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


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Full Text

" "'
Weather Forecast: Partly cloudy
tonight; Thursday probably local
showers, gentle to moderate east
VOL 6, NO. 132

... -: ';








Mr. M. L. Payne Tells of Extensive Pro Production
duction Production of Cane Before the War.

Speaking of Kuar, do you know
that at the outbreak of iha war be between
tween between the slates there were in Mar Marion
ion Marion county something like .siz or seven
thousand acres in sujrui cane, and
sugar mills which made and shipped
large quantities of sugar by water to
Savannah and Charleston? Mr. Mar Marin
in Marin L. Payne, one of Marion's best
known farmers, and who has lived in
this county since 185'., ;sterday, at
his home near Fairfield, told of the
extensive production of sugar cane in
this section of Florida, on the high,
hammock lands, and alcn the Okla Okla-waka.
waka. Okla-waka. Mr. Payne says that 25 to 30
barrels of syrup to the acre were
made in those days, and says that on
the same lands today the productim
can he made much greater, because
of the improved methods of planting
and cultivating, the better varieties
of cane now to be had, modern mills
and the development of sugar chem chemistry
istry chemistry Mr. Payne was born in Micanopy
in 1847, and spent his early years on
the big pjantations which flourished Jn
this part of Florida before the war.
What he says, therefore, is authori authoritative.
tative. authoritative. General Duncan L. Clinch,
says Mr. Payne, was among the
growers of cane, having f rom 300 to
350 acres planted near the site of :Jd
Fort Drane, about a mile southwest
of Irvine, whivh the grw-!.il had been
in command of. General Clinch had
a sugar mill on his plantation which
wa& operated with twelve horses. This
was Pot the largest mill h the county,
however, the Marshall:-;, who had over
30 acres in cane on tb Oklawaha
river, had a much larger in ill opera' ( d
by steam. Silver Sprin;-Payne's
Landing and Orange Springs were
the shipping points on the rivers
that time. Harges wese towed by
small steamers to Palatka, and larger
steamers plied between tii 't point and
Savannah, Charleston and ether pots.
Mr. Payne is of the opinion that
the rich, rolling hammock lands of
Marion county will make as much
syiup and sugar as the Everglades
and of a finer quality. He was asked
yesterday why cane growb.g on an ex extensive
tensive extensive scale had not been revived in
this county after the war. His reply
was that the war did away with slave
labor, which had 'been plentiful, the
unsettled conditions of reconstruction
followed, the orange industry was
started and other developments drew
attention. The main reason, however,
Mr. Payne says, is that the planting
of cane on a large ycale requires a
considerable investment of money,
and capital has not turned its atten attention
tion attention in this direction. He believes
that money can be- made in this coun county
ty county in the growing of cane for syrup
or sugar. As a year in and year out
proposition it is much ahead of truck trucking,
ing, trucking, he says. Money is now being
made by those who are growing cane
on a small scale in this county.
Mr. Payne says that the Spaniards
did not produce cane in this part cf
the state, and that the remains of old
sugar mills now to be seen in various
parts of the county are not the re remains
mains remains of old Spanish mills, as some
suppose, but of the plantation mills.
According to Mr. Payne the plan plantations
tations plantations in this county were from 3000
to 100,000 acres in size. The largest
single acreage under cultivation, how
ever, did not exceed 3500 acres, ac according
cording according to his recollection. At the
outbreak of the war there were be between
tween between 40,000 and 50,000 acres in cot cotton
ton cotton in Marion county, Mr. Payne esti estimates.
mates. estimates. Tobacco was grown extensive extensively.
ly. extensively. Corn was another big crop. On
Mr Payne's grandfather's plantation,
on top of the hill about a quarter cf
a mile south of Mcintosh, on the west
side of what is now the Dixie High Highway,
way, Highway, five acres of tobacco was raised
and made into cigars and sold for
$10,000 It will be of interest to
know that, just across the road from
this five acres., twenty acres of cab cabbage
bage cabbage this season brought $10,000. The
site of the town of Mcintosh, by ihe
way, was once sold by Mr. Payne for
80 cents an acre.
Mr. and Mrs. Payne have been liv living
ing living on their farm near Fairfield for
43 years. It is one of the best farms
in the county, located on a ridge a id
surrounded by luxuriant hardwood
forests. 'The hospitable home of the
Paynes, shaded by immense trees, is
situated on a hill 210 feet above ;ea
level. Mrs. Payne, before her mar marriage,
riage, marriage, was a Miss DuPuis, a daughter
of David Spice DuPuis, who came to
Florida from South Carolina, and was
owner of a large plantation near Mc Mcintosh.
intosh. Mcintosh. Mr. Payne's family carne
from Virginia.
Whippoorwill $G.25 bu.; Whippoor Whippoor-will
will Whippoor-will mixed $G; Iron and Clay mixed
$GJ25 bu.; Red Ripper $6.25; Cream
Crowder $0.50. Send orders at once
to James L. Dean, Orlando, Fla. These
prices for 2 bushel sacks and up upward.
ward. upward. 27-12t


Every Effort Will be Made to Have I
It Raised by Friday
The band concert fund is not yet
completed. Every effort, however,
will be made to have it raised n
time for a band concert on the public
square Friday night. The band con concerts
certs concerts have aroused considerable in interest
terest interest about the city and many are
coming forward with their contribu contributions
tions contributions voluntarily. Do not wait until
the members of one of the commit committees
tees committees calls on you. Hand your $1 sub subscription
scription subscription to any member of the two
committees or puichase one of the
cards that are on sale at the Specialty
Shop, Court Pharmacy, a, id Geri
Drug Store.
Assoclal"l Press)
Dover, June 2. The special session
of the Delaware legislature met for
its: final session today with the reso resolution
lution resolution to ratify the federal suffrage
amendment still in the house com committee
mittee committee of the whole, where its opno opno-ents
ents opno-ents predict It will be allowed to die.
Niobe, the hardluck Theban queen,
who wept during every summer, vas
all tears, but Niobe at the Temple
Friday night, will be all smiles. You
will be all smiles, too, if you go and
view the bunch on the stage. There
w!il be seven pretty girls peach peach-erinos,
erinos, peach-erinos, no less and one boy pretty
enough to be a girl, besides three
boys, who are just boys. We are ne negotiating
gotiating negotiating for a seat in the bald-headed
row. Following is the cast:
Lucille Gissenjdaner, Elizabeth
Hocker, Billie Kennedy, Kathlosn
Lei trier, Annie Hadsock, Frederick
Winer, Ernest Hensley, Robert Smith,
Ronert Blake, Helen Veal, Sarah De De-hon.
hon. De-hon. WALTER J. TIMMONS
Mr. Walter J. Timmons died at his
home at Summerfield last night after
an illness of several years. He was
a native of Ohio. He is survived by
his wife, three sons and one daughter.
The funeral services will take place
this afternoon at 3 o'clock from the
residence and interment will be made
at Belleview. Pyles & Perkins have
chaige of the funeral arrangements.
We receive SWEET MILK every
morning from one of the most
SANITARY DAIRYS in this county.
Quarts 20c.
Pints 10c.
On account of milk being a very
perishable article, we will make no
deliveries and for reason of the fact
that it is strictly a cash item, we .vill
sell it only on a cash basis. 4t
Oak Vale, June 2. Mr. Wilton
Howell and wife of Gainesville re returned
turned returned home Sunday afternoon after
spending a week with the M. A. Clan
cy and C. W. Boyer families.
Miss Lou Eva Anderson returned
home Thursday from a two weeks'
visit with her brother, Dr. E. B. An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, and wife of High Springs.
Mrs. James Douglas of Wacahoota,
brought her daughters, Anna Belle
and Cora Thursday to their music
lessons of Mrs. W. F. King.
Mrs. N. Cooper of Trenton has re returned
turned returned home after a week's visit with
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Anderson.
Mr. Joe Huggins has with him hs
two nephews, sons of Mr. Tom Hug Hug-gins
gins Hug-gins of Orlando.
Miss Lou Eva Anderson enjoyed a
picnic Monday with her Sunday school
class, Methodist of Williston, at Blue
Dr. E. B. Anderson and wife of
High Springs came Sunday afternoon
to see Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawton Priest and
family of Morriston spent Sunday at
the M. A. Clancy home.
Messrs. Minis Mattair, M. D. Clan Clancy,
cy, Clancy, Wilton Howell and Melvin Boyer
camped Tuesday night at "the dam."
They report a big time and a fine
place for fish. Judging by the quan quantity
tity quantity brought back we believe them,
and know they are of excellent qual quality
ity quality for we enjoyed 4a plenty."
Mr. W. H. Anderson went to Ocala
Monday to report for jury duty.

At Least So Says Its Leaders When
Up for Congressional

Assrvciatel Press)
Washington, June 2. The commit committee
tee committee investigating campaign expendi expenditures
tures expenditures today examined Edward Keat Keating,
ing, Keating, manager of the Plumb PHn
League. Keating said the league had
contributed nothing to the campaign
of any candidate of either party, tak taking
ing taking no part in the campaign, only dis distributing
tributing distributing information through ics
weekly paper. Labor. Chairman Ken Ken-yon
yon Ken-yon suggested that he rather gathered
the paper was supporting McAdoo for
the democratic presidential nomina nomination,
tion, nomination, and Johnson for the republican
nomination. Keating replied that the
paper probably had been more criti critical
cal critical of the other candidates than these,
but reiterated it was taking no part
in the campaign.
The novelty of having a case of real
shoplifting in Ocala, and performed
by real artists in this line of profiteer profiteering,
ing, profiteering, has caused considerable interest
here as to the outcome of the trial
of the quartet picked up by the lo .al
officers some weeks ago.
Their trial ended today, that is the
cases of the two men. both of whom
pled not miilty to the charges when
arraigned so;-!;. days ago in circuit
court. Colli v.v-ie found guilty as
charged in the indictments brought in
by the grand jury al its special meet meeting
ing meeting lat week.
R. B. Durf was given one year in
the state prison on a giand larceny
conviction, and six months for aidirrg
and abetting his cronies in th.Mi th.Mi-thefts
thefts th.Mi-thefts at the Rheinaue; '-tore.
W. S. Tucker drew a sentence of
one year in the state prhon for aid aiding
ing aiding and abetting in the same. case.
Mrs. Dull' and Mrs. Tucker, the
women who from the evidence did tht
real stealing, got six months in state
prison, and $100 or six months in the
county jail, respectively.
At its meeting Tuesday evening,
the council re-elected Mr. S. T. Sis Sis-trunk
trunk Sis-trunk recorder and Mr. L. B. Mc Mc-Kenzie
Kenzie Mc-Kenzie city manager, and retained
Mr S. C. M. Thomas as marshal for
another three months. Election of a
city engineer was deferred.
Messzs. Sistrunk, Thomas and Mc Mc-Kenzie
Kenzie Mc-Kenzie have filled their posts excel excellently
lently excellently and the people are glad to have
them retained in office.
.A dispatch from Mr. S. A. Moses
to his brother, Naif, in this city, an announces
nounces announces his safe arrival in New York
today. Mr. S. A. Moses has been tor
six months at his bovhood home in
Mrs. Pennie Lavina Smith was
married to Mr. Archie Nigel Brass, by
Judge Smith in his office this morn morning.
ing. morning. The bride and groom are from
Dunnellon and are two of that fine
little town's best people. They are a
handsome couple and look sure to be
very happy. The wedding was wit witnessed
nessed witnessed by Mrs. Frances Williams, sis sister
ter sister of Mr. Bass, and Messrs. R. H.
Sanders and J. H. Benjamin. It was
quite a pleasant event.
Weirsdale, June 1. Mrs. J. L. Wi Wiley
ley Wiley and little son are spending this
week with relatives at Anthony.
Mrs. A. M. Reed came home from
Miami last Saturday, May 22nd, after
a pleasant visit with relatives there.
Mr. Turney, her father, came back
with her for a visit here, and every
one is glad to see them again.
The friends of the many candidates
who addressed the picnickers at the
Shady Baptist church last Saturday,
report that they spent a very pleas pleasant
ant pleasant day. The political addresses were
very interesting, especially regarding
the personal history, ancient and mod modern,
ern, modern, the correction of many incorrect
statements made during the campaign
and most important, the glowing
promises most attractively presented.
The promises will be carefully le le-niembered
niembered le-niembered after election. All agree
that the dinner was excellent and that
the good housewives are very profic proficient
ient proficient in the art of cooking.
Friends of Harold Peters will be in interested
terested interested to learn that he lias gone to
Oklahoma for the summer to help the
farmers of that state harvest wheat,
Mrs. L. E. Peters spent Saturday
night and Sunday with her brother
and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Al Albert
bert Albert son.
The Christian Endeavor Society
met last Thursday evening at the
Stanton lake beach for a picnic sup supper.
per. supper. This is the first supper of the
summer at the beach, but we hooe
many more will follow. Everyone en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed the evening very much, espec especially
ially especially the young people, who played
games by moonlight till a late hour.
Resiall Toothache Stopper, fifteen
cents the bottle, two for 10 cents at
Gerig's One Cent Sale, June 9th, 10th
and 11th. tf

Armies of Republicans in the Windy
City to Decide Who Shall
Ride the Elephant

(Associated Press)
Chicago, June 2. The claims of the
contesting Florida and Georgia dele delegations
gations delegations today continued to occupy the
republican national committee. Every
effort is being made to speed up the
work so the committee might pass on
the claims from ten other states. The
prospect of night sessions to clean up
the slate before the convention meets
scorns to be growing.
Representatives of the militant
branch of the woman suffrage party
are preparing to picket the convention
hall to enforce the demand for a
platform declaration calling on the
states who have not ratified the saf saf-frage
frage saf-frage amendment to do so immediate immediately.
ly. immediately. THE DARK HORSE WAITS
Johnson and Harding will arrive
tomorrow. Wood and Lowden are al already
ready already here. A street parade and
demonstration for Johnson has been
arranged to take place on his arrival.
The Florida and Georgia contests
this afternoon were passed tempo temporarily
rarily temporarily and the committee seated
twelve uninstructed Louisiana dele delegates
gates delegates headed by National Committee Committeeman
man Committeeman Kuntz. This is a dismission of
the contest of the lily white group.
The nominating speeches will prob probably
ably probably come Thursday with the ballot balloting
ing balloting Friday, Secretary Henley, of the
arrangements committee, announced.
Following the keynote speech of Sen Senator
ator Senator Lodge, temporary chairman, and
the appointment of committees Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Henley said the convention prob probably
ably probably would adjourn until Wednesday
for committee work.
The members of the business and
professional woman's club of this city
held their first meeting in their own
rooms last evening. There was a
large attendance and it was one of
the most interesting meetings the
club has held.
On account of the indisposition of
the president, the chair was taken by
the vice president, Miss Onie Chazal,
who filled the position most acceptab-
After the business before the meet meeting
ing meeting had been disposed of, very inter interesting
esting interesting articles on the state convention
recently held in Tampa were read by
Mrs. E. A. Osborne and Miss Onie
Chazal, delegates from this club to
the meeting. These articles were
cleverly and intelligently prepared
and were not only interesting but ex exceedingly
ceedingly exceedingly instructive and beneficial. It
was quite an appreciated fact to this
club to learn that Ocala was recogniz recognized
ed recognized as one of the most progressive
clubs in the state and she is among
if not the youngest organized busi business
ness business woman's club in the state. Mrs.
Osborne's speech at this convention one of the biggest hits.
It was a matter of regret last eve evening
ning evening that every member of the clab
was not present, for there were so
many points of interest related by
the two delegates, one of which was
that it was decided at this convention
that the business and professional
woman's club should stand as a sep separate
arate separate organization of clubs.
The Ocala club is proud of the fact
that it will have one of its best rep
resentatives to attend the national
convention of the clubs to be held at
St. Paul, Minn., on the 27th of July.
Mrs. E. A. Osborne, the only honorary
member of the club, is the represen representative.
tative. representative. OCALA TESTIMONY
The Expression of Many a Kidney
Sufferer in Ocala
A stubborn backache is cause to
suspect kidney trouble. When the kid kidneys
neys kidneys are inflamed and swollen, stoop stooping
ing stooping brings a sharp twinge in the
small of the back, that almost takes
the breath away. Doan's Kidney mis
revive sluggish kidneys relieve ach aching
ing aching backs. Here's Ocala proof:
J. E. Allemand, proprietor of jew jewelry
elry jewelry store, 23 Main St., Ocala, says:
"Some time ago I wrenched my back
while working in my garden and for
some time following had a constant
ache across the small of my back and
in my hips. It was distressing for
me to straighten up after I had sat
in one position for any length of
time. I began to use Doan's Kidney
Pills and they surely proved their
merit in a short time, for they caused
every symptom of this trouble to dis disappear.
appear. disappear. I take a few of Doan's oc occasionally
casionally occasionally to keep my kidneys in good
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Allemand had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 63
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear. Nose and
Throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. tf

Won't be Any Chance of Cheaper Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Clothing the Next
Two Winters

(Associated Press)
Washington, June 2. Reporting
condition of the cotton crop on May
2oth, at G2.4 per cent, normal, the de department
partment department of agriculture announced to today
day today this was the lowest mark in the
records of fiffy years and the recur recurring
ring recurring statement "worse ever known"
is confirmed.
The president today signed the
join resolution eliminating from the
agricultural appropriation bill the
Comer amendment affecting cotton
futures and grades which through a
clerical error was included in the
original measure signed yesterday.
Complete agreement on the House
merchant marine bill was reached by
the House and Senate conferees to today
day today after virtually an all night ses session.
sion. session. The Senate provision for a per permanent
manent permanent shipping board of seven mem members
bers members was retained.
The president has telegraphed three
members of the Delaware legislature
urging every democrat in the legis legislature
lature legislature to vote for the suffrage amend amendment.
ment. amendment. EMERGENCY BRAKE TO BE
The House judiciary committee to
day unanimously ordered out the reso resolution
lution resolution repealing all war-time emerg emergency
ency emergency legislation, excepting the Lever
food control act, the trading with the
enemy law and the District of Colum Columbia
bia Columbia rent profiteering measure. Chair Chairman
man Chairman Volstead told the committee an
attempt would be made to have the
House adopt the resolution before ad adjournment
journment adjournment Saturday.
Charges that the campaign for the
nomination of Attorney General Pal Pal-mei
mei Pal-mei for-the democratic candidate for
the presidency was conducted in Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania with an open appeal to the
distillery and brewery interests in the
state were made before the Senate
investigating committee today by
Eugene Bonniwell of Philadelphia.
President Wilson's plea for an Am Am-ericaif
ericaif Am-ericaif mandate over Armenia was re rejected
jected rejected in the Serate ye&cerday by a
vote of more than two to one. Thir Thirteen
teen Thirteen democrats cast their votes with
the united republican membership on
the final roll call, and the resolution
"respectfully declining" to grant con congressional
gressional congressional authority for the mandate
was adopted 52 to 23, in the form
drafted by the republican leaders.
The supreme court, in an unanimous
opinion yesterday, held that federal
constitutional amendments can not
be submitted to popular vote for rati ratification
fication ratification by states having referendum
previsions in their constitutions. The
method of ratifying amendments, the
court held, is a national power spec specially
ially specially granted by the federal constitu constitution
tion constitution and the states have no authority
to provide otherwise.
Lieut. L. R. Chazal, post adjutant
Marion County Post American Le Legion,
gion, Legion, has received the following, which
will be of much interest to all ex ex-service
service ex-service men whose insurance needs
Jacksonville, June 1. 1920.
L. H. Chazal, Post Adjutant, Ameri American
can American Legion, Ocala:
Have arranged with insurance rep representative
resentative representative to be with you Thursday.
Government defrays all expense.
H. L. Covington Jr.,
Commander American Legion.
Electra, Jine 1. Eveiybody is glad
to see Mr. Thomas Marsh able to be
out again after several days' illness.
There was a good crowd in at attendance
tendance attendance at the picnic at Electra Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Everybody had a good time.
Something over $40 was raised by the
sale of refreshments for the church.
Rev. Boat wright will fill his regu regular
lar regular appointment Saturday night, Sun Sunday
day Sunday and Sunday night. We hope to
see a large crowd present.
The neighborhood was saddened to
hear of the death of the little grand grandson
son grandson of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Pillans at
Have you joined the 400? Ask
Albert Gerig.
Thursday, June 3rd, being the an anniversary
niversary anniversary of Jefferson Davis birth birthday,
day, birthday, the Commercial Bank, the Ocala
National. Bank and the Munroe &
Chambliss Bank will be closed on tht
day. 31-2t

All Ex-Service Men and Relatives In Invited
vited Invited to Meet Tomorrow Night.

An expert from the buerau of war
risk insurance, Washington, will ad address
dress address the meeting of the Marion
county post of the American Legion
tomorrow night in the Board of Trade
room. War risk insurance and com compensation
pensation compensation are subjects of such impor importance
tance importance that the post invited all ex-
service men who are interested to
hear the talk. It is an opportunity for
all to become acquainted with the new
features of war risk insurance and
government insurance and compensa compensation.
tion. compensation. The difference between insur insurance
ance insurance and compensation has been a
puzzle for many. The expert who is
to be here tomorrow night will be
able to answer many of the questions
that have been in the minds of ex ex-service
service ex-service persons and which probably
have kept them from keeping up or
reinstating their insurance.
The talk of the expert vill be pre preceded
ceded preceded by the regular business session
of the post at 8 o'clock. This will be
made as short as possible. An amend amendment
ment amendment to the by-laws has been propos proposed
ed proposed to change the meeting night of the
post from Thursday to Wednesday,
as it is believed that this will accom accommodate
modate accommodate the out of town members.
Three delegates and three alternates
to the state convention of the Ameri American
can American Legion, to be held in Tampa June
21-22, are to be elected. One or two
other important matters will come up
for consideration.
The officers of the post ask that all
those reading this will pass the word
on to others, advising them of the ad
dress of the insurance expert.
Cork, June 2. There was an unsuc
cessful attack on the police baracks
at Blarne ylast night. There were
no casualties, although the fiirhtin
lasted an hour.
A new poultry disease, affecting
the feet of chickens, has made its ap appearance
pearance appearance on a few farms of the coun county,
ty, county, and has been reported from other
counties of the state. So far, very
little is known about it. The disease
has somewhat the nature of "ground "ground-itch"
itch" "ground-itch" and may be hookworm, tho this
is enly a guess. The toes and shanks
of chickens of all ages are affected,
but the young chicks seem to suffer
worse. Just how fatal the disease
may prove remains to be seen. Up
to now, no deaths have occurred
among the eld birds, but the percen percentage
tage percentage of deaths in the young chicks is
high. Possibly the best remedy is
iodine applied to the affected parts.
Except on new land, the yield of
sweet potatoes depends largely on
the proper fertilization of the crop.
Experiments conducted by the Flor Florida
ida Florida "experiment station for the past
five years indicate that commercial
fertilizers materially increase the
yield of potatoes when applied in the
proper portions. A test recently finish finished
ed finished shows that acid phosphate increas increased
ed increased the yield 33 per cent., that am am-mcnia
mcnia am-mcnia added 20 per cent, and that
potash gave a production of 130 Der
cent. Two plots for each fertilizer
were used and the comparison made
between one plot treated with the
element and one untreated. From
these results, it would seem wise to
use 400 to 1000 pounds of a fertilizer
that analyzes about 3 per cent, cf
ammonia, 10 per cent, of phosphate
and 10 per cent of potash. The mix mixture
ture mixture found by the experiment station
to be most effective was made up cf
112 pounds of dried blood, 84 pounds
of muriate of potash and 224 pounds'
of 10 per cent, acid phosphate.
Stem-end rot has caused consider considerable
able considerable loss in the past to watermelons
in shipment to market. Sometimes
the loss has amounted to 75 per cent,
of the entire carload, and the average
annual loss has been about 20 per
cent, of all shipments. The farmer
usualy figures that the buyer bears
this loss, but in this conclusion he is
mistaken. The buyer is aware of the
average loss and, in making a price
op the farmers' melons, always de deducts
ducts deducts enough to protect himself
against the damage by rot. So. in th
end the farmer suffers from this dis disease,
ease, disease, and should be only too glad to
spend a few cents in money and a frw
hours of labor to avoid such a com
mon loss.
, To prevent stem-end rot, be sure to
handle the melons carefully and do
not scratch, bruise or cut them in any
way, and as they are piled in the car
clip off an half inch of the stem and
paint the freshly cut stem with blue blue-stone
stone blue-stone paste, which will be furnished
by the agent at your railroad station.
Make arrangements for the paste be before
fore before you are ready to ship, and call
on us for any further information.
Wm. A. Sessoms,
County Agent.

11 1

In Ocala Will be Erected by Messrs.
Tucker and Simmons en Adams
Street Between Magnolia and
One of the largest real estate deals
that has been consummated in the city
in some time was the one which took
place when Messrs. Edward Tucker
and Paul Simmons, owners of the
Ford garage, purchased the piece of
property on the north half of the
block between Magnolia and Orange
streets, facing Adams. This takes in
the entire block with the exception of
the Baptist church.
These young men expect to build
one of the finest and xnose up-to-date
brick garages that when finished will
rank second to none in the state. The
dimensions of same will be 210 feet by
105 feet.
This property was bought through
Mr. Charles Gray of Maine, trustee
of the II. E. Croker estate, the owner.
(Associated Press)
Mexico City, June 2. Adolfo de la
Huerta, provision president of Mex Mexico,
ico, Mexico, took the oath of office late yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. VERMONT DEMOCRATS
C Associated PreM)
Rutland, Vt June 2.The demo demo-cratic
cratic demo-cratic state convention met today to
select eight delegates to the national
convention and adopt a platform. It
is expected the delegates selected
will be uninstructed.
(Associated Press)
Honolulu, June 2. Japan has sev severed
ered severed relations with the Russian bol bolshevik
shevik bolshevik for the formation of a buffer
stete in Siberia, according to a Tokio
( Associated PreM)
New York, June 2 Fire thousand
union waiters and waitresses in hotels
and restaurants were order out on a
strike today. They demand a nine nine-hour
hour nine-hour day.
One 1918 Buick M6" Touring Car,
One 1917 Buick "4" Roadster. A 1
shape. AUTO SALES CO.,
Phone 348. Mack Taylor. 31-t
Pressing, cleaning, atering dyeing,
First class service, I ain't lying;
French dry cleaning, scrubbing too.
zoning U1U tlUUiCS UAC uc w
My work's O. K.; yes, absolute
From a pocket handkerchief to an ele-
plant's suit.
I dye to live and lire to dye,
I'll do it right that ain't no lie.
Night or day 111 do the work,
To please a white man, colored man,
Jap or Turk.
Of ladies work I make a specialty.
And for real service I hold the key.
From Key West, Fla., to Bangor,
No one on my work can complain.
Anything in this line that you wish
I can do it or I am a fish.
The devil below; horns on his head,
Sent two suits and a note to me that
"I've heard of you, you are O. K,
Fix these and express them right
For down here, I don't walk a street
Unless I'm dressed op nice and neat.
They say your work is nice as pie;
111 give you more before you die,
And when you die, if here yon come,
You shan't come in that's, going
Now listen, people, what I've said
Is enough to let the sleeping dead
Know that on me they take no chance,
For I'm a man even work for hants
Have "this" time spree and your joy
But you cant cross Jordan without
seeing To Eoy."
Yours for satisfaction,
Willie Byrd, Prop,
Adv. It Phone 1Z. Oklawah.1 Ave.
Have you joined the 40? Ask
Albert uerig.

ocala Evening Stab, wEDNESbAY, june 2. 1920


PubllNhed Every Day Except Sunday by

II. n. Carroll, President


den of Hulley's speech was abuse of opposition to me has its origin in my

Gary A. Hardee and a eulogy of action against certain bills introduced
Swearingen." in the legislature seeking to change

the law of libel by legislative enact-

It has been a matter of long con- ment. I thought these bills legally un-

sickration with the Star whether it sound and unconstitutional, and lYr
should vote for W. N. Sheats or Dixie these reasons opposed them as an of of-M.
M. of-M. Hollins for state superintendent of ficer sworn to uphold the constitution.

public schools. Mr. Sheats is a tine My oath of office means something to

f. v. ilavensood, Secret.ry-Tre.rer o!d man, a personal friend and has me. I am not given to violations of

Cary A Hardee Candidate'fP

J. B. Benjamin, Editor

alwrys been conservative and care- my oath of office. Respectfully,

May 31, 1920. Jas. E. Calkins.


ful. rather an "old fogy," as he says

Kntered at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as himself. We confess that we prefer

aeermd-class matter. l0 fnic nmnntr whnn toarhora

ttiav qo o nil a wro KottuT aKIo fn

s ..--- i i:n.J twr nTTrn rm nt it

iUbir... tifiio Five-One I instil learning mat remamea msuueu i we receive w l iailiv every

Editorial Department Two-seven i than the teachers oi today who could I morning from one of the most

oeieiy epner I V.ttor romPmKpr mnat

by numbers than names.

Pints 10c.
Pints 10c.

On account of milk being a very

for Governor, Will Speak to the

People of Marion County at

the Bandstand on the Public

Square, in Ocala, Monday Even-!

Fifty Dollars
To be Given Away


iday wno could morning Irom one oi the most T fm
of their pupils SANITARY DAIRYS in this county. lTlQ I11T1P
es. Our public Quarts 20c. AAA&) tAXXV f

lfi'ttrtFMt a wuri iTP.n TMITISS

The Associated Press is exclusively school system has become an expen expen-entltlt.l
entltlt.l expen-entltlt.l for the use for republication of sjve crazy quilt of studies. Mr. Sheats
S!.1 Xiinl has admitted to us some of the evils

also the local news published herein. J 0f the system, but says most of them I perishable article, we will make no


Let all Come Out

and near the Man who

lnPareCalVrror;?"'al slipped in while he was out of office, deliveries and for reasom of the ft 1 TPII alltw "Rckf fWCk
But he doesn't seem to be able to .ret I that it is strictlv a cash item, we will II Itr V t"Tli III I jl I I I rl I I I V LjClllJlCi

domestic sl'iiscription bates them out again; meantime, public sell it only on a cash basis. 4t

Law for All Men.


I I'i'.oo I school expense has mounted higher

1.50 and higher. The state is full of young

w I i ...u i : u:

or'4- ry wnn't tii Tlla rf ira 1 ilea


ni.n.w. k irxh for wr. xiouins nas aiso saia 10 us mi

Ont: year, in advance

Six 'months, in advance
Three months, in advance
One month, in advance



consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser-1 the state's system of education was

lions per ceni aaoiiionai. yomposi- i ,uf fy.

tlfin rhar?.q on aria that run less man I ""J

six timen & cents per inch, opeciai i was too great in proportion to Tne

KSK2n'V? that there were superfluous

four Inches will take higher rate, I studies and that if elected it would I WANTED LOST FOUND. FOR
nrhlnh will ho. fnmiohoil nr,nn a rnl if I ... ... I W, WOI, vul' 1(

be his aim to remedy tne evils, m

iteadinir Notirent 5 cents per line for the belief that the vouneer man will

nrst insertion: s cenis per line ior eacn fv -.p-. ctrpncrth and a npw
unhsenuent insertion. One chanee me greater sirengin ana a new

nrcaV arMtoJ nn raaHara withmit ultra. I KrAnm wi o 7 swoon ploanoi xua ovnot

composition charges. Lrt VAf, fni Mr Hnnltw nf Q fjrifu FOR RENT Furnished apartment

a-rivertisamenta at leerai rates. I w I 1 n. r

we would preier an alert and wen wen-I
I wen-I educated business man who had never



private bath, to rent for summer

months. No children. Very reason

able. Call Phone 332. 29-tf

1Q9n Ma, I taught school to either. The trouble

.v xa,tt. I i i r a 1 I

auuui, i,ect:rs is uwt muai ux PAV PPMT Clouon rnnm hn,i fur.

A vote for Catts will be a vote i0lu""luusy c y nished; until October 1. Two blocks

further disgrace Florida. MS"nui5 a"UWI" .e"uuu "A from courthouse. Address, MR,"

If you want to help regain safe and

ers, and our entire state school sys- care gtar offic or cal phone 544 6t

tem feels more like the world was

on anvompnt fr Vn,,i- atrA vntp one big schoolhouse in orderly nr- pQR SALE 14 Ford in first class!

foi Cary Hardee. rangement than the hurlyburly place condition; engine just overhauled.
it is. Mr. Sheats is doubtless well pe $250. James Engesser, Dixie
Ability and not geography is what able to Pursue the present dilapidated Garage, West Broadway, phone

the Star tries to use as a rule to program. Mr. uoiuns may beanie to 258. 826-6t

mn.,r it, kv improve it. We think it is best to

I givo him a chance, and if he does not j FOR SALF- I have on hand 800

Be sure that you eo to the young mak good he can be given the gate in I pounds of home cured hams, sides

folks play at the Temple Friday eve- 924.

ning. It will uplift your heart to see


and shoulders. Every piece guar

anteed or money returned. Price
35c. a pound. W. D. Donaldson. Box

231, Ocala. Fla. 27-6t

Shouldn't be surprised if dark

horses won the money at both conven-

M" ljtl nirnnwlr T his stable, and should the republicans FOR RENT At reasonable summer
campaign pamphlet. Its a rotten ,ml!, A.tA. 1ef ba a

eieci, iiiiii lie iiiiui, iiiipicsa uii vuv i ivcs u111.11 vwtuuci iob acvvuu

labor unions that the common people furnished apartment in St. Augus-

have a right to live. Ambassador Da- tine; two bedrooms, reception hall,
vis is being mentioned by some of the dining room with kitchenette, use
democrats. He has not been a bright, of bath room on same floor; by the

shining light in political darkness, but I month or summer. Address, St.
it is conceded that he knows morel Aueustine. care the Star. 26-6t

than most of the favorite sons.

piece of printing and a rotten piece

of graft.
All the candidates are sure of elec election.
tion. election. We will place a small bet on
Stripling, but for the others our
money remains in cold storage.

Fletcher has critics some of them
are prejudiced enough to deny his
ability, but none of them except the
utterly lost liars will deny that he is
a gentleman.
It's a good rule for the voters not

to vote for a candidate who goes
around abusing other candidates. A
man full of personal venom, isn't fit to
hold public office.
We are lucky in one thing we
have had a pleasant and goodnatured
campaign in our county. All the boys
have jollied each other but there has
been little bitterness.

WRITE The Truth Seeker Co., New

This is commencement week for the York, for sample copy of the lrutn

University of Florida, and the edu- Seeker, a free thought and agnostic

ifirmil intrMf. of fha statA is cpn- DUDllcawon.

foT-ofl rr tVinf enlpnriiH strtionl. VV

" I it 4 nonnvia TtyrrT xr t nn ti

doubt that any state in the Union has u

If you could amalgamate Van
Swearingen and Lincoln Hulley into
ore governor, we would have a team.
Hulley would be the watchman on the
tower for the highbrows and Swearin Swearingen
gen Swearingen would lead the proletariat up
from the dungeons where capitalism
has confined them. Us common peo people,
ple, people, the burjoysay, would catchell as
The farmers and growers of Florida
must now stand idle in their fields
and see their crops rotting because a
bunch of union freight clerks tried to
help out some of their own ilk in an another
other another state, who were endeavoring to
force another railroad to make con concessions
cessions concessions to its freight clerks. Not
much wonder the farmers are talking

about raising only enough for their

own use and letting the cities starve
when they are made the goats of the
labor agitators. Times-Union.
The farmers and growers "of Florida

should remember that said union

freight clerks are fair specimens of

the class Mr. Swearingen expects to

support him.
Says the Fort Lauderdale Herald:

"Lincoln Hulley is not running for

governor. He is campaigning for Van

Swearingen. He made that fact very

plain here last Thursday night when

he took advantage of the crowd drawn

by States Attorney Edgar C. Thomp

son, and Attorney H. L. Bussey of

West Palm Beach, who were discuss

ing the removal of the state's attor

ney. to address the voters. The bur-


UkN4 Off M)WttSJ3 V
( f cvrf Dow v
J tOttH-" Ottt'U. KU. MM 1
TWt tAT if v
fO UAMtf CMfLjf If- f"t&
rVt.TMf Wuw-
9 AK I
gfCvgfLV I l
iTirnrTTrMMwmwwnmrmniTiri mnnr

your orders to Smoak's Shop. Phone

?146. 2-m

an university that is doing as much
good for its young men and women as

l:"tle7. SSSSJil LBnd FUENITUBE. ETC.-! buy and sell

hope it will grow as Florida grows.

Old man Catts made one truthful

remark at his meeting here. He said

the United States Senate was the

laughing stock of everybody. It

Second-hand furniture. Experts put

it in good condition before re-sell

ing. Repair sewing machines, lawn

mowers, enamelware, etc. J. W.
Hunter, 310, 312. 314 S. Main St. tf

would be the crying stock of every- F0R SALE Twenty-five acres on

oooy u a majority ox me memuera gouth Grange avenue, fifteen clear-

were maoe up oi sucn men as ne. -A. Oniric salo. cash $900. Lofctie

Matzler. Rao. Nevada. 29-6t

Nobody was present from the Sea-

board at last night's council meeting FOR RENT Five room house at the
to see about that unsafe crossing on corner of South Fourth street and

West Broadway. Ihe Seaboard will Oranee avenue. Annly to Mrs.

not do anything about the crossing Frank Harris, phone 88, or at Ocala

unui tne council compels n. Banner office. 31-3t"

Favorite sons are a drug on the FOR SALE Practically new four-

market, burner eas stove with oven: latest

model; also electrolier. Call at S3

AN OPEN LETTER Herbert street, or phone 420. I-ot

To the Editor of the Leesburg Com- USED CARS One 1918 model Dodge

mercial: In a recent editorial, ap

pearing in your paper, you stated that
I belonged to that "crowd of state

senators who deliberately refused a
hearing to the newspaper men of
Florida three years ago when they

asked that the libel law of Florida be

made to conform to those in other

states"; and further, that in my re

vision of the Florida statutes I had
failed to change the law of libel to

agree with the laws of other states;

and for these reasons you could not

vote for me for the office of attorney

general. Mr. Editor, you have a per perfect
fect perfect right to vote for any man you
wish, but you have not the right to
endeavor to prejudice the newspaper
men of Florida against my candidacy
for attorney general by erroneous
You are absolutely in error when
you state that the senate denied the
newspaper men a hearing on a bill
dealing with the subject of libel. I
have held a seat in the state senate
since 1910 and I challenge any man to
prove that the senate ever denied the
newspaper men of this state a hear hearing
ing hearing upon any matter pending before
Your intimation that I should, in
my revision of the statutes, have re revised
vised revised the law of libel to meet the
views of the newspaper men, and in inasmuch
asmuch inasmuch as I did not so revise or
change the libel law. the newspaper
men should vote against me, is a very
unfair statement. The substantive
law of libel is written into the consti constitution
tution constitution of this state, and I could not
have changed it even if I had been
so disposed. Only the people, by di direct
rect direct vote, or by constitutional con convention,
vention, convention, can change a provision of the
constitution. No commissioner has
any such power. No legislature hs
the authority to change the law of
libel as it is written in the declara declaration
tion declaration of rights of the constitution cf
1885, and which is as follows:
"In all criminal prosecutions and
civil actions for libel, the truth may
be given in evidence to the jury, and
if it shall appear that the matter
charged as libelous is true, and was
pvblished for good motives, the party
shall be acquitted or exonerated.
Mr. Editor, you will note that truth
is a defense to libel if published for
good motives. There is nothing sin singular
gular singular about our libel law. It is the law
of most of the states of the Union,
and of most of the civilized govern governments
ments governments of the world.
I surmise that the Commercial'!

touring; one 1917 HupmobUe; one

1917 Velie. Velie Service Station,

120 S. Magnolia St., phone 117. 6t

FOR RENT Six room house with!

sleeping porch; all modern conven conveniences.
iences. conveniences. Apply 215 S. Tuscawilla St.,

or at Kindt's Music Store. 2-tf

FOR SALE House and lot with all

latest improvements; Ford truck;
rock face cement block machine;

also second hand lumber 2xl0's 18

ft. long, 2x6's 16 ft long. Cheap
for cash. Carl Wenzel. 702 Wyo Wyo-mina
mina Wyo-mina St. 5-17- eow

the high cost of living. Get your old
hat made like new. Panamas, Leg Leghorns
horns Leghorns and all straws cleaned and
bleached. Telephone me at the

Florida House. l-12t

WANTED Young lady of neat ap

pearance and refinement as assist assistant
ant assistant in studio. Permanent position

and opportunity for advancement

to party with ambition who desires

to be independent. If looking for
a place to er.tertain friends or
beaux, please don't apply. The

Blake Studio. 1-tf


Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar

(Eastern Standard Time)

Leave Arrive

2:15 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:30 pm
4:05-pm Jacksonville 4:35 um


2:15 am Manatee- 3:35 pm

St. Petersburg

2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am

1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm

4:2a pm Tampa-St Ptersbrg 4:05 pm


Leave Arrive

2:12 pm Jackson villeN York 3:15 am

1:45 pm Jksonville-Gtinsville 3:35 pm
6:42am Jksonville-Gnesville 10:13 pm
3:18 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:12 um
3:35 pm StPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm

7:10 am 'Dunnellon- Wilcox

7:2uam Du n e 11 on-Lk eland 11:03 pm

3:25 pm Homosassa 1:30 pm
10:18pm Leesburg 6:42 am

4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am

Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
'Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

1c Cy Gae

Ford Repairs a Specialty

(SasoMiue (Mils (SFease

Fort Mc Coy


To anyone who can make the
(Gee (Go Woita fiShum
Laugh, Smile, or Blink an Eye
Afternoon, June 2nd, at 3:30
Night, at 7:30
Afternoon and Night.

This line o' type is placed here to remind you that advertising pays.


W -. ..
' o im

Whats become of the prejudice

against automobiles bebayse
fheij frightened the horses

OW cars arc every

where. The horses

have gotten used to them
and so has everybody else.
Think of it This year the
American people will spend
nearly a billion dollars on
tires alone.
Tires are one of the big biggest
gest biggest items uu hc car owner's

Select your tire mo mo-cording
cording mo-cording to the road
they have to travel:
In sandy or hilly coun country,
try, country, wherever the going
is apt to be heavy The
U. S. Nobby.
For ordinary country
roads The U. S. Chain
or Usco.
For front wheels The
U. S. Plain.
For best results
every w here- U. S.
Royal Cords.


Hardly a Saturday, when
you motorists drop in to
"tune up" lor a Sunday trip,
that one or more cf you
doesn't tell us something of
value to our business. Sooner
or later it comes back to you
in Service.
Service is what the car
owners of this community
are looking for nowadays.
And especially the small
G&r owners, who put service

iirsr in figuring their motor motoring
ing motoring expenditures.
Just because a man has a
moderate price car is no
reason why he should get any
less scrWcc out of his tirei
We believe that the man
with the rrnall car is entitled
to just as good tire service
as the mim with the big car
and both are entitled to the
best (ire e r vice they can ,et.
That's why we represent
U. S. Tires in this commu community.
nity. community. And why more car owners
large and small are com coming
ing coming to every day for U. S.
Come in and talk to us
about tires. We're here to
help you get the kind of tires
you want.



AUTO SALES CO., Ocala, Fla.
B. F. CONDON, Ocala, Fla.
ARLO BOX CO.. Oak. Fla.
NELSON & CO.. Belleview, Fla.




Dixie Highway Garage
121 VV. Broadway phone 258 Ocala, Florida


Ford Repairs a Specialty
We Use Genuine Ford Parts in Our Ford Cars

Arco and Diamond Tires and Tubes

If you have any society items,
phone five-one. Inez Collens has accepted a
position in Rheinauer's store.
Mr. S. S. Smith left last night for
Gainesville to accompany his wife
and babv home this afternoon.


Gasoline, Oils and Grease

Mrs. Maud Williams left yesterday
for Los Angeles, Calif., where she

H vvilJ spend the next vear with rela-

LI iiz.

Veronica Spring Wafer
BOTTLES, 00c; Case of 12 Bottles, $0.50
As a Spring Ton!: and Blood Purilier and lo
Cool the Blood for the Summer It
Has No Equal
West Palm Beach, March G, 1920.
Jaundice Six years ago Hon. Joe L. Earman, now president of
State Board of Health of Florida, recommended the use of Veronica
Water for jaundice, and it cured me. Send me another case as a spring
tonic, blood purifier and liver regulator. GEO. O. BUTLER,
Clerk Circuit and County Court, Palm Beach Count".
Jacksonville, Fla., Feb. 23. 1920.
As a minister of the gospel, I have always had a feeling that men
of my calling should not allow their name to be associated with ad advertising,
vertising, advertising, but when a thing is so good, and one Knows that it is from
experience, he should say so for the benefit of suffering humanity.
Having used "Veronica Water," I do not hesitate to say that, in my
opinion, it is the best natural medicinal spring water in the world for
removing the poisonous toxins that cause rheumatism, renal calculi,
stomach, liver and kidney troubles that arise from lack of proper
elimination. W. A. HOBSON,
Pastor First Baptist Church, Jacksonville, Fla.
We give results the first day and you pay after. While our rep representative
resentative representative is in town we will send any responsible party a case of the
water, which they can use ten days (about three bottles) and if not
as represented, it can be returned and there will be no charge for the
watr used.
Anti-Monopoly Drug Co., j. e. parrish, prop.
Phone 123 Ocala, Florida
Write for Circular
Santa Barbara, California.

Four members of the Carroll
Motors Co. went to Jacksonville last

night to drive back cars and trucks
for this company.

Cards that are different for the
A. E. Gerig. 29-6t

Among the shoppers noted in town
today were Mrs. Reese Lindsay of
Anthony, Mrs. H. B. Cameron, Fort
McCoy, Mrs. J. M. Smith and sons and
Mrs. Clara Smith, Reddick.

Through the courtesy of the Jack

sonville public library "The Sheet

Metal Work Book" has been received.
Will the gentleman who asked for it,
please call at the library for it.





Ilaillroaicl Commissioner

He was raised on the farm. He served
as Clerk of the Circuit Court four years
for Columbia County; He represented
good old Columbia in the Florida Legis Legislature
lature Legislature in 1917 and 1919. He believes in


A Square Peal to AIL

Political Advertisement



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 color?. See this top 1 e e-fore
fore e-fore placing your order.

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
UPHOLSTERING We are prepared to give you satisfactory ser service
vice service in upholstering backs, seats or cushions.

Mrs. George Williams leaves this
afternoon to join her husband in At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, where he will be for several
weeks taking a course in mechanics.
Mr. Williams is the competent fore foreman
man foreman for the Carroll Motors Company.

The candidates are at Grahamville
tocay, and we wish were were with
them. We had a great old feed there
under the trees by the Oklawaha four
years ago, and it makes us pull in our
belt to think we can't repeat the visit
Mr. Everett Clayton, who has been
in Gainesville for the past eight
months, with the electric plant there,
has returned to Ocala to make his
home r.nd accepted a position with
M. H. W. Tucker. His many friends
aie glad to have him back again.

Mrs. Frank Merrin of Dade City,
returned home this afternoon after a
few days' visit in the city, having
come especially for the Bryan-Stripling
wedding, which took place today.
Miss Helen Jones accompanied Mrs.
Merrin to Dade City for a short visit.

Miss Fay Lange returned to her
heme at Asheville, N. C, this after afternoon
noon afternoon after a delightful two months'
visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Simmons. Miss Lange is an ex exceedingly
ceedingly exceedingly charming young woman and
the many friends that she made while
in the city trust she will return at an
early date for another visit.
Syrup Hppophosphites Compound,
pint bottles, one dollar per bottle, two
bottles for $1.01 at Gerig's One Cent
Sale June 9th, 10th and 11th. tf

Advertise and get Results

Monday evening at 8 o'clock the
members of-the Baptist class met
with their teacher, Mrs. W. T. Gary
for the semi-annual election of offic officers,
ers, officers, and the following were elected:
Mrs. Hugh Floyd, president; Miss
Minnie Lee Carlisle, vice president;
Miss Ava Lee Edwards, secretary;

Miss Ola Sims, assistant secretary;
Miss Willie Proctor, corresponding
secretary; Miss Donnie Sims, treas treasurer.
urer. treasurer. After the business was finished
a very pleasant social hour was spent.
Gift stationery and books for grad graduation
uation graduation gifts. THE SPECIALTY
SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 29-6t
The following were visitors in the
city Tuesday: Misses Gladys Shaw
and Thelma Barrelson, Summerfield;
Mrs. W. R. Johnson. Mrs. G. J. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Shady; Mrs. Oscar Johnson, Iio Iio-mosassa;
mosassa; Iio-mosassa; Miss Etta Randall, Lacota;
Mrs. George W. Turner, Emporia;
Miss Martha Pfeil, Lowell; Mrs. S.
W. Calloway, Belleview; Mrs. Carl
Johnson, Wildwood; Misses Hazel,
Grace and Vivian Clyburn. Summer Summer-field;
field; Summer-field; Miss Irene Martin, Oklahoma,
and Mrs. C. C. Blanc, Leesburg.
Arriving in Ocala late yesterday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon and this morning, to be pres present
ent present at the Bryan-Stripling wedding
which took place early this afternoon
are" the following: Mr. L. A. Smith
of Palatka, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Camp

bell Jr. and son, Mrs. C. H. Campbell
Sr., Lt. and Mrs. Dillard S. Clark,
Carlstrom Field, Arcadia, Mr. and
Mrs. 'J. N. Bryan Sr. and daughter,
Mary. While in the city they are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Stripling at
the Harrington Hall.
lied Cedar Compound 25 cents tne
package, two for 2G cents, on June 9,
10 and 11th at Gerig's One Cent
Sale. tf

A home wedding of much cordial
interest not only in this city but oTer
Florida was solemnized this after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3:30 o'clock when Miss Ellen
Virginia Stripling became the bride
of Mr. James Nathan Bryan Jr. of
Tampa, at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Stripling, on Fo-t
King avenue, with Rev. C. W. White
of the Methodist church officiating.
The Stripling home was simply but
tastily decorated with a profusion of
flowers. Only the relatives of the
contracting parties and a few of their
closest friends were present to wit witness
ness witness the wedding. The bride and
groom were unattended and after the
impressive ring ceremony had been
performed they were showered with
congratulations and best wishes.

A large church wedding had been
planned by the bride, but was aban abandoned
doned abandoned on account of the ill health of
her mother.
Mrs. Bryan, an exceedingly pretty
young woman, was never more beau beautiful
tiful beautiful and striking looking that in her
wedding coat suit of blue tricotine,
which was most handsome and chic,
and her exquisite smal ltailored hat
to match was very becoming. She
carried a handsome bouquet of lilies
of the valley.
The many friends of the young
bride deplore the fact that she will
make her home elsewhere, but aie
consoled that her home will be in a

nearby town, so frequent visits may
be expected from her. She has made
Ocala her home practically all her life
and is the only child of Mr. and Mrs.
W. W. Stripling, among Ocala's most
valued residents. She is loved by. a
large circle of friends, possesor of
much personal charm and beauty ind
quite talented in music. After at attending
tending attending public school here she receiv received
ed received further education at Brenau Col College,
lege, College, where she specialized in music,
both piano and vocal.
The groom, originally from St. Jo Joseph,
seph, Joseph, Mo., has made his home in
Tampa for the past fourteen years
and is one of Tampa's most popular
young men, both socially and in the
business world. About a year ago he
graduated from the University of Vir Vir-giria
giria Vir-giria with honors, and since then has
held a very responsible and lucrative
position with the Tampa Hardware
Company. He is the only son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. N. Bryan, his father be being
ing being one of Tampa's most prominent
and highly respected business men.
Mr. and Mrs. Bryan left on the
northbound limited for a wedding trip




PMMp Go Mnmpplhiy9

in Jacksonville and surrounding
places, after which they will return
to Tampa to make their home. The
best wishes of a host of friends fol follow
low follow this young couple to their naw



Miss Lancaster's pupils will give
their regular studio musical Thursday
afternoon at four o'clock. Miss Lan Lancaster
caster Lancaster has adopted the modem cus custom
tom custom of giving these musicals frequent frequently
ly frequently during the year, in which different
groups of pupils play. The program
Thursday is principally given for the
students who have recently commenc commenced
ed commenced their studies, assisted by several
of the older pupils. The parents and
friends of the pupils are cordially in invited
vited invited to attend.



Political Advertisement


Anthony, Florida
Candidate for

Tax Assessor ol Marion CoiiMy y

If elected will be fair and impartial and serve
you without fear or favor.
I will appreciate your support on JUNE 8U


Ninety day and old 'ashicn velvet
beans, chufas. cow peas and sorghum
seed. Ocala Seed Store, rhone 435. tf

s'!.. tn-itvJr :m!fi fiat ion this

X-.week in the interest of
'eE: your eyes, so that I can
.y.vv give yo" the benefit of
ur -to-the-minute service and knowl knowledge.
edge. knowledge. DR. K. J. WEIHE,
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.





Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc



FEiomc 286 1

Read the Star Want Ads. It pays

Yo Ce(ffle9 ( fly ear Service fiili

Corner of Ft. King and Osceola

Ocala FEoFfdlo

Rev. W. F. Creson, pastor of the
First Presbyterian church, will be in installed
stalled installed tomorow night. Rev. W. A.
Cleveland of the Springfield church
will preach the sermon; Rev. J. G.
Venable of the Riverside church will
charge the pastor and Rev. R. L.
McNair of the First church will
charge the people. All these pastors
are of Jacksonville and are men well
known as great preachers of the
Word. Everyone is cordially invited
to be present and hear them and to
bid welcome to the new pastor of our
heme Presbyterian church. Services
begin promptly at 8 p. m.
We receive SWEET MILK every
morning from one of the most
SANITARY DAIRYS in this county.
Quarts 20c.
On account of milk being a very
perishable article, we will make no
deliveries and for reason of the fact
that it is strictly a cash item, we will
sell it only on a cash basis. 4t

Have you joined
Albert Gerig.

the 400? Ask

Why a Majority of the Smaller Cars
Come on Goodyear Tires






Last year more cars using 30x3-, 30x3Vk
or 31 x 4-inch tires were factory -equipped
with Goodyear Tires than with any other
This is plainly a result of the high relative
value produced in these tires for the smaller
cars by Goodyear s enormous resources and
scrupulous care
They represent the same intense endeavor
to supply utmost satisfaction in tires that
has laid the basis for the marked preference
which exists everywhere for Goodyear Tires
in the larger sizes.



This real Goodyear value in tires is available
for your Ford, Chevrolet, Dort, Maxwell, or
other car using one of these sizes, at our
nearest Service Station. Go there for these
tires and Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes.



30 x 3V2 Goodyear Double-Cure $ 50
Fabric, All-Weather Tread
30x3Y2 Goodyear Single-Cure -t Q
Fabric, Anti-Skid Tread J-"""'

Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes are thick, strong tubes that
reinforce casings properly. Why risk a good casing with a

cheap tube : Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes cost little more

than tubes of less merit. 30x3 hLLC r r-proof
proof r-proof tag


BB i"fSpi

- rv.


m:mm my bach
Mei iftd Heasrens, bow my bar':
hurt3 la the morning!" it a til

due t.o anj..

anci of tii at j
poison a:lcdi
uric acid.l

Temperature this morning, 70; this
afternoon, 80.

Have you joined the 400? Ask

Albert Gerig.

j Mrs. L. A. Ditto, we regret to say,
1 is quite ill.

dition3 you

can readily ,frr
overcome. vl

ard prolong V jlvl
lue by taking1
'Anuric" (anti-nric-acid). This
can be obtained s.t almost an' drug
etora, in tablet form.
v.hen jrour kidneys et siysfeh
and clog, you suffer from back backache,
ache, backache, sic::-hcadache, disay spells,
cr tr;!-.;; js and pains of lumbago,
rkeumatism or gqut; or abep is
disturbed two or three times a
night, get Dr. Pierce's Anuric, it
will put new life into your kidneys
and your entire system. Send Dr.
Pierce's Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo,
N. Y., ten cents for trial package.
Auburn, Ga. For many years
I have been doing much heavy work
and myeuffering from kidney trouble
eeemed almost unbearable at times. I
had tried many kinds f medicine for
it but in vain. Finally I sent for a
bottle of Dr. Pierce's Anuric Tablets
and since I have taken them I have
felt like a new woman. I highly recom recommend
mend recommend 'Anuric to all sufferers from'
kidney trouble." Mrs. A. R. Clack,
Route J.

Don't fail to visit the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. Every Everything
thing Everything we sell i" guaranteed. We're
fighting for QUALITY not prices- f
Mr. and Mrs. Will Dale and daugh daughter
ter daughter of Gainesville, and Mr. and Mrs.
Kelly of Inverness, who have been
visiting Ocala friends, have returned

Best Quality

In Quart Jars



All Guaranteed

Cam-Thomas Co.
Phone 163


m. A. Tinsman

Brick and Plastering
Tile and Marble Flooring

215 Filth St. Phone 526

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
F. K. Demetrie returned today from
Lady Lake, where he inspected the
watermelon field of Mr. T. W. Adams,

and brought to town with him two

melons, one 45 -pound bov and its

twin weighing half a pound less. Mr.

Adams has two cars of the luscious

ovals ready to move and will receive

the nice round price of $800 per car

for them.

Ninety day and old fashion velvet
beuns. chufas, Pyles and Gist seed

corn. Ocala Seed Store, phone 435. tf

LOST Between Lake Weir and
Ocala Sunday afternoon a bunch of
keys with my identification tag at attached.
tached. attached. Reward to finder by return returning
ing returning to Robert MacKay at Mclver &
MacKay's. 2-3t

Summerfield, June 1. Mr. and Mrs.
H. G. Marsh and children of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, motored down to spend the week
end with Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Branch.
While here they attended the Adams Adams-viile
viile Adams-viile picnic at Coleman, leaving Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning for their return trip to
Mrs. Geo. T. Condrey and childran
visited with Mrs. Condrey's sister,
Mrs. Fred Caruthers in Coleman last
week, attending the picnic on Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Mr. Geo. B. Lawton motored to

Eustis last Tuesday evening to a fish
Mr. W. J. Piatt has recently re returned
turned returned from Arcadia, where he was
called on account of the illness of his
mother. She was improving when he
left her Sunday.
Mrs. J. M. Marsh returned to her
home in Bushnell Monday after a
short stay with her daughter, Mrs. J.
E Branch of this place.
Mr. Elmer Alberts of Suffolk, Va.,
came home Monday on a visit to his
father, Mr. M. Alberts.
Mr. Tom K. Clyburn of Waldo came
Monday evening for a brief visit with
his parents.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Lyles accompan accompanied
ied accompanied by Mr. O. T. Priddy made a busi business
ness business visit to Coleman this week.
Mrs. T. C. Connell of the Pedro
section who is now in the Ocala hos hospital,
pital, hospital, is reported to be improving.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Frazier spent
the week end in Ocala last week with
Mrs. J. W. Davis.
Mrs. Wesley Stevens of Fort Mc McCoy
Coy McCoy is home for a few days' visit with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. S.
Mr. W. C. Grimes while cranking a
Ford Sunday was very unfortunate in
breaking his arm.





Oca In, Florida

Sec Me
For All Classes Oi
Stone, Brick, Wood,
and Concrete
J. D. McCaskill

Phone 146.

728 Wenona St.

Danger In Being
Under Weight
PEPSINOL Averts This Peril by
Helping You Gain Weight
If you are under weight you are
standing on the brink of serious ill illness,
ness, illness, for wasting tissues are an un unfailing
failing unfailing sign of mal-nutrition, or fail failure
ure failure of your system to assimilate all
the blood-making and tissue-building
properties of your food. This condi condition
tion condition will not overcome itself your
digestive system must be invigorated
and have help in doing its work.
Pepsinol is an ideal family-medicine
for this purpose. As a scientific tonic
stimulant, Pepsinol helps your stom stomach
ach stomach do its work, helps it separate t he

lood elements needed for rich, red
blood and healthy body tissue. Thoro
extraction of these nourishing ele elements
ments elements helps you gain in weight, vi vitality
tality vitality and health.


VMM tetfMIBfl

Ocala Anifo and Garagje Company

(Successors to Gates Garage)

Agents for Chandler and Oldsmobile Cars
Supplies of All Kinds
Kelly-Springfield, Miller and Goodyear Tires.
Let us prove to you that the Chandler Automobile is worth several hund hundred
red hundred dollars more than any car, selling at the price.
$2,225.00 Delivered in Ocala

JJ source of pride

are present

r- EwdtAths Last Qrop-t f ff 'V,,, 'l -. J
J: .J 100 PURE ff- thim ,ir Zj m i ji 1 r- Hwn BT-V yrjn ,'rifi''T'm, y

u u u u u u ULauuuuuuuuu uru &kr& & n & t'irr


The effort to socialize politics did
not democratize politics; it was not
Intended to. In practical operation, It
fulfilled its purpose, it created a polit political
ical political autocracy.
The greatest power In Russia today
U the Red army. Without an army a
minority government cannot exist.
Force Is the strength and security of
minority rule. Bayonets held the czar
oo nig throne, the same power holds
the Lenine-Trotsky government in au authority.
thority. authority. Every inducement has been
offered men to Join the army and the
navy. This is the best and almost
the only Job In Russia today. The
soldier and sailor is at least guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed good food and a warm bunk. He
escapes the danger of cold and starva starvation.
tion. starvation. Living conditions are better In
the Red army than in any other occu

Section 19 of Article 3 of the consti constitution
tution constitution 1 Interesting:
"For fhe purpose of defending the
victory of the great peasants' and
workers' revolution, the Russian So Socialist
cialist Socialist Federal Soviet Republic recog recognizes
nizes recognizes the duty of all citizens of the
republic to com to the defense of their
socialist fatherland, and it, therefore,
Introduces universal military training.
Ttie honor of defending the revolution
with arms Is accorded only to the
workers, and the non-working ele elements
ments elements are charged with the perform performance
ance performance of other military duties."
Only "Reds" Allowed Firearms.
No one else In Russia Is allowed to
have or carry arms. This rule Is
Strictly enforced, and searches have
been made almost weekly In search of
arms. It is a serious matter to have
ft firearm In Russia if you are not a
member of the army. As a conse

quence, the one armed force In Rus Russia
sia Russia today is the Red army. This is
the backbone of the bolshevik govern government.
ment. government. The people are utterly help helpless.
less. helpless. As long as the army Is well fed,
warm and well clothed. It will con continue
tinue continue to be the most popular occupa occupation
tion occupation In Russia.
Carrying out the general plan of
socializing, the bolshevik government
stripped army officers of rank. In do doing
ing doing this they tried to live up to the
constitution forbidding the bourgeoisie
ntering the army, However, this
theory, like many others, did not work
ut in practice. Skill In military di di-tection
tection di-tection is indispensable to an effective
military machine. Facing civil war,
with the Red array alone between the
government and disaster. Lenine and
Trotzky found It expedient to turn
their backs upon the constitution. It
was necessary to have trained men as
officers, and the bourgeoisie to whom
they had denied citizenship and the
honor of defending the republic, were

called upon to advise the army.
Albert Rhyse Williams is a devoted
friend of Lenlne's. He was so enam enamored
ored enamored with the bolshevik movement that
he offered to Join the Red army. He
has written a biography of Lenine,
from which I quote:
"He (Lenine) sent an automobile
with Red guards to the fortress of
Peter and Paul to fetch part of the
counter-revolutionary staff in prison
"'Gentlemen,' said Lenine, as the
generals filed Into his office, 'I have
brought you here for expert advice
Petrograd is In danger. Will you be
good enough to work out the military
tactics for its defense? They as assented.
sented. assented. Generals Denied Better Treatment.
"'Here are our forces,' resumed
Lenine, indicating upon the map the
location of the Red troops, munitions
and reserves. 'And here are our latest

reports upon the number and disposi disposition
tion disposition of the enemy troops. Anything

else the generals desire they will call
"They set to work and toward eve evening
ning evening handed him the result of their
deliberations. 'Now, said the gen generals,
erals, generals, ingratiatingly, will the premier
be good enough to allow us more com
fortable quarters?

"'My exceeding regrets,' replied

Lenine; 'some other time, but not Just
now. Your quarters, gentlemen, may

not be comfortable but they have the
merit of being safe.' The staff was
returned to the fortrens of Peter and


I have given this excerpt from th
life of Lenine, not because the Inci

dent Is Important, but because it Illus
trates the difference between bolshevik
theory and practice. I am not criti

cising Lenlne's good sense in promptly
abandoning the foolish theory hi

wrote In the constitution I am trying
to emphasize the foolishness and Im Impracticability
practicability Impracticability of the theory.
Bolshevik Breach of Faith.
So In the very beginning of the ex

perlment called bolshevism. Its leader?
broke their promise and treacherously

struck down the people's convention
the constituent assembly. Evidence of
their breach of faith is found In the
bolshevik birth certificate, the first
proclamation of the botshevlk govern government.
ment. government. Second, they commanded the peas peasants
ants peasants to seize the land, and by so doing
they gave sanction to dishonesty.
Third, they sent democratic methods
and machinery to the scrap pile and
built the soviet machine, a plan of gov government
ernment government which robbed the people of
all say in their own affairs.
Fourth, thev founded their govern

ment on force, the right of might.
Fifth, they delivered the power to
a class of officeholders.
Sixth, they discriminated unjustly
against the "poor peasants."
Seventh, they disfranchised good
Russian men and women, whose only
fault was that they were thrifty and
Eighth, they destroyed freedom of
speech and of the press.
Ninth, they stand for revolution and
blood, instead of political action and
Tenth, last but of greatest moment,
the bolshevik government built Its na national
tional national house on the dangerous founda foundation
tion foundation of minority rule. One evidence
of the minority rule In bolshevik Rus Russia
sia Russia Is found In the 1919 registration
of voters in Moscow and Petrograd.
It la estimated that Moscow has a
ficnulatlon of almost a million aod. a

.1 LMlfiS



Give an Account of Themselves at the Indianapolis Races.

The following telegram received by Oavies, "The 'fire Man

explains Itself. DA VIES carries a full line of this famous tire:

Jacksonville, Fla., June 1, 1920.
H. A. Davies, Ocala, Fla.
First, Second and Third places, Indianapolis
race, won on Oldfield tires.

half, yet out of this great number odly
13,00u voters registered. Petrograd,
with a population of between 600,000
and 750,000, registered a little less
fhan 15,000 voters. These two cities
are admitted to be the strongholds of
bolshevlsm. The registration figures
show that about one per cent of the
people of Moscow and Petrograd 'are
sufficiently attached to bolshevlsm to
Thought Not Destroyed.
Bolshevism snuffed out the light In
Russia when it killed freedom. It did
not destroy thought; tt merely drove
It Into the darkness. It has not con conquered
quered conquered the manhood and womanhood
of Russia ; It has but disarmed them.
Somewhere I have heard or read
that tolerance Is a quality of freedom ;
that Intolerance is a symptom of des despotism.
potism. despotism. Maybe I am thinking of the
Greek conception, the Idea of Plato.
Surely, tolerance Is no part of the bol bolshevik
shevik bolshevik program. In a letter addressed
to the workers of Europe and America,
dated January 21, 1919, Lenine wrote:
"Now, no conscientious working man
and no sincere socialist can fail to
see what shameful treason against so socialism
cialism socialism was perpetrated by those who.
In line with the mensheviks of Russia,
with the Scheldemanns and Suede Suede-kums
kums Suede-kums of Germany, with the Renaudels
of France, and Vanderveldes of Bel Bel-glum,
glum, Bel-glum, with the Hendersons and Webs
In England, and with Gompers and Co.
In America, supported their bour bourgeoisie
geoisie bourgeoisie in the war of 1914-1918."
Another paragraph from Lenlne's
"Side by side with these cowardly
pennywlse mongers who are stuffed
with the prejudices of bourgeois de democracy,
mocracy, democracy, side by side with these so socialists,
cialists, socialists, who yesterday defended
'their imperallstlc governments, and
who today confine themselves to
platonlc 'protest' against 'military In Intervention
tervention Intervention in Russia,' side by side
with them, we see in the allied coun countries
tries countries an Increase In the number of
those who have chosen the communist
Comrade Lenine attacks Samuel
Gompers, the president of the Amer American
ican American Federation of Labor, and the la labor
bor labor movement of America, for loyalty
to our country In the hour of her
greatest trial. Lenine brands every
soldier and sailor who offered his life
to stop the kaiser and his Prussian
machine In the mad effort to conquer
the world, a supporter of the bour bourgeoisie.
geoisie. bourgeoisie. Lenine assails and condemns
the manhood of the world that an answered
swered answered the "help" cry of Belgium
when Prussia was raping and murder murdering
ing murdering Belgium In the front yard of Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. What would have happened to
Russia If these brave men whom
Lenine now assails had not offered
themselves? Russia would have been
lathed to the kaiser's chariot, Christ
chained to a Krupp gun.
The first of all the bolsheviks will
not go down in history ae "Leolne
the Tolerant."
(Oopyrl ht. IIS. Watrn Nwapar Unkm)

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service ii
second to none



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

Get a bottle of GOODNIGHT from your druggist and sleep
in peace.

j (Manufacturers of YelOPia Prodactt)

We receive SWEET MILK every
morning from one of the most
SANITARY DAIRYS in this county.
Quarts 20c.
Pints 10c.
On account of milk being a very
perishable article, we will make no
deliveries and for reason of the fact
that it is strictly a cash item, we will
sell it only on a cash basis. 4t


M m. ... .... I M W f jf i



ii'i 'in- m ir in i mi mi mi nip 1 i.mnimiiMi.n. mi imiiMiiimiiitiiir mn r

Iron and Clay Peas mixed $6.25;
Whippoorwill $6.25; Whippoorwill
mixed $6; Red Ripper $6.25; Cream
Crowder $6.25 bu. These prices for
2Jj bu. sacks. Send orders at once to
James L. Dean, Orlando, Fla. 27-1 2t
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


Because it's sure because it's
pure. The choice of house housewives
wives housewives who insist on the best.

Contains only such ingredients
as have been officially approved
by the United States Food

Calumet Baking Powder is the
biggest selling brand in the
world: It is absolutely whole wholesomealways
somealways wholesomealways uniform.


Call for Calumet Baking Powder.

Advertise and get Resulst

(Political Advertisement)



I will appreciate your vote on June 8th. Will prove my ap appreciation
preciation appreciation by faithful service in behalt of theSchools ot our
County. Respectfully,



I 5
I t



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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 June 02, 1920
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05589
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
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sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 05589
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 6 June
3 2
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
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