe to
the latter's home in Lumberbridge,
N. C.
Mr. W. R. Brice of Ocala was call calling
ing calling on friends here Sunday.
Mr Clyde Smith, who has been
serving Uncle Sam in the navy, i3
here with his sister. He will m3Ke
this his permanent home.
We have been having severe rains
here for the last few weeks which
have put the farmers behind with
their crops.
Mrs. J. H. Perry of this place ac accompanied
companied accompanied her sister, Mrs. McGoogan
to the latter's home at Perry.
Mr. Logan of the mill at Oak, wa3
in Pine Saturday.

VOL. 26, NO. 128

The City is Not In Position to Take
Advantage of Favorable
Is Ocala going to let another win winter
ter winter come and go with no step taken
to provide the small apartments
which are so much in demand? Last
winter families wiio intended making
their home here had to leave the city
because they could find here no accom accommodations.
modations. accommodations. If provision is to be made
for these people during the coming
season steps must be taken at once.
If this city is to grow it much in increase
crease increase its housing facilities. Condi Conditions
tions Conditions now existing favor the small
kitchenette apartment, with sufficient
room to accommodate the average
family and in which housekeeninir
can be done with a minimum of effort
and expense. The apartment house
with a number of suites can be built
than the same number of bungalows.
Ocala is at present receiving a large
amount of very favorable publicity.
iut accommodations for those who
arc- attracted to the city is lacking.
Other cities are taking steps to meet
the demand and are getting new peo peopleThe
pleThe peopleThe number of new families that
could find houses or apartments in
Ocala can be counted on the fingers.
Can any town grow in the face of such
a situation?
The board of trade has already re received
ceived received letters asking whether houses
can be rented in Ocala for next. win winter.
ter. winter. Does not the situation demand that
the business men assert their confi confidence
dence confidence in the future of the city in a
conciete way?
f Associated Press)
Atlanta, May 29. Eugene V. Debs,
several times socialist candidate for
president, now serving a ten-year
term in the Atlanta penitentiary for
violation of the espionage laws, was
today notified by a committee from
the antional socialist convention that
he again had been named a candidate
for president.
Charter Oak, May 26. Miss Agnes
Freer visited in Belleview Saturday
and Sunday.
Mr. J. M. Haralson of Summerfield,
has bought Mr. Alvin Potter's crop
and is out here this week working.
Mr. and Mrs. Willie Potter of Rut Rutland
land Rutland visited their mother here Sun
Mrs. Mattie Brantley and son, Carl
T. Brantley of Jacksonville, came
Sunday for a short visit to relatives
Mrs. W. A. Redding is on the sick
list this week.
Let's everybody remember the fitth
Sunday meeting here and come and
bring well filled baskets.
Mrs. L. Stannard and daughter,
Lenora Remington of Coleman, are
expected Friday for a short visit to
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Remington.
On account of bad weather we did
not have any B. Y. P. U. Sunday
Quite a few of our young people
gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Redding Sunday night and en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed some tongs that were sung.
Mr. Bob Gardner of Coleman, was
a pleasant caller on Miss Nannie
Redding Saturday night.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Seen spent the day
with Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Perry of Pe Pedro
dro Pedro Sunday.
Mrs. Mattie Brantley and son, Carl
left Tuesday for Alabama. They were
accompanied by Mr. A. M. Loften,
who has been called to the bedside of
hir mother, who is very ill.
Moss' Bluff, May 29. The many
friends of Mrs. Ben T. Vaughn, nee
Mis? Alma Fort, will be glad to hear
that she and her pretty little daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Emma Katherine of Jacksonville,
are visiting Mrs. Vaughn's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Fort.
Rev. Golson delivered an interest interesting
ing interesting sermon, both Sunday morning and
evening. Quite a number were pres present
ent present from Okhrwaha, Lynne, Electra
and Leesburg.
Mr. Clyde Collins of Miami spent
the week-end with friends here.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. White, Mr. W.
W. Ward, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fort
and Mr. and Mrs. Casteen and baby
of Leesburg were callers in our midst
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Davis have
f moved to Oklawaha. where Mr. Davis
will be employed in driving a truck
for the Standard Oil Co.
Mrs. Maggie Davis of Oklawaha
spent a few days last week at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Davis.
Mr. O. Squires and daughter, Mabel,
Mrs. H. P. Griggs and baby and Mrs.
i Wheeler motored to Ocala Saturday.

'-Tan .. .iiii! ...



oca u eveihe STAR

1'uKliwbet! Kvtry Hay II-jt !uinla- by
It. It. Carroll, lre,Ileut
I. V. leaveiiKMMlf SffrHnrj-Treamirer
J. Si. fteujatnifi, i:litor
Kntered at Ocala, Fla., put office as
second-r-la.s matter.'ho.m:
fluhlut-M Office Five-One
editorial IJepa rt mti t Tiv-!evn
Society Reporter Five-One
.mkmiii:h associatkij imckss
The Associated is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
One year, in advance $0.00
Six months, in advance Ii.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60
DlMplay: 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
position 20 per cent additional. Hates
based on 4-inch minimum. Les.s than
four Inches will take higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Headline otlee: 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.
At Belleview the other day, Catts
had a very small audience. Four years
afc'e he had a large one.
Is farming some day wholly to be
cities, the amount of hired labor on
farms in the United States is now
only 72 per cent, of what it was be before
fore before the war.
A big job awaits a first-class immi immigration
gration immigration officer in the Orient. Hun Hundreds
dreds Hundreds of thousands of Jews, it is said,
are at the ports of Odessa, Constanti Constantinople,
nople, Constantinople, Constanza and Vladivostok,
awaiting the opportunity to embark
for Palestine.
Former Premier Asquith's daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, an impartial expert, alleged that
Lloyd George has sold his soul under
the impression that he merely pawn pawned
ed pawned it. This shows that even a great
statesman needs a course in careful
The spring tourist rush across the
Atlantic began with the sailing of
5600 passengers in a single day from
New York. Some of these people left
this country, it is said, so that they
could have one more chance, of getting
"half-seas" over.
There are indications that the Unit United
ed United States may become something of
a maritime power. For the first time
in the history of our mercantile ma marine
rine marine ships flying the Stars and Stripes
outnumber all others in the South and
Central American and West Indies
A North Carolina man whose auto automobile
mobile automobile license was numbered 13 sent
it back to the secretary of state with
a letter saying: "The first day I rode
with it, I lost $13, and the second day
I lost 13 inches of skin off my leg.
Please sent me a safer number." tfe
got it.
' ;
At Point Barrow, Alaska, where the
Presbyterian church is conducting
the northernmost mission of the
worlds and where in winter the mer mer-fiury
fiury mer-fiury sinks out of sight, coal is never
quoted below $120 per ton. For that
reason the mission buildings are only
moderately coaled.
The Star has never favored any
measure that would injure the state
generally because it might be a good
thing for Ocala or Marion county. The
Star has sense 'enough to know that a
law that would hurt the state gener generally
ally generally would sooner" or later hurt its
town and county particularly. This
house joint resolution 279 to enable
the legislature to tax the state at will
would be a very bad law, and would
of course hurt our county, and there therefore
fore therefore shall receive our determined op opposition.
position. opposition. It would have been the
same if Marion had voted against
bonds. People who think the Star is
operated on such a smallbore set of
principles don't know the paper very
At the debate between Messrs.
Folks and Light here the other night,
Mr. Folks told of the heart to heart
talk between him and Light regard regarding
ing regarding which group each of them should
run in. It was a good story and Mr.
Folks told it well. The crowd laugh laughed
ed laughed and Light, who is a good sport also
laughed. But we do not think the
story should have been told. It was
confidential, and it was not political
argument. We have had a great many
heart to heart talks with politicians,
business men and other people, and
what has been told us on such occas occasions
ions occasions has been kept in confidence. You
can search the Star's files clear back
.to 1895, and can't find any place
where it repeated a private conversa conversation
tion conversation unless it was given permission
to do so.
We are reliably informed that when
Gov. Catts spoke at Summerlield a
.fewt days ago, there were only seven
voters in the very small number
present. Toward the end of the
speaking, some colored men came up,
and when the governor finished he

went to them and shook hands in the
most friendly manner. One of these
colored men, who had been in the
army, said afterward that the gov governor's
ernor's governor's charge that white and colored
soldiers were nut in the same quarters
at Camp Johnson had no truth in it.
TTr u-u c u Yr ;n5 tu 1 n t ton tin nt sinrl

j would have known of it if any such
thing had taken place. The great
trouble with Gov. Catts is not so
much that he says things that are not
so as that he says things that are so
easily disproved.
In his message to the House cf
Representatives, vetoing the infam infamous
ous infamous joint resolution for an ignoble
peace with Germany, President Wil Wilson
son Wilson said:
"To the members of the House of
Representatives: I return here with without
out without my signature House joint resolu resolution
tion resolution 327, declaring a joint resolution
of April 26, 1917, declaring a state cf
war to exist between the United
States and Germany and another de declaring
claring declaring a state of war to exist be between
tween between the United States and Austria
to be null and void and declaring a
state of peace.
"To sign this measure would be to
place an ineffaceable stain upon hero heroism
ism heroism and gallantry of this nation. It
would prevent our setting right the
infinite wrongs which Germany did to
the peoples whom it attacked and
whom we profess it our purpose to
assist when we entered the war. Have
we sacrificed the lives of more than
100,000 .Americans and ruined the
lives of thousands of others and
brought upon thousands of American
families an unhappiness that can nev never
er never end for purposes which we do not
care to state or take further steps to
attain? The attainment of these
purposes is provided for in the treaty
of Versailles by terms deemed ade adequate
quate adequate by the leading statesmen of
al the great peoples who were asso associated
ciated associated in the war against Germany.
Do we now not care to join in the ef effort
fort effort to achieve them? Our people
were profoundly disinclined to take
part in a European war and did so at
last only because they believed it was
not only a European war but a war
in which civilization itself and human
rights of every kind were at stage as
against a belligerent government.
Moreover, w hen we entered the war
we set forth very definitely the pur purposes
poses purposes for which we entered, partly
because we did not wish to be consid considered
ered considered as merely taking part in a Eu European
ropean European contest. This joint resolution
which I return does not seek to ac accomplish
complish accomplish any of these objects, but in
effect makes a complete surrender of
the rights of the United States so far
as the German government is con concerned.
cerned. concerned. A treaty of peace was signed
at Versailles on the 28th day of June
last, which did seek to accomplish
the objects which we had declared to
be in our minds, because all the great
governments and peoples which united
against Germany had adopted our
declarations of purpose as their own
and had in solemn form embodied
them in communications to the Ger German
man German government preliminary to the
armistice of Nov. 11, 1918.
"The treaty has been rejected by
the Senate of the United States al although
though although it has been ratified by Ger Germany.
many. Germany. In that way we have, in ef effect,
fect, effect, declared wre wish to draw apart
and pursue objects and interests of
our own unhampered by any connec connections
tions connections with any people and govern governments.
ments. governments. "Notwithstanding the fact that
upon our entrance into the war, we
professed to be seeking to assist in
the maintenance of common interests,
nothing is said in this resolution
about the freedom of navigation upon
the seas, or the reduction of arma armaments,
ments, armaments, or the vindication of rights of
Belgium, or the rectification of the
wrongs done France, or the release
of the Christian populations of the
Ottoman Empire from the intolerable
subjugation which they have had for
so many years to endure, or the sym sympathy
pathy sympathy for an independent Polish state,
Ox- the maintenance of any kind of te te-lations
lations te-lations among the great powers of
the world which would be calculated
to prevent in future such outrages as
Germany attempted, and in part con consummated.
summated. consummated. We have now in effect
declared that we do not care-to take
any further risks or to assume any
further responsibilities with regard to
the freedom Of nations, or the sac sac-redness
redness sac-redness of international obligations,
or the safety of independent peoples.
Such a peace with Germany a peace
in which none of the essential inter interests
ests interests which we had at heart when we
entered the war is safeguarded is,
or ought to be, inconceivable, is in inconsistent
consistent inconsistent with the dignity of the
United States, with the rights and
liberties of her citizens and with the
very fundamentals of civilized con conditions.
ditions. conditions. "1 hope that in these statements I
have sufficiently set forth the reasons
why I have felt it incumbent upon me
to withhold my signature."
Red Cedar Compound 25 cents tne
package, two for 20 cents, on June 9,
10 and 11th at Gerig's One Cent
Sale. tf
fm. A. Tinsman
Brick and Plastering
Tile and Marble Flooring
215 Fifth St. Phone 526


If you can't make good, make
If civilization brings unrest, why
be civilized?
It is more disgraceful to distrust
than to be deceived.
Funny it is that little Dan Cupid
can hit a lean person just as easily as
he can a big fat one.
May is the month of roses in Mar Marion
ion Marion county and gardens and yards are
nVh in glorious blooms.
The quickest way to bring the price
of gasoline down is to buy a pair of
model 1920 sensible walking shoes.
Some folks may not believe it, but
prices will come down. A lot of folks
didn't believe Noah when he predicted
Garden sass is one of the principal
commodities in the third ward sass sass-ing
ing sass-ing the neighbors about their chick
Because of the H. C. of L. even
laundry is becoming a neat little it 2m
in this town. Godliness might be
Chaperones seem to be wearing
mufflers over their eyes and sensi- j
binties. It s the good old summer
However rare true love is, true
friendship is rarer, and renewed
friendships require more care than
those that have never been broken.
It is not poverty, so much as pre pretense
tense pretense that harrasses a ruined man
that eternal struggle between a proud
mind and an empty purse may the
good Lord deliver you from.
There is in every true woman's
heart a spark of heavenly fire which
lies dormant in the broad daylight of
prosperity, but which kindles up and
beams in the dark hour of adversity.
If woman would cultivate the noble
art of cooking, there would be more
happy marriages and fewer divorces.
Man is of few days and full of trou
ble, and he'd rather be full of grub.
A righteous judge has appeared in
West Palm Beach. He has fined a
man for allowing his chickens to run
at large and destroy his neighbor's
Ocala's vegetarians are in their
glory. Backyard gardens are in their
prime and cantaloupes are coming
up to expectations in the cantaloupe
The birds sing their sweetest songs
throughout the live long day, and
maybe they call it work. The firefly
in the dark sneaks upon you "like a
thief, gives no warning and flashes
yoi: to the limit. Maybe he calls it
fun, much as you and I.
A yawn is one of the most wonder wonderful
ful wonderful tonics in the world. Whenever we
are in doubt we always yawn. It
etfects our pride because, of course,
our pride is so vitally connected with
our insides.
Almost any old maid at one time or
other could have married if she had
so desired. The trouble with old
maids is, they waited too long for an
ideal and honey, believe me, there is
no such animal, leastwise we have
never found it.
When a woman goes into a store
and buys with that abandon of never
even asking the price or batting an
eyelash at the high cost of things, be
sure it's dad or friend hubby who is
paying the, bills. A monthly allow allowance
ance allowance to every woman and no charge
account would help more than any anything
thing anything else in the rapid decline of the
H. C. of L.
m m m
We have bought ourself a new cam camera,
era, camera, for what we don't know. Bat
among the first things we tried to
get a picture of was a dollar bill
which was given to us for a birthday
remembrance, one-hundredth of a
second previous. But the picture was
a failure we couldn't click the cam camera
era camera fast enough.
For several weeks our heart has
been sad and dreary. Our favorite
drink has gone to the sky in price.
Now if the movies should accidentally
slide to 25 cents we would in all prob probability
ability probability revive our prayermeeting
habits, while others will learn how
to imagine they are having a whale of
atime sipping tea, reading novels and
playing chess with old college chums
or cellmates, depending, of course, cn
what institution you hail from.
If Aeolus had originated the zephyr
strummed lyre which bears his name,
which he did not do, and if he had
lived in Ocala and could come back
to it, which he did not do and could
not do. he would feel quite at home
these summer evenings for our
night? are vibrant with harmony.
Ocala is highly favored musically and
the annual concerts and recitals are
educational institutions of which our
city is justly proud.
What better, can our state expect
of parents when they allowe their 10
and 12-year old daughters to appear
wearing silk stockings and costly

JTiO court and to deserve the fullest measure of con con-fidence;
fidence; con-fidence; to protect our customers' interests in
every way that lies within our power, handling with
scrupulous care all matters entrusted to us ; to render
service with the best traditions of the banker's call calling,
ing, calling, always remembering that our bank exists and
has a right to exist only so long as it is of real public
service this is OUR CREED.

Munroe &
dresses? No wonder the manufactur manufacturers
ers manufacturers of luxury and high prices prevail.
If the women of the country would
arrive at the unanimous conclusion
that the H. C. of L. had to come down,
prices of things would come down.
Women have many times proven
themselves a power in righting things
that were .wrong and if they will ex exert
ert exert that same power now for lower
prices, the bottom will drop out sure
as fate.
Whippoorwill $6.25 bu.; Whippoor Whippoor-will
will Whippoor-will mixed $6; Iron and Clay mixed
$6.25 bu.; Red Ripper $6.25; Cream
Crowder $6.50. Send orders at once
to James L. Dean, Orlando, Fla. These
prices for 2 bushel sacks and up upward.
ward. upward. 27-12t
What we need in Marion county is
more of our county boys and girls
trained for teachers. W. D. Cam, j
candidate for superintendent, pledges
his efforts to bring this about. (Po (Political
litical (Political advertisement). 22-sat
Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing Sr. Shoe Company, very very-thing
thing very-thing we sell n guaranteed. We're
fighting' for QUALITY not prices- f
Syrup Hppophosphites Compound,
pint bottles, one dollar per bottle, two
bottles for $1.01 at Gerig's One Coat
Sale June 9th. 10th and 11th. tf
Six (6)

E J 1 I u) u i "i i'j ll I- II f i ? H1"- H I I fc I M

t i

INo Needle
to Qkam

on a jwclld


Chambliss National Ban!


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


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


Ocala - Florida

ft H

will, now put a PATHfe
in your HOME!

NOW thsx
after an extraordinary season, m arc in a
position to make prompt H frrrin m any of the
desired finishes.
Pathe Phonographs and Records
acknowledged to fo suprczse by music
lovers and tone experts.
Now offered upon most convenient nm,
which place this wonderful instrument within tha
reach of all. Every instrument fully guaranteed.

Exclusive Advantages


Ahmyg Ready
Pad. Tk m noa m

appntM BU MTW MM (Mi
' 5 &apTTnm hx Tone
"7 Guaranteed Igocsr tttt f tt fcm mm Dh
" IifeofHMO&. Smpfhixm B5L
3 Play All lUfc g Th Ptthe Controlla
of HftCOnA tniHat you to innM or
and pkjr xhmn bettw. WeMt!MtoaaZvo!uaM at wO.
Yet the Paths casts no more than

ordinary phonograph
Don't plan to do it DO

DONT wait any longer, come in today.
Other Pathe Models $5000 to $1,000.00.

" Why


ModJ No. 7

. I Il" I I

3 liJT i
I ; --;t- 1 f :
I -.('
I -A- :
I "-
I Mode! No. 10

Pay More?

X 1 "nn ii...l,.TI ,m ,,.,.,

" 'w'- "w 'm'- w vX'-"dT'-"!!. -T-. .-T-. T. .
"T TOU will find us an ahlft anH willind nllv in wmr
business affairs. We stand readv at all times to


We are joining hands with the movement to re re-dupe
dupe re-dupe the high cost of living. There's no better place
to start than on your Grocery Bills. A big reduction
will be made on our entire line of



Space does not warrant us in naming over our entire
list of goods. Below we are naming only a few to
give you an idea of the reduced prices

PilJsbury's Flour
24-lb sack
fcO I fk

Pillsbury's Flour, f Lard Compound OC
12-lb sack J11U per pound aOC
Cloverbloom Butter 70c.

Maxwell House Coffee
per pound OOC
White House Coffee EJl
per pound OOC
Golden Rose Coffee Air
per pound TrUC
Pure Roasted Coffee tAg
(bulk) per pound OttC

Old or New Irish Potatoes, Peck (15 lbs.)
8 Cents Per Pound

8-lb. Cottolene
per bucket.
4.-lb. Cottolene
per bucket.
2-lb. Cottolene
per bucket.

Onions 8 Cents Per Pound

Everything guaranteed in first-class condition.
We deliver to any part of the city free, and place no
limit on the amount you buy, as long as we have
them. Remember,
Prices are Reduced on Our Entire Stock Until June 1st


often by its top. Don't cover a
costly car with a top unworthy
of it. Our auto tops are made
for cars which demand high high-grade
grade high-grade equipment; tops that
stand up. under the hardest ser service
vice service under all kinds of condi conditions.
tions. conditions. Our line includes all the
staple colors. See this top Le Le-fore
fore Le-fore placing your order.

TOPS New, covered, patched and coated with a patent wax paste
that makes old tops absolutely waterproof.
-MINTING Autos painted, striped and finished in the best of
UPHOLSTERING We are prepared to give you satisfactory ser service
vice service in upholstering backs, seats or cushions.

Advertise and get Results

Large can Pie Peaches OEr
per can fciOC
Large can Pie Apples OECr
per can vC
Canned Corn, (No. 2) 1 C
per can XOC
Canned Peas (No. 2) gj
per can XOC
2 packages for
White Rose Asparagus
per can
Jelly, 8-ounce glass
per glass

White Bacon
per pound

If you have any society items,
phone five-one.
Mr. Wilbur Counts of Macon, Ga.,
has arrived in the city for a visit to
his father, Mr. Junie Counts, and
Mrs. Bretton and two children will
conclude a pleasant visit to Mr. and
Mrs. N. W. Meadows, returning to
their home in Tampa.
Cards that are different for the
A. E. Gerig. 29-6t
Mrs. Frank Lytle and daughter,
Miss Mabel Lytle, will move next
week to their home at Stanton, where
they will spend the summer.
Mrs. D. C Stiles Jr., of Jacksonville,
who has been the guest of Mrs. A. T.
Thomas and Mrs. William Wolfe for
the past ten days, will return home

W. D. Carnjcandidate for county
superintendent, says: "As I see it
there are only two ways to secure bet better
ter better teachers; one is to pay higher
salaries for trained teachers, and the
other is to better train the teachers
we have." (Political Adv.) 22-sat
Miss Carolyn White, who has been
attending the Sanford high school,
from which she graduated this year,
has arrived in the city to make her
home with her parents, Rev. and Mrs.
C. W. White.
Mr. C. M. Rogars and wife of Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona are visitors in the city today. Mr.
Rogers was a resident of Ocala
some years ago and his friends of for former
mer former days are glad to renew the ac acquaintance.
quaintance. acquaintance. 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
Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Ketchum left
the first of the week for their home in
New York, where they will spend the
summer Their many friends will be
glad to learn that it is their intertion
to return to Ocala in the fall to spend
the winter.
Rexall Toothache Stopper, fifteen
cents the bottle, two for 10 cents at
Gerig's One Cent Sale, June 0th, 10th
and 11th. tf
Miss Louise Teague of Lady Lake,
who is a student at the Florida Col College
lege College for Women at Tallahassee, will
spend several days of next week in
Jacksonville with Mrs. Herbert. An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, and will very likely stop in
Ocala for a short visit en route home.
Gift stationery and books for grad graduation
uation graduation gifts. THE SPECIALTY
SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 29-6t
The senior class of the high school
will give a clever play next Friday
evening at the Temple theater, which
promises to be a most interesting en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment. "Niobe All Smiles" is
the title of. the play and is sure to
cause much amusement throughout
the performance.
Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Jewett and
tvo daughters, Margaret and Nan,
and Mr. and Mrs. Vernie Stevens and
daughter of Lakeland, will motor to
the city tomorrow in the former's car
to spend the day with Miss Meta
Jewett, sister of Mr. Jewett, and Mr.
and Mrs. Stevens's aunt, Mrs. B. A.
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
Mr. Max Israelson leaves tomorrow
afternoon for Jacksonville. Monday
he will sail for New York city, where
he will be for a week, going then to
Baltimore for a short stay and from
there he will proceed to Newport
News, Va., to visit his wife, who
is spending the summer with her
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Cullen and Miss
Tillie Pasteur left early yesterday
morning in Mr. Cullen's car for Pa Pa-latka
latka Pa-latka to attend the Sewanee graduat graduating
ing graduating exercises. Mr. Charles Cullen is
one of the graduates. Mr. Cullen has
for several years attended this insti institution
tution institution at Sewanee, Tenn., but the
school was held in Palatka this year
on account of a fire which destroyed
some of the buildings at Sewanee.
M; W. D. and James Taylor,
Miss ...mie Taylor and little Miss
Martha Taylor expect to move Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday to their summer home on Lake
Weir, where they will be for the next
few months. Miss Margaret Taylor
will arrive about July 1st from Bel Belvedere,
vedere, Belvedere, N. J., where she has held a
responsible position for several years
with the school management, but her
many friends will be glad to know
she will in all probability not return
to New Jersey, but remain in Ocala.
Iron and Clay Peas mixed $6.25;
Whippoorwill $0.25; Whippoorwill
mixed $C; Red Ripper $6.25; Cream
Crowder $6.25 bu. These prices for
2 bu. sacks. Send orders at once to
James L. Dean, Orlando, Fla. 27-12t

help our customers. You are invited

I count at our Bank so that we may have an opportun-


ty to render you this service.
Resources More Than One Million.

The piano recital last evening at
the Woman's Club given by Miss
Gamsby's pupils was pronounced as
one of the greatest musical successes
ever heard in Ocala.
The club house never looked more
attractive than it did last evening.
The entire platform was garnished
with asparagus fern and further d2C d2C-orated
orated d2C-orated with vases of Easter lilies,
shasta daisies, pots of ferns and
several large, handsome baskets cov covered
ered covered with fern and filled with white
These annual piano recitals of Miss
Gamsby's pupils are always anticipat anticipated
ed anticipated with a great deal of pleasure,
which was attested by the large au audience
dience audience last night. Miss Gamsby is a
teacher of rare ability, having taught
musicians who have been recognized
bv our most noted artists.
ller pupils display a marked train training
ing training of techinque, rhythem and color
which the selections on the program
of last evening conveyed to the au audience.
dience. audience. Each performer executed his
or her number with an individuality
which caused intense interest, and if
we had more space and time, it wrould
be a pleasure to give to each the
praise deserved, however as that is
impossible, just a few remarks about
those who received the medals.
The presentations of the medals
was the last number on the program,
and the presentation was made by
Judge W. S. Bullock, who thinks he
is a member of this class from the
fact that he has presented these med medals
als medals each year with the exception of a
few times. In his usual jovial man manner
ner manner Judge Bullock made a few inter interesting
esting interesting and appropriate remarks be before
fore before he made known the winners, who
themselves are unaware of the honor
until the medal is presented.
This class is dicided into two pait?3
senior and junior pupils, and the high highest
est highest mark attainable in each is 240.
Miss Edith Edwards, a member of
the senior class, won the gold medal,
having made 237 marks, and Miss
Babette Peyser, the youngest of the
senior class, received honorable men mention,
tion, mention, having made 234 marks. Both
these young ladies showed marvelous
talent and with the thorough training
they are receiving are surely destined
to rank high as musicians.
Violet Jones and Charlotte Chazal
of the junior class, having made the
same number of marks, 233 each,
both received a silver medal. Char Charlotte
lotte Charlotte Chazal on account of illness
was unable to attend, which was a
great disappointment to her many
friends. Violet Jones played remark remarkably
ably remarkably wrell and with as much ease and


For Mechanics they are the
Perfect Garment

i 1

Farmers Will Find This Garment
Most Comfortable and Serviceable.

These garments are sold under an absolute guarantee.
We earnestly invite your inspection.
DiefiimaraKEn0 & -C. 0cala-Florlia-


w vl.' :IS 'ZS -Zs v' .- .3.- 3.- -.3.-
confidence as any of the seniors. Hon Honorable
orable Honorable mention in this class fell to the
youngest pupil, Mary Troxler. who
made 231 marks. As with almots all,
she played without her notes and
without the slightest hesitation, and
the technique, rhythm and harmony
that she displayed were remarkable
and she certainly deserved the ap applause
plause applause given.
The two quartet numbers on the
two pianos was one of the most diffi difficult
cult difficult and skillful selections and thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly appreciated by the audience.
The program follows:
Jesting (Rogers): Doris Thomas.
Br'?r Rabbit and Br'er Fox (Kroeg (Kroeg-er):
er): (Kroeg-er): Flora McKay.
Sleighing (Mana-Zucca) : .Mary
Ti cxler.
(a) Cradle Song; (b) Arietta (God (God-ovsky):
ovsky): (God-ovsky): Lora Thomas.
Village Festival (Kroeger): Helen
Passing Clouds (Mana-Zucca):
Sophie Turch.
The Caged Squirrel (Kroeger):
Frances Clark.
A Southern Day (Strickland): An Anita
ita Anita Smith.
(a) Lullaby; (b) Rustic' Dance
(Godowsky): Fay Russell.
Kentucky Dream (Henry): Robert
Spring Showers (Fink): Teresa
Danse Gracievse (Loth): Maud
Sun Dance of the Shawnee Indian's
(Strickland): Kenneth Stroman.
Oh! but I Cannot (Soro): Delzelle
Reverie-Caprice (Frey): Nellie
Lights and Shadows (Brown):
Charlotte Chazal.
The Humming Bird (Kroeger): Vio Violet
let Violet Jones.
Creole Days (Shelley): Rose Wolff,
Beulah Morrison, Julia Meadows.
Witches' Dance (Wallace): Nora
(a) Romance; (b) Shadow Dance
(MacDowell): Margaret Gerig.
Improvisation and Melody (Brown):
Mi?dred Manning.
Wedding March (DeKoven): Ralph
Hexentanz (MacDawell) : Babette
Dance Oriental a la Chinois (Cady)
Edith Edwards.
Valse Brillante (Mana-Zucca): Mil Mildred
dred Mildred Bullock.
American Dances (Shelley): Edith
Edwards, Ralph Simmons, Mildred
Bullock, Miss Gamsby.
Beginning the first Monday in Ju.y,
I shall teach summer school for eight
weeks. Minnie Lee Carlisle. 28-3t
A complete line ot
for men, boys and children in
blue denim, khaki, stifle stripe
hickory stripe and white drill.
are economical but they are
not cheap. They are the
most perfect one piece suit
for work or play.

" 0
to keep your ac-

- .3. -r .r-m. .3.-
The Kind to
which Barney
trusted his
If Barney Trusts Ihem
DAVIES, The Tire Man
Phones 438-76.
i.u.jmUiimuLiiuiliiMiiuii.iiU'W J
Modern Throughout. Rates l
from $1.50 day. Childe fi
uesiaurani vajoining
3m tmiu;nff-tw;rTr''''y'l'IW'l)"!'Wrlll''W'li'l"''l''r
IKmIh, t.t!.!,l: liit!u.uuil;i3t.JiaJitiJtu.i:i..UirfJiuWiM.iihiui'tl.
I Sec Me
For All Classes 01 :
Stone, Brick, Wood, J
and Concrete ;
. Building
J. P. McCasMU
Phore 446. 728 Wenona St.
Rexall Toilet Soap, 15 cents tne
cake, two for 10 cents, June 9th, 10th
' and 11th, at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
For Children There is Nothing
So Fine.
Hoy's Combination Work
or Play Suit

xr;3 1 k kt7i$ iff R

. fa




The first great hypocrisy !' U:l t! t!-shevik
shevik t!-shevik government wu Ii pretence at
'establishing equality. Cust smi!
reminded the Uii.-::ns of suirVrinc:.
The soviet pvernn.-nt, through Un Unpeople'
people' Unpeople' commissars, issued the foi low lowing
ing lowing decree :
'"All designations, such as merchant,
nobleman, burgher, peasant; titles,
such as prince, count, etc., and distinc distinctions
tions distinctions of civil ranks, privy, state and
other councilors, are abolished, and
one designation is established for all
the population of Russia Citizen of
the Russian Republic.
Article 4 of the constitution makes
bare the insincerity of the. decree. It
does more. It gives evidence of th
great felony committed against the
freedom of the Russian people by Le Lenine.
nine. Lenine. These three classes shall have tho
right to hold office and to vote. They
are made citizens of Russia by the
First. All Russians that are eighteen
years of age and who have acquired
the means of living, through labor that
U productive and useful to society,
and also persons engaged in house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping for the former.
Second. Soldiers of the army and
Third. Members-of the former two
classes, when incapacitated.
But the constitution goes further;
U tells who shall not hold office and
shall not vote:
First. Persons who employ hired la labor
bor labor In orde? to obtain profit.
Second. Persons who have an In Income,
come, Income, such as Interest in capital, rents,
' receipts from property, etc.
Third. Private merchants, trade and
commercial brokers.
Fourth. Monks and clergy of all
Fifth. Employees and agents of the
former police, the gendarmery, and
the czar's secret service; also mem members
bers members of the former reigning dynasty.
Sixth. The demented or mentally de deficient.
ficient. deficient. Seventh. Persons who have been de deprived
prived deprived by a soviet of their rights. of
citizenship, because of selfishness, or
dishonorable offenses, for the period
fixed by the sentence.
Makes Officeholders Despots.
Section 7 affords great opportunity
for construction; the Soviets are given
power to disfranchise citizens, because
of "selfishness or dishonorable of of-feneee."
feneee." of-feneee." Who is to say what shall con constitute
stitute constitute these offenses? The courts? No.
The people? No. The political office officeholders?
holders? officeholders? Yes. When we remember that
the first thing that the bolsheviks did
when they came into power was to
drive from the Soviets every one who
disagreed with the bolshevik plan of
communism, at once and by force, it
Is easy to understand the terrible pow power
er power given in this phrase and tfTe ty ran ran-nlcal
nlcal ran-nlcal use that may be made of it. Every
difference of opinion with their meth methods
ods methods or plans would be a selfish and
dishonorable offense in the eyes of the
bolshevik rulers, and the foolhardy dis dissenter
senter dissenter could be stripped of Ms citizen citizen-ahip,
ahip, citizen-ahip, and, no doubt, would be. This
section writes the death warrant of
freedom of opinion; it gives to the so so-Tiets
Tiets so-Tiets a bludgeon with which to beat
a man out of citizenship who ventures
an opinion at variance with the im imposed
posed imposed order. It makes the citizen the
.Servant, the officeholder the master;
t Is government upside down.
In a note to Section 04 of Article 4
of the constitutiou, we learn the local
Soviets may, with the consent of the
people's commissars, "lower the age
qualification for voters."
What a splendid opportunity this
Joker in the constitution offers for
political jockeying. If the central pow power
er power discovers It is about to lose con control
trol control of a village or rural soviet, it has
the power to nip the uprising In the
bud; The people's commissars can ar arrange
range arrange with the minority in the soviet
In question to reduce the age limit and
give the vote to young boys and girls.
When It is remembered that the con constitution
stitution constitution directs the people's commis commissar
sar commissar of education to introduce in all
schools and educational institutions of
Russia the study and explanation and
Justification of the bolshevik constitu constitution,
tion, constitution, It is not hard to understand that
young people into whose minds have
been driven and drilled a reverence
for bolshevism and its methods, could
be expected to vote for and support
the bolshevik program.
. Best Citizens Disfranchised.
Three groups of people classified by
their occupations are permitted citi citizenship.'
zenship.' citizenship.' They are the members of the
army and navy, the working men and
women, and the peasants who do not
Ijlre, labor. Every one else is made an
outcast. The man who has saved a
ljlttle money, earned In the sweat of
4ls face, and invested it, is not per permitted
mitted permitted to become a citizen r tlm man
rtlMt I am attending the or-
vgsk tometric association this
fSvv.week in the interest of
& your eyes, so that I can
J.vvt-V give yo" the benefit of
up-to-the-minute service and knowl knowledge.
edge. knowledge. DR. K. J. WE I HE.
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
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.

who has a little s-hop It may repre repre-'?!
'?! repre-'?! ?1:' "'erififpv :..r;'! savings of hi?
whole i;fe monies under the ban, tie
is uiihr fur free citizenship in bolshe bolshevik
vik bolshevik Iivis::i ; the farmer who hires
help, und almost every farmer i com com-pel;
pel; com-pel; to employ help in the harvest
ue. i- a criminal exploiter and he
is dnld the right to vote or hold
an ofhe.
The hjuii who devotes bis life to
religion, who comforts the poor, visits
the sick, the servant of God, is driven
from the political house; he is denied
the rii-ht to vote. It is dangerous to
give the thrifty, the industrious, the
vote. The fact that they were born
in Russia, that their parents and
grandparents were natives to the soil
for centuries, means nothing. These
disfranchised ones speak the Russian
language; it is their only tongue.
Their blood has had a part In Russian
suffering. The bolshevik constitution
exiles them. They are natives without
a country; and why? Because by hon honesty
esty honesty and industry they have saved a
little; because they have tried to get
on. Lenine says such people are filled
with dangerous ambition ; they are
climbing the ladder of capitalism;
they are dangerous to the proletariat.
The soldier is not an employer of
labor; he cannot be; he is given a
vote. The sailor is not an employer of
labor; he cannot be; he is given a
The constitutional provision defining
citizenship puts a premium on indo indolence,
lence, indolence, a penalty on industry; It encour encourages
ages encourages waste; it punishes economy; It
makes the successful an outcast; It
makes of the ne'er-do-well a citizen;
frugality, thrift and Industry are
crimes ; those who possess these qual qualities
ities qualities are branded as undesirables;
they are denied citizenship.
No Possible Justification.
Lenine tries to justify all of this
by saying that in the transition from
capitalism to socialism it is necessary
to rule with an Iron hand. Capitalism
must be destroyed. The system must
be uprooted. Even so, what right has
Lenine, without the consent of the
majority, to take citizenship from na

tive Russians? What is his excuse fori
It? Where is the force of his argu argument?
ment? argument? Even admitting, for the sake of
argument, that communism, bolshe bolshevism,
vism, bolshevism, is a panacea for all the Ills of
Idle human race, what right has Lenine
and his minority to force it on the
people of Russia? Conceding his creed
is for the common good, is it not his
first duty to make the people see and
understand its virtues, and then, by
and with the majority consent, put the
creed to the test? To assert that his
program Is economic does not change
the fact thattils methods are not dein dein-jpcratie.
jpcratie. dein-jpcratie. The Lenine system of dis disfranchising
franchising disfranchising the people Is bound to de demoralize
moralize demoralize them.
How can a people be free without
learning self-reliance, without trying
fretf-government? Proclaiming people
free does not make them free. Free Freedom
dom Freedom is action. It Is thinking. It is the
ability to govern one's self. It comes
"!roni experience and exercise in gov governing
erning governing one's self. The definition of
freedom is self-determination, and the
word "self" is an important part of
the definition. Admitting for the mo moment
ment moment that Lenine is trying to govern
the people for their benefit, although
he is not giving them a thinking part
in the government, does it not follow
that his methods incapacitate the
people for self-government? How can
a child learn to walk except by try trying,
ing, trying, and even though the child stum stumbles
bles stumbles and falls, is bruised and hurt,
these experiences are part of the edu education
cation education in walking.
,Real Test of Freedom.
The right to vote is the test of free freedom.
dom. freedom. Rob a free man of his voting
right and you make of him something
less than a free man. It does not mat matter
ter matter whether you treat him well or not,
if you rule him without giving him a
say in his own government, you de destroy
stroy destroy his independence. Suppose the
constitution of a debating society, a
lodge, a farmer's grange, a labor
union, declared that some members
could hold office and vote, while others
were not eligible for office and could
not vote. What would be the position
in the body of those who were denied
all right of participation in its affairs?
They would be compelled to obey the
rules, do the bidding and bow to the
wish of those who had the right to
vote. What would be the effect upon,
the voteless ones? They would be de
moralized; they would become non nonentities.
entities. nonentities. Those possessing the voting
power would grow arrogant, arbitrary
and autocratic. The war of the ages,
the struggle of all history, has been
the fight of men for equality in gov government.
ernment. government. The right to vote Is the test.
(Copyright, 1920. Western Newspaper Union)
World in Danger From Plague.
Danger from plague-infected ports
in the Mediterranean Is pointed out
by Doctor Beauraetz of the Pasteur In Institute,
stitute, Institute, who says that reports show a
recrudescence of the plague, especially
in Syria, Saloniki, Alexandria and Con Constantinople,
stantinople, Constantinople, where energetic measures
are being taken, especially for the pro protection
tection protection of allied troops. Doctor Beau Beau-metz
metz Beau-metz expresses the opinion that the
plague will not become general, but
urges strict styiitary measures at
French ports.
"Same Insolent Germany"
At tiie annual public meeting of
the French Academy of Jicience Pres President
ident President Cidgnard told of the part play play-td
td play-td by science in the victory of the
Allies, and explained the Inventions
produced to oppose the devices used
by the enemy.
M. Guignard declared that Germany
today was the same as before, with
the same insolent scorn for promises
made and the same hope for an op

Temperature this morning-, 60; this
afternoon, 88.

Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Purdom are
here from Miami, for a brief visit to
their Ocala friends.
The many friends of Mrs. T. H.
Wallis will be glad to know that she
returned this morning- to her home
from the hospital and is recuperating
Major and Mrs. R. A. Green arriv arrived
ed arrived in the city from Tampa today, and
have rooms at the Arms House.
Major Green will be here a few days
only, but Mrs. Green will remain in indefinitely.
definitely. indefinitely. Five members of the Carroll Motors
Company organization came in from
Jacksonvilel last evening, driving two
Maxwell passenerer cars, two Chalm
ers passenger cars and one Federal
truck. Mr. H. D. Leavengood of the
Stai force made the trip with the
party, driving one of the cars.
Danese Feed & Grocery Co., 636 W.
Forsyth St., Jacksonville. Larro Cow
Feed, Shorts, Beet Pulp, C. S. Meal,
Corn, Peacock Syrup, Rice, Grite, etc.
price list on request. 9th th-sat-tue3
Mr. C. M. Rogers of Daytona, who
is here today is interviewing mem members
bers members of the city government in regard
tc some of the public work that will
soon be done. Mr. Rogers has been in
charge of many large contracts and
ha? never failed on one yet. If the
conucil awards him a contract, it will
be faithfully attended to.
Miss Clara McDonald, one of the
popular teachers of the high school
department, was the hostess last eve evening
ning evening at a merry motion picture party,
her guests including a few of the
young lady members of the freshmui
RATES Six line minirruim, one
time, 25c; three times, 50c: six times
75c; one month, $3. Payaple in ad-
FOR RENT Furjushed apartment,
private bath, to rent for summer
months. No children. Very reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Call Phone 332. 29-tf
FOR SALE 20 acres pine timber and
10 acres hardwood; 14 -mile to R.
R. siding Chas. P. Haycraft, Box
43, Route B, Ocala,. Fla. 27-3tdly
WANTED By married man of long
experience, position as clerk in
grocery, hardware or dry goods
store. Can furnish best of refer refer-erences.
erences. refer-erences. If interested, Address
"New Comer care the Star, or
phone 233. 24-6t
FOR SALE Potato plants, genuine
Porto Ricos, immediate delivery;
$1.75 per thousand f. o. b. Ocala.
C. H. Cooner, 746 Wyomina St.,
Ocala, Fla. 24-6t
FOR RENT Seven room house, fur furnished;
nished; furnished; until October 1. Two blocks
from courthouse. Address, "R,"
care Star office, or cal phone 544. 6t
FOR RENT Six room cottage,
modern conveniences; nice lifctte
garden in back; $15 per month,. Ap Apply
ply Apply to R. L. Carter, 211 Fif& St.,
or phone 526. 25-6t
FOR SALE 14 Ford in, first class
condition; engine just overhauled.
Price $250. James Engesser, Dixie
Garage, West Broadway, phone
258. 826-6t
FOR SALE I have on hand BOO
pounds of home cured hams, sides
and shoulders. Every piece guar guaranteed
anteed guaranteed or money returned. Price
35c. a pound. W. D. Donaldson, Box
231, Ocala, Fla. 2T-6t
FOR RENT At reasonable summer
rates until October 1st, second floor
furnished apartment in St. Augus Augustine;
tine; Augustine; two bedrooms, reception hall,
dining room with kitchenette, use
of bath room on same floor; by the
month or summer. Address, St.
Augustine, care the Star. 26-6t
WRITE The Truth Seeker Co., New
York, for sample copy of the Truth
Seeker, a free thought and agnostic
publication. 23-2t
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. tf.
Hunter, 310, 312, 314 S. Main St. tf
WANTED Young man able to
handle small store room. Apply at
Harrington Hall hotel. 13-tf
WANTED Farm 25 to 100 acres,
also large tract. Will consider a
timber tract also and a home in
town. Write what you have to offer.
Box 158, Toccoa, Ga. It
FOR SALE Twenty-five acres on
South Orange avenue, fifteen clear cleared.
ed. cleared. Quick sale, cash $y00. Lottie
Matzler, Reno, Nevada. 29-6t

class, who during her residence in
Ocala have tendered her many cour courtesies.
tesies. courtesies. After witnessing the pic pictures
tures pictures Miss McDonald invited her
guests to the Court Pharmacy, where
cold drinks and ice cream were serv served.
ed. served. The following were those pres present:
ent: present: Misses Clifton Sexton, Cornelia
Dozier, Genevieve, Emmie Miller and
Mea Dozier Haile, Margaret. Whildon,
Jess Dehon, Mildred Crosby, Marian
Meffert, Lilian Livingston, Sydney
Cullen, Christine Close and Annie Mc McKay.
Kay. McKay. The many friends of the family cf
Mr. Henry Gordon will regret to learn
that they expect to leave Ocala in a
short time for Texas, where they will
in futufe reside. They will leave
Ocala with the very best wishes of
all for much success and happiness in
their new home. Their oldest daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Winnie Gordon, graduates
from the Ocala high school next
week as valedictorian of her school,
which is indeed an honor, as there
are some exceedingly bright pupils m
the class. Mr. Abner Pooser and his
mother will occupy the Gordon home
on their departure.

Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. M.
Murray, superintendent.
11 a. m. Sermon, subject, "Paul at
8 p. m. Sermon, subject, "Sacrifice
and Song."
Grace Episcopal
Trinity Sunday
John J. Neighbour, Rector
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer, holy
communion and sermon on "The Holy
8 p. m. Memorial Day service.
National hymns. Address based upon
President Wilson's Memorial Day
message to the American Legion.
Rev. W. P. Hines, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. Classes
for all ages.
The pastor will preach at 11 a. m.
and 8 p. m.
Morning subject, "The Men for Of Office."
fice." Office." Evening subject, "What is the Mat Matter
ter Matter with the Bible?"
S. S. Offut, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school, J. E.
Hyndman, superintendent.
10:45 a. m. Preaching. Subject,
7:45 p. m. Preaching. Subject.
"Unpardonable Sin."
Old time hymns a feature of all
Christian Science Society ;
Room 5, Merchant's BlocfcJ
10 a. m. Sunday school. r
11 a. m. Sunday service C
8 p. m. Wednesday. 4
- y
Ninety day and1 old fashion velvet
beans, chuffs, cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocavk Seed. Store phone 435. tf.
Southing to sell? Advertise itL.
Inu the Circuit Court of tfee Fifth Ju
Marion County, in Chancery.
W. B. Coggin, Complainant, vs. Ade Adelaide
laide Adelaide M. Kichline, widow of GL.
Kichline, deceased, et als., DefesxdV
ants Order for Constructive Sv Sv-ice.
ice. Sv-ice. It is ordered that the defendants!
herein named, to-wit: Adelaide ML
Kichline widow of J. G. Kichlinei. de
ceased, Ray Dunn Kichline. Davis-
May Kichline, a minor, Reginald1!
Grant Kichline, a minor, be ami tiiey
are hereby required to appear- to tbe
Din oi complaint tiled in this cans -on
or oeiore
Monday, the 7th day of Jane,. 1920.
It is further ordered that copy of
this order be published once, a week
for four consecutive eeks In the
Ocala Evening Star. a. newspaper
published in said couaty and state.
This 1st day of May; 1920.
(Seal Ct. Ct.) B H. Nugent,
Clerk Circuit Covrt; Marion County,
Florida. By Unth. Ervin, D. C.
S, T. Sistrunk,
Complainant Solicitor. 1-1-sat
Eunpir.A-Compete nxtenv Screened
outride roore-Srean Uc&ted Lsup- fcfe i
coTy?ctiorv Coiven.ieri toEverym$-liv
hsart of City Seid for Booklet

An i




Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Arrive
2:15 am Jackson ville-NTork 2:10 Pm
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Jacksonville 4:35 pm
2:15 am Manatee- 3:35 pm
St. Petersburg
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am:
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:25 pm Tampa-St Ptersbrg 4:05 pm
Leave Arrive
2:1 pm Jackson villeNYork 3:15 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:35 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
3:l&am SLPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 nm
3:35 pm SLPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:2oam Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pra
10:13pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am!
"Monday, Wednesday, Friday. -Tuesday,
Thursday, Saturday.
Mr. Cam says: "The weak country
schools must be encouraged with
good teachers and the active co-operation
of the school board and the
county superintendent." ( Political
advertisement). 22-sat
FroiVi every county In the state is I
coming endorsemnt of Ernest Amos
for a second term as state comptrol comptroller
ler comptroller on the grounds that he has un
doubtedly made good during his first
term, and his fine record of efficiency,
economy and improved service in the
office is bringing him much commen
dation and assurance of support.
JUr. Amos has a very wide circle
of warm personal friends throughout
the state and they are enthusiastically
commending him to the voters gen generally.
erally. generally. The old pensioners are with
him heart and soul for he devised the
....Li. .:- -J j

I was getting 15 mile cn a gallon of gasoline with my Ford
car. By using GASAVER I was able to get 140 miles on 4 gal gallons
lons gallons of gasoline and it cleaned my clinders of caibon.
County Farm Demonstrator of Palm Beach County.
GASAVER will not injure the finest machine, but will save
your gasoline and keep the cylinders clean. Send for a sample.
Liberal terms to local agents. Chance for wide-awake man to
make some money.
W. E L. Sperry, State Agent,


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 nont

Negotiable Storage Receipts


Gio Mnnnplhiy9 sm

You Need These in
Your Summer Garden

ASTERS, assorted colors.
COLEUS, large assortment of
GAILJjARDIAS. yellows and
browns assorted.
PETUNIAS, single and double.
SALVIA, tall and dwarf, best
(lowering varieties.
SWEET ALYSSL'M. pretty for
TORENIAS. summer ipans'es. blue
VERBENAS, large flowers; as assorted
sorted assorted colors.
ZINNIAS. New Giant.
All the above from 2U-inch
pots, strong, well grown plants,
$1 per doxen; $7.50 per hundred."
each: $3 dozen.
ALLiAMANLA, 23c. each.
ACALYPHA. best all around fol foliage
iage foliage plant for Fla., $1.50 doz.
CROTONS. brilliantly colored fol foliage
iage foliage plants for bedding, 35e..
50c. and each.
HYDRANGEAS, 30c. 75c. $1 ea,
HIBISCUS, single and double,
red. pink, orange, 25c. 35c. and
50c each.
o k oil
PLUMBAGO, blue and white, 23c.
and 50c. each.
POINSETTIAS. 25c. 50c. 75c ea.
Remember, these-plants are ac acclimated,
climated, acclimated, grown in Florida soil,
and the best that i-kill and exper experience
ience experience can produce. 1 O. B. Ex Express.
press. Express. Nn shipments by parcel
MillsThe Florist, Inc.
Jacksonville, Florida


method of promptly monthly pay-'
ments of pensions. In fact, not only
ths pensioners but all those whose
business has brought them in con contact
tact contact with Comptroller Amos in his
official capacity are ready to testify
to the business efficiency of the office
and the fair and square deal he ren renders
ders renders to all.
Ernest Amos says "One Good Term
Deserves Another 'and so it ddes. He
solicits the support of every demo democratic
cratic democratic voter in the primary June 8th,
and will appreciate personally every
vote cast for him. (Political Adver Advertisement.)
tisement.) Advertisement.) sat-wky It
mil, --f nil MUMinMlMirii.JIM. MUlTtt mi n 1 ifi iN--'1 "! ti
f 3


Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc J
Pluome 296 i

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E4V9XBXPC_Y655IP INGEST_TIME 2014-08-04T17:15:30Z PACKAGE UF00075908_05586

xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_05586
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:daitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
xmlns:gml http:www.opengis.netgml
xmlns:lom http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm_lom
METS:name UF,University of Florida
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
METS:dmdSec DMD1
mods:accessCondition 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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued May 29, 1920
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05586
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1920
mods:number 1920
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
mods:typeOfResource text
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 0006thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 05586
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1920 1920
2 5 May
3 29 29
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
DAITSS Archiving Information
File Technical Details
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM e32595ce7679cdfe95758a9458d8ec1f CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 9387812
G2 JP22 bddac3b323bc18008a8a400427aa447b 9373880
G3 JP23 5dd3f7240cd1c85168a6e294a1999845 9518353
G4 JP24 70bea0287f159aa898e3593434bfdb65 9392244
TIF1 imagetiff dcb14590bf8d9e12bb74da14b8b4430e 75063099
TIF2 8e16b5cc710332a058be9e1483b5026e 74961753
TIF3 b0a60fa0fb0e451b05b92b95bca278bf 76127487
TIF4 6d2a0a52c9b9127efc6a32151d2f77df 75118703
TXT1 textplain de2feff56f880ffe4c9a2d84367c2557 25963
TXT2 45f9771f6d4205118852463647c8acba 19455
TXT3 42581830efbd849626f470528fd43286 14380
TXT4 33607892b650bc3989b61f006ff35a33 25582
ALTO1 unknownx-alto 6748ac118ddb1c23249a80772bb18d04 789742
ALTO2 eb7bd752056cfb04314694fa71318e1f 608933
ALTO3 53ded6b86c9a823f7aeea73dbaab8eb0 441491
ALTO4 66628d42f3ae842486231e06951c2bba 750042
METS1 unknownx-mets 09dde732c281b8aa3fcd60246f71ea47 9852
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
STRUCT2 other