The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05897

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
VENIMG

OCALA

AR

TEMPERATURES
WEATHER FORECAST
4
In central portion, heavy showers;
cooler Tuesday.
This morning, 76." This afternoon, 94.
VOL 2?
OCALA, FLORIDA. MONDAY, MAY 30, 1921
- NO. 127

-

i

AMERICA OBSERVES
. MEMORIAL OAY

In Every Corner of this Vast Nation,
Honor is Paid to the
V Ileroie Dead
(Associate J Press)
Washington, May 30. Members of
the cabinet, high government officials
and ranking officers of the army and
navy gathered with the throngs today
at Arlington National Cemetery to at attend
tend attend ceremonie sat which President
Harding was to deliver a Memorial
Day address. The ceremony will mark
a resumption of the custom broken
only by the stress of war, the annual
address of the president in the midst
of the graves o fthe nation's dead.
Prior to the Arlington ceremonies,
the president planned to review from
the White House a parade of veterans
and regular army troops led by Lieut.
General Nelson A. Miles. Besides the
general ceremonies at Arlington, spe special
cial special exercises were arranged in mem memory
ory memory of the "unknown dead who fell in
France.
BERT TURNER MISSING
Mrs. B. E. Turner of this city is al almost
most almost distracted over the sudden and
unexplained disappearance of her hus husband,
band, husband, who left her without warning
Sunday 'afternoon.
B. E. Turner is a printer and work worked
ed worked on the Evening Star for nearly a
year. He did fairly good work, and
was evidently preparing to make a
permanent nome nere. His wile, a
trained nurse from the north, arrived
here about six, months ago, and they
were married and settled down and
seemed to be well pleased with their
home and each other.
Saturday morning, Turner told his
associates on the Star that he intend intended
ed intended to leave Sunday. 'The editor, wish wishing
ing wishing to follow the Star's custom in giv giving
ing giving a good send-off to its printers
who leave with a good record, asked
him where he was going. Turner re replied,
plied, replied, up in Michigan, but asked as
a favor that nothing be put in the
paper about him. This unusual but
. reasonable request was of course
granted, and as another man stood
ready to take Turner's place nothing
more was thought about the matter.
Turner was at church Sunday morn morning,
ing, morning, and in the afternoon, the busi business
ness business manager of the Star saw him at
the union station, waiting to take the
northbound train. He said he was
going to Pittsburg.
Late Sunday afternoon, a member
of the Star force, who lives near Tur Turner,
ner, Turner, and who had been out for a walk
with his family, on returning home
was surprised to find Mrs. Turner
sitting on the piazza and still more
surprised when she asked him if he
had any idea where her husband was.
This 'gentleman supposed that both
Mr. and Mrs. Turner were halfway to
Jacksonville by that time, and his
surprise was augmented when he
found Turner had never told his wife
he was going away.
Turner had left his working clothes
at home, and in one pocket was found,
on a piece of proof paper, a message,
evidently intended for. a telegram. It
was directed to a St. Louis printing
office, and said the writer would leave
Ocala to take a. position with the St.
Louis house on Sunday night. Itwas
signed "E. B. Thomas." As theTe is no
printer by the name of Thomas in
Ocala, it was supposed that it was
the copy of a telegram intended to be
sent by Turner. Inquiry at both tele
graph offices disclosed that Turner
had not sent such a telegram, so the
inference is that he wrote it and left
it in his pocket to mislead his wife and
her friends."
No ticket for any place further
north than Jacksonville was sold for
the train Turner left on. He is a short,
rather thickset man, about fifty years
old, with almost black hair and a
heavy black mustache black enough
to arouse suspicion of hairdye. Two
upper front teeth missing. Wears
big, blackrimmed glasses at work, but
generally goes bare-eyed when on the
streets.
No reason is known why Turner
should leave so unexpectedly. He had
a good situation, stood well in the
community, and the only conclusion
that can be arrived at was he had an
attack of "wanderlust,'1 to which many
printers are yet addicted.
It was learned this morning that
Turner bought a ticket for Jackson
ville Friday afternoon.
Several letters addressed to E. B.
Thomas, from some place in Georgia,
hace come to the Star office in the last
few weeks, and have been promptly
returned to the postoffice. It seems
likely Turner has gone to some place
in Georgia. He gave his wife ten
dollars Saturday evening, which is
probably all the money she has. Mrs.
Turner is a good womajf and has the
friendship of all who know her.

ERAIICE SHOWS
110 SIGH OF
- FORGETFULfiESS

Sacred p Her Heart is the Memory
of the American Boys Who
Died on Her Soil
' f Associated Press)
Paris, May 30. Memorial exercises
were held today in every American
cemetery in France and wreaths were
plaved on even isolated graves of
Americans who died in this country
during the war. The French govern government
ment government exerted every effort to make
sure no American here was forgotten.
RESOLUTIONS
Passed by the Florida State Optome Optometry
try Optometry Association
Mr. President: Your committee on
resolutions begs leave to present the
following for your consideration:
In the many years of its history,
the Florida "Optometry Association
has held its annual conventions in va various
rious various cities of the state, rsnging from
small to large. It is the opinion of
your committee that nevr have they
been more hospitably or courteously,
received, or had a more 'Toyal wel welcome
come welcome than that, accorded by the city
authorities and the Marion County
Board of Trade.
Wherefore, be it resolved, that the
hearty thanks and appreciation of this
association both individually and col
lectively be tendered the. mayor of
Ocala and the president and secretary
of the Marion County Board of Trade,
and the association wishes to express
the hope that when they meet again
in beautiful Ocala, they will at the
same time be visiting Forida's capital
city.
Whereas, the arrangements made in
advance for the comfort and enter entertainment
tainment entertainment of an association such as
ours tend to make or mar the success
of such a convention; and whereas,
this year's meeting has been arranged
for in such an orderly and complete
way, be it resolved, that this associa association,
tion, association, is fully aware of the fact that
this is due in a large measure to the
untiring efforts of Dr. K. J. Weihe,
and this association wishes to go. on
record as being highly appreciative of
his efforts in their behalf and to ex
tend to him the. hearty thanks iof the
Florida State Optometry Association
Publicity of the right kind is highly
beneficial to our organization. This
fact, coupled with the hospitality of
the city as a whole makes us more
than usually appreciative of the local
press; and be it resolved that the
thanks of this association be tendered
the Ocala press for its generous con contribution
tribution contribution of space to our convention.
Education is the keynote to suc
cess. J. his applies more forcibly to
optometry at present than to almost
any other profession. In this spirit we
consider ourselves extremely fortu
nate in having with us this year the
noted Dr. J. I. Pascal, and be it re resolved
solved resolved that this association extend its
thanks to Dr. Pascal for his attend attendance
ance attendance and for his masterly educational
addresses, and hope that he will be
with us again in the years to come.
Hand in hand with education, the
success or failure of the optometrist
depends on the method and manner
of handling his- business. We consider
:T:

ESCAMBIA 111

STAND A O

Her Representative Secures for Her
Exemption from the Cattle
Dipping Law
(Associated Press)
Tallahassee, May 30. The House
today passed a bill increasing the sal salary
ary salary of the state health officer from
$3000 to $4200.
The House also passed the bill by
Mr. Rowland of Escambia, repealing
all laws relating to compulsory cattle
dipping as far as they relate to that
county.
EUGENICS BILL KNOCKED OUT
Tallahassee, May 29. The widely
discussed Rayborn "eugenics" bill, en endorsed
dorsed endorsed by the Forida Federation of
Woman's Clubs, the state medical so society
ciety society and passed by the House several
days ago, has received an unfavorable
report from the Senate committee on
public health and, in all probability,
is dead for the session.
MEMORIAL DAY AT MIAMI
(Associated Press)
Miami, May '30. Memorial Day
observance here was featured by the
presentation of a stand of colors to
the American Legion by the Rotary
Club.
ourselves fortunate in having with us
one who has exemplified in a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful manner the methods advanced by
him and given to us. Therefore be it
resolyed that we extend neighborly
greetings, best wishes, many thanks
and a "come again, Bill," to Dr. H. J.
Tippett.
The Florida State Optometry As Association
sociation Association wishes to officially and per personally
sonally personally thank the management of the
Ocala House for courtesies extended,
and for their much appreciated help
to make this meeting a success.
Your committee has reviewed with
much pleasure the work of the official
personnel of the association for the
past year, and in view of the enoi
mous amount of work they have done,
and the results attained, be it resolv resolved
ed resolved that the thanks of the Florida
State Optometry Association be ex extended
tended extended to tne officers and legislative
committee of our association.
When a highly successful, estab established
lished established man leaves his business and
professional duties, year after yeai,
for the uplift of his fellow practi practitioners,
tioners, practitioners, and the sake of an ideal, your
committee feels that his efforts
should have proper recognition by his
associates; therefore be it resolved by
this association that to Dr. H. E.
Lough, the dean of optometry in Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, and the old wheel horse of the
Florida association, we extend out
heartfelt thanks, for his arduous la labors
bors labors in our behalf, for his uniform
urbanity, courtesy and continuous ef efforts
forts efforts in behalf of our profession.
' Some good woman has said that
"the way to a man's heart is through
his stomach." Your committee does
not feel competent to pass on this, but
they do think that the Florida Optical
Company has reached the hearts of
every member of the association by
its generosity in acting as host at a
magnificent banquet, and that the
sincere thanks of the association be
tendered the above firm for its
thoughtfulness and liberality.
To Messrs. F. A. Hardy & Co., to

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Army Officers Trying to Ascertain
Cause of Crash of Ambulance
Plane Saturday Afternoon
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 30. Army offi officers
cers officers are preparing today for an offi official
cial official investigation of the crash during
a storm late Saturday near Indian
Head, Maryland, of an ambulance air airplane
plane airplane in which seven men, five army
officers and two civilians, met death.
The fact that every occupant of the
machine was killed, making it neces necessary
sary necessary for the board of inquiry to de depend
pend depend largely on the observation of
distant eye witnesses in forming their
conclusions made it appear doubtful
the exact cause of the disaster could
never be developed.
EDDIE RICKENBACKER
FLEW OVER
(Associated Press)
Washington, May29. Captain Ed Eddie
die Eddie Rickenbacker completed his trans transcontinental
continental transcontinental flight here early tonight,
landing at dusk. He was forced down
by a thunder storm in theWest Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia mountains, but resumed his
flight at three o'clock within one hour
and arrived here without further in incident.
cident. incident. GOLF BETWEEN YANKEE
AND BRITISH GIRLS
" Trunberry, Scotland, May 30. Miss
Alexa Stirling of Atlanta, American
woman golf champion, was defeated
by Miss Cecil Leitch, British cham champion,
pion, champion, three up and two to play in the
British ladies' open golf championship
tournament here today.
John L. Moore & Sons, the Florida
Optical Co. and the Merry Optical
Co., the Florida State Optometry As Association
sociation Association wishes to express thanks for
their generous display of equipment,
and for the presence of their gentle gentle-manlyl,
manlyl, gentle-manlyl, courteous representatives.
Resolved, that these resolutions be
given the local press, and a copy en entered
tered entered on the association minutes.
H. W. Grady, Chairman.
J. M. Morqus.
W. H. Morton.
SOLDIERLY FIGURES ARE
LOSING THEIR SYMMETRY
London, May 30. The tailors say
that the former soldier is losing his
soldierly figure. His chest which, in
wartime, was where a soldier's chest
ought to be, has now slipped down to
where it ought not to be and his waist
measurement has developed exten extensively.
sively. extensively. The result., is that the beautiful
figure of the man of 1919 has become
rare and fatness and flabbiness, say
the tailors, have taken the place of
thinness and muscle.
"It makes my regimental heart
bleed to see the sloppy way in which
former soldiers now carry them themselves,"
selves," themselves," said one who served as a ser sergeant
geant sergeant tailor in the war. "Look, at that
old tape measure hanging on the wall.
Note the finger marks about the 32 32-inch
inch 32-inch line. That was the average
measurement of the war waist. Com Compare
pare Compare it with the finger marks on this
peace measure which shows that the
present waist it from 36 to 40 inches.
My customers used to be like the let letter
ter letter I. Today they are like an S."

SEfiW

SERVICE
-
DEPENDABILITY
SATISFACTION
We Treat You Right
CARS WASHED
GAS OIL ACCESSORIES

AUTOMOBILE RACE

AT
Over a Hundred Thousand Spectators
line the Track to Watch the Steel
Centaurs Go By
(Associated Press)
Indianapolis, May 30. With more
than 100,000 spectators looking on,
twenty-three drivers representing
four nations today lined their cars at
the pole for the starter's bomb in the
ninth renewal of the 500-mile auto automobile
mobile automobile race with nearly $100,000 in
prizes awaiting the winners. The
track which is two and one-half miles
to the lap necessitates 200 laps to the
race. Ralph de Palma piloting ; an
eight-cylinder car drew the pole.
Barney Oldfield set the pace for one
lap which did not count in the race,
thus giving the contestants a 'flying
start.
DE PALMA LED AT NOON
DePalma got away in the lead with
Roscoe Sarles and Joe Boyer close be behind
hind behind at the end of the first lap. Searles
took the lead on the second lap. Fon Fontaine's
taine's Fontaine's car caught fice ap the start but
no damage resulted. At the twelfth
lap DePalma lead and had won a ma majority
jority majority of the laps. Mulford went to
the pits to change tires and Fontaine
stopped to get new spark plugs.
Sarles .and Wilcox were close behind
DePalma while the others were scat scattered.
tered. scattered. TERRIFIC BURST OF SPEED
DePalma set a new track record fo
75 miles, averaging nearly 92 miles
an hour. Wilcox, the 1918 winner,
went out of the race in the twenty twenty-third
third twenty-third lap. Joe Thomas hit the north
turn ball and dropped out with a
broken steering knuckle. He was not
hurt. Fontaine's car jumped off the
track on the thirty-third lap at the
north turn into the straightaway and
turned over, but no one was hurt.
DePalma continued to lead at at 150
miles at 1:50 o'clock. Searles, Mil Milton,
ton, Milton, Heame and Alley were in the
same lan with him in the order named.
It is the first time in the history of
the race that five men were so close
at 150 miles. A burst of speed then
gave DePalma a lead of one lap and
he had won sixty-fou rof the first
sixty-five laps. His average for the
150 miles was 93,33 miles an hour.
PURCHASE OF LAND FOR
A SUGAR PLANTATION
(Associated Press)
Tampa, May 28. Contracts for the
purchase of 2000 acres of land south
of Tampa as the first unit for a sugar
plantation was announced today by
Col. M. Herrera de Hora of New York
and F. L. Cleveland, of Tampa, who
have options for an additonal 2000
acres in the same district.
GIFTS FOR GRADUATES
Many beautiful gifts are on display
by the Book Shop, in Jewelryt Silver
Goods, Books, Stationery and other
lines. 26-3t
"Dinty" '.by
Marshall Neilan is a
specially fine feature picture to be
shown at Temple Theater tonight and
tomorrow night. Prices 15 and 25
cents. It

IIIAIIAP LIS

School Day Memories at The Book tered in the camp was a Dublin bar bar-Shop.
Shop. bar-Shop. 26-3t rister whose long white -beard gave

VULCANIZING

ESTEEMED ORDER

OF LOYAL DADS
Millions of Them Eligible) to Join the
Society Inaugurated at
Fort Myers
(Assoc). ted Press)
Fort Myers,' May 30. The Order of
Loyal Dads, composed of fathers of
former service men. is being formed
here with the intention of making it a
national organization- It is to be the
father's auxiliary to the American
Legion. Sheldon Foote of Fori My Myers,
ers, Myers, is the organizer and supreme
loyal dad. The initials O. L. D." will
be the insignia of the order..
INTERNMENT CAMP FOR
POLITICAL IRISHMEN
(Associate i Press)
Ballykinlar, Ireland, May 30, The
internment camp for Irish political
prisoners established here last Novem November
ber November is now filled with 1727 men. It
was originally used as a training
camp for Ulster troops in the war and
is divided into two enclosures which
are called "cages."
Within each of these are rows of
brown huts and an extensive recrea recreation
tion recreation ground, the whole ringed about
thickly with barbed wire overlooked
by a number of high sentry boxes.
There have been no escapes from
Ballykinlar and no attempted breaks.
"Tunnelling would be impossible," an
officer said, "because the water comes
close JLo the surface of the ground."
The men are housed 25 to a hut,
each being provided with a plank bed,
straw mattress and four blankets.
The Associated Press correspon correspondent
dent correspondent and a representative of an Eng English
lish English news agency were the first news newspaper
paper newspaper men ever allowed to visit the
camp, which is about 30 miles from
Belfast. Scarcely a1 drearier spot is
to be found in Ireland. The camp is
pitched on a flat which is swept by all
the winds that sport on Dundrum Bay.
"We have a lot of rain here," said one
of the British army officers in charge.
"We get the maximum rainfalL"
The prisoners were shy of the
newspaper men. Joseph McGrath, a
member of parliament from a Dublin
district, a prisoner who holds the post
of Irish "supervisor of internees,"
voiced his distrust of the correspon correspondents
dents correspondents who sought to interview him
about prison conditions.
"How do I know who you are?" he
asked. "Any outsider allowed to come
into this camp is bound to be a suspect
from our point of view. You could not
come unless the military authorities
consented.
"Even if you are what you say you
are, anything I told you would be
subject to censorship before you were
allowed to publish it. I am willing to
give you a written statement if you
can undertake to print it as submit submitted.
ted. submitted. The Iirsh people will never
earn the truth about conditions here
until we are released and can tell
ourselves."
Two sleeping huts inspected by the
newspaper men were clean and well well-kept
kept well-kept and there were stove fires burn burning.
ing. burning. Prisoners do the cooking under
J the supervision of a British army
sergeant. The interned men were at
their evening meal in the messroom
and looked up with curiosity at the
sight of strange civilians.
One of the first prisoners eneoun-

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Great Britain Wants Their Report to
Wait on Meeting of the
Supreme Council
(Associated Pre)
Paris, May 30. -A note from Great
Britain today replying to the meet
ing of the allied supreme council in
sists upon the desirability of meeting
mat body this week. Great Britain
accepts the principle laid down br
France of examination of the Silesian
question by a special mission of ex
perts but holds the council should
meet first and not relay its sessions
until after the experts had reported,
as France suggested.
RIFLEMEN KEEPING THE
WATCn ON THE RHINE
(Associated Press)
Coblenz, May 30. General Allen's
American army on the Rhine is more
than maintaining the reputation the
Americans won in the war when they
startled the Germans with the ac
curacy of their rifle fire. The annual
spring target practice is on at Viel Viel-bach
bach Viel-bach and some of the groups are
making records of which any Amer American
ican American soldier may well be proud.
The work of three companies of
the Second Battalion of the Eighth
regiment shows that of 137 men fir firing
ing firing only 11 failed to qualify as
marksmen. The results were:
Company E, 49 men firing, quali qualified
fied qualified eight expert riflemen, 15 sharp sharpshooters
shooters sharpshooters and 24 marksmen.
Company F, 44 men firing, turned
in two expert riflemen, 16 sharp sharpshooters
shooters sharpshooters and 24 marksmen.
Company G, 44 men firing, made
three expert riflemen, nine sharp sharpshooters
shooters sharpshooters and 25 marksmen.
MRS. BRYANT WENT BACK
ON nER HUSBAND
( Aasooiated Press)
Orlando, May 29. Mrs. John R.
Bryant, whose husband is in jail here
charged with the murder several
weeks ago of his father, told news newspaper
paper newspaper men yesterday her husband had
confessed to her that he had killed the
elder Bryant. The statement was
made in the presence of several wit witnesses,
nesses, witnesses, one of whom was a steno-'
grapher.
A special feature at Temple theater
tonight and tomorrow night will be
"Dinty" by Marshall Neilan. Prices,
15 and 25 cents. It
This is a Studebaker year. tf
him the look of a patriarch. He com complained
plained complained to the escorting officer that
he had failed to receive the literary
supplement of a London paper to
which he had subscribed.
Except for supervision by the mili military
tary military authorities, the prisoners "run
their own show." They are organized
in units of about 100 each under a
company captain. Each .of the two
cages has a supervisor of internes
who, until a few weeks ago, was
known as "Camp Commandant." The
prisoners had regular military drill
daily and, according to Mr. McGrath,
they were "ready for rifle practice,"
when the authorities put a stop to the
drilling and changed the titles of the
"commandants' to something less mil military
itary military in sound.
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ddALA ETCNIKG ST AR, MONDAY, MAT 30. 1921

OcMaEveningSlar

fakllsked Evry Day Ept Snday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA
R. R. Carroll, Preldet
P. V. IveBKd, Sretary-Treaiirer
J. H. Beajaaala, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postof fice aa
ecoodcla matter.
TELEPHONES
BaaiaeM Offle ............ Flve-Oae
Rdirlal Department .Tw-Srra
Seeletr Reporter .Flre-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The -Associated Press is exclusively
entitled tor the use for republication of
not otherwise eredited In this paper and
also the local news -published -hereto.
All rig-tits of repvib ligation of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Cme year. In advance ....... ..J6.00
Blx months, in advance 3.00
ThTee snoroths. In advance.. 1.50
One month, in. advance 60
ADVERTISING RATES
Displays Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertion. tAlternate inser
tions 25 per cent additional Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six-times 10 Cents ?er Inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Kates
based on four-inch minim-urn. Leas than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Readiaa; Xotleeat Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers without-extra
composition -charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Told you so. Your Uncle Sam has
Bergdoll hogtied at last.
Thought the Times-Union loved old
G rover Cleveland. Now, it "reminds
the world that he hired a substitute
ih tne civil war.
Benjamin E. Dyson of St. Augus Augustine,
tine, Augustine, was nominated last week by
President Harding to be United States
marshal for the Southern district of
Florida. Ocala and Gainesville peo
ple had hoped this job would go to
Geo. E. Crom.
Ever since he retired from active
business, Mr. D. E. Mclver, president
of the cpuncil, has devoted a good
deal of his time to city affairs, partic
ularly the finances. Paying for the
turbine engine without going into debt,
and the probable paying for the wa
ter softener the same way, are among
the fruits of his good work. Mr.
"Mac." has served long and faithfully
as an alderman. He says this is his
las term and he wants it to be well
rounded out.
The little band of temperance wom women
en women at" Weifsdale have asked the Times Times-Union
Union Times-Union to quit making light of prohi prohibition
bition prohibition laws. The Times-Union will
probably make light of the request,
But we can remember when there
was nothing to prohibition but a few
little bands of men and women, scat
tered here and there. As they finally
wiped out the open saloon, so the
cause they represent will some day
choke the life out of the illicit liquor
traffic. The Weirsdale women needn't
fear. Their cause is marching on.
Ocala Star makes full amends for
having appeared to suggest a limit to
Jacksonville's capacity and also de
clares that it stands for no superman.
We had misinterpreted a suggestion
that seemed like "drawing the mystic
circle of the church" about preachers,
and Editor Benjamin declares that he
only remarked that there was prob probably
ably probably no law under which a preacher
could be taken from. his pulpit and
charged with working on Sunday.
Even so, unless especially exempted
wouldn't his work be regular work ?
Times-Union.
The preachers are probably on the
same basis as the Sunday morning
papers. From time to time the preach preachers
ers preachers have tried to suppress the Sunday
papers, but the newspapermen have
so far -successfully argued that the
work on the Sunday morning paper
was done' on Saturday. Most of it is,
but' three or four hours work have to
be done on Sunday. The power of
the press is shown in the law specially
exempting Sunday papers from the
Sunday law. At the time it was pass passed,
ed, passed, there was no paper printed in this
state on Monday mornings, and under
a strict construction of the law, pub publishers
lishers publishers of seven-day-in-the-week pa papers
pers papers might be haled into the courts.
It would be very unhealthy for the
MICKIE SAYS
0NW UV4. OUWH, AMD
VIE IKTT DOVG Ouvajx
ARE. VJB MOV1 ? -''
ARE. VJJ

7

v;z- V tl IST

courts, tho', for nearly all the news newspapers
papers newspapers would "go after the officials,
and there would soon be a different
set of officials. As for the preachers,

against whom the ungodly argue that
they break "their 'own rules working
(preaching) on Sunday, it needs only
to" be said that they do much more
work during the week, in preparing
their sermons than delivering them on
Sunday. It is the Star's advice to
preachers and printers that they let
each other alone about that Sunday
business.
CHALMERS REDUCES PRICES
The Carroll Motors Company re received
ceived received a telegram from the state dis distributors,
tributors, distributors, the Mangels-Kirby Com Company
pany Company of Jacksonville, Saturday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, announcing a reduction of
$300 on Chalmers cars, making the
second reduction within six ironths,
and bringing the Chalmers line, as
well as the Maxwell line, to pre prewar
war prewar prices.
The Carroll Motors Company takes
pride in the announcement of the new
Chalmers, with cord tires as regular
equipment on all models, and the
price-ranging from $1695" on the
roadster, to $1950 on the sport models,
delivered. See the advertisement in
today's Star.
FIRST HALF-HOLIDAY
OF THE SEASON
Next Thursday afternoon is the
first of the regular half holidays of
the season that will be observed by
practically all the stores in town. The
baseball management has scheduled
two games for this week, one Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and one Thursday, with Tar Tarpon
pon Tarpon Springs. The Tarpon boys have
always had a good team in years past
and they claim to have one this year.
The Ocala team will be in good form
to trim them up and we need a good
crowd out to see it well done. Ev
erybody come Wednesday that can get
away from work and then Thursday
let everybody come. The games will
be good and we need the money to
pay the expenses of the games. Tar Tarpon
pon Tarpon is a long way from Ocala and it
costs quite a bit to get their team up
here. Don't stay home and then won wonder
der wonder why the team gets in the hole.
Come and lend a hand towards mak making
ing making the team a success both as a
sporting proposition and a self-supporting
advertising medium for
Ocala.
BEFORE THE DAYS OF PAPER
Substitutes, Some Expensive, Used by
Egyptian and Arabians for the
Recording of Events.
Papyrus Is what the Egyptians wrote
on over 4,000 years ago, and our word
paper is derived from It, London An Answers
swers Answers states. f
Bladebones of sheep were used by
the Arabs when paper was unknown,
and many famous sayings have been
found on these remarkable "paper
substitutes."
"Album," used by th Romans, was
a preparation of white chalk, with
which they covered the wood upon
which they wrote. It Is from this
chalk, viz., white "album," that the
modern word album is taken. The
Romans" carried tablets of wood or
metal and a little bit of pointed iron
to write with. The iron point was
called a "stylus" which suggests
the present day "stylo." Two of the
tablets (sometimes covered with wax,
sometimes with album), were often
Joined together by wire hinges, and
the backs ornamented with ivory, gold
or precious stones. An expensive sub substitute
stitute substitute for a double sheet of writing
paper I
Leather was used by the Jews for
writing purposes, and they were re renowned
nowned renowned for their skill in this respect.
Linen and silk took the place of
paper as "writing materials" In many
countries.
Thin plates of gold were used In
Java in the production of a book be before
fore before paper was made. It was written
on both sides of these gold plates, and
great writers, especially Euclid, traced
their designs with a stick on a table
covered with common dust.
QUICK TO SOLVE PROBLEMS
According to Woodsmen, the Wolf It
Capable of Displaying Sagacity
That Is Wonderful.
A correspondent having written a
letter to the Star expressing doubt
as to the truth of the story that
wolves, having chased a man up a
tree, went away and brought back a
beaver, to cut down the tree for them

BASEBALL
TARPON SPRINGS vs. OCALA
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY,
June 1 and 2, 1921
At Ocala Baseball Park. Game called at 4 p. m.

ZJZZSFZSLS FZrZXA

of witnesses, especially old-timers in
New Ontario, who are sending us let letters
ters letters tending to add authenticity to the
story.
Wild animals, these witnesses de declare,
clare, declare, are strong In instinct, and work
out problems instantly which one
would suppose could only be done by
arithmetic. In one letter the writer,
who lives In the Cochrane district,
gives his theory as to the manner in
which the wolves got the beaver to
the tree. According to the story, a
dozen wolves went off on this errand.
This number was in order that they
might kill a deer, and ase its hide as
a toboggan on which to haul the beav beaver
er beaver to the spot and take him back again
after he had felled the tree for them.
This theory must be accepted as in ingenious
genious ingenious and Interesting. Kansas City
Star.
Animals That Fly.
Among the many odd animals per perhaps
haps perhaps the oddest are the flying animals.
There is the flying-fox or fruit-eating
bat. In the moonlight stillness of the
forest flying opossums may be seen
gliding through the air. The flying
mouse, able to sleep in a good-sized
match-box, is decidedly Australian. It
would be very interesting for all the
children of other countries to see
tbese strange creatures. Australia Is
peculiar also by reason of the ani animals
mals animals which are conspicuous by their
absence. There are in Australia no
apes, no oxen, no antelopes, no deer,
no elephants, no pigs, no cats, wolves
or bears none of the animals chil children
dren children In other parts of the world are
fond of talking about
Simple Test of Cloth.
To determine whether any fabric
contains wool, mix a tablespoonful
of lye with a quart of water In a
granite pan. Boil a sample of the
material to be tested in the lye solu
tlon. The wool In the material will
be completely dissolved while the cot cotton
ton cotton will be left. If threads are left
the material Is wool one way. If s
woven piece is left the material is
either all cotton or threads of the
warp and filling are cotton and wool
mixture. Silk and cotton mixture?
may be tested In this manner, but silk i
dissolves more slowly than wool. It
the combination Is artificial silk andi
cotton the fibers will swell, but th i
i t
material will remain Intact.
Chouteau, a Founder of St Louis.
Auguste Chouteau, who helped tt
found the city of St. Louis, was arj
American pioneer of French descent!
hrtrn in V'nic Orleans in 1739. ITndpI
the direction of Pierre Laelede LI
.nfP h. mde the first settlement or I
the site of St. Lopis February 15, 1764
Chouteau, then 25 years old. estab established
lished established a fur trading station there. aoY
later in the same year LIgueste him
self arrived and laid out a town whlcl
he predicted would become one of tb
largest cities in the country. At first
called Laclede's Village, the place soot
was named St. Louis In honor o:
Louis IX of France. For many yean
Chouteau and his brother, Pierre, ver
well known as traders In the West.
-
Endless Tale.
where do eggs
"Mamma
com
from?"
"From the chickens, ray dear."
"V11, mamma, that's funny; pap
said that chickens came from eggs.
DREW ON HIS IMAGINATION
To Put It Mildly, Longfellow was Not
Always Accurate in His De-
scriptive Poems.
The poet Longfellow has set an ex example
ample example of inaccuracy in dealing with
our Pilgrim ancestors which has been
widely followed. His oharming poem,
"The Courtship of Myles Standish."
has been read by millions of his coun countrymen
trymen countrymen and doubtless accepted by
great numbers as gospel truth. Yet
it has no historical basis, says a writ writer
er writer in the Boston Transcript There
Is not a scintilla of evidence that the
fearless captain, who was small of
stature and red-haired, but every Inch
a soldier had any desire to win the
affections of Priscilla Mcllins. He
was a very busy man during the first
years at Plymouth. And, but for' his
wisdom, skill and heroic actions, there
is little doubt but what they would
have all been murdered by wild sav savages,
ages, savages, who were not wholly restrained
by Massasoit It seems too bad that
so brave and unselfish a man as Stan Stan-dish
dish Stan-dish was should now be paraded be before
fore before his descendants as a rejected
suitor. He and they deserve a better
fate.
The poet is no more accurate In
dealing with him than be Is In de describing
scribing describing the marriage of John Alden
and Priscilla. What a pretty bit of
fiction' it was to place Priscilla on a
"milk-white steer," when there was
not a cow, nor a steer. In all New
England I

stopped angry WIFE's tears

Woman's Emulation of the "Cinderella
Act" Probably Averted Dir
Domestic Tragedy.
-
Mrs. G. started for the shoe repair
shop the other day with a slipper that
needed mending. Once in the street
she remembered an Important mes message
sage message and stopped to telephone in a
little office on the ground floor of the
building in which she lires. The pro proprietor
prietor proprietor showed her the instrument In
the rear.
Just then the proprietor's'- wife en entered
tered entered the office- and first of all she
saw Mrs. G.'s slipper lying on a table.
"So you even have her shoes here I"
she cried and began to weep. Her
tears quickly turned to anger, and
In a moment she began to upbraid her
husband.
Then Mrs. G. interfered.
"That's mine," she said, appearing
from behind the screen.
The angry wife looked at her dur during
ing during a pause In her heated language.
"I don't believe It," she snapped.
"I'll show you," said Mrs. G- and,
like Cinderella, though the prince was
missing, she tried on the slipper.
New York Sun.
What Is Art 7
The conclusion is that heaven born
geniuses are a myth. Actors arc no
fonder of thinking' hard and laboring
hard than any other set of humans.
The manager, seeing that there doesn't
appear to be very much difference In
their caliber, has taken to selecting
them by their physical appearance.
The actor is the-cause, and the man manager
ager manager is the result The public is
quick to respond to really fine acting
that Is what fine acting is, for if it
doesn't make the public respond It
Isn't fine acting. Tou often hear It
said that the public doesn't want art
It would be Just as sensible for a
man to take a broken watch to be
mended, state his wants to the watch
repairer and then odd that he mustn't
employ skill In the operation! For
what Is art in its practice? It Is
skill accomplishment John E. Kel Kel-lerd.
lerd. Kel-lerd. In the Forum.
Wonderful Nevada Opal.
The mines of Humboldt county, Ne Nevada,
vada, Nevada, have produced every kind of
nnnl known tn sHpnce. The srreat
D, k fmnd llwTe me years ago
was the largest ever discovered, weigh
ing 16.19 troy ounces, or, in Jewelry
phraseology, 2.565 karats. It Is nearly
4 inches long, 3 1-8 inches wide and
averages 2 1-8 Inches in thickness. It
Is, In short about half the size of an
ordinary brick. At $6 a "karat Its
value woa!d be m(re than $15,000, but
"s great size Increases the value to
the point where It is worth whatever
a gem fancier wHl pay for It The
highest rating ever obtained for an
opal was that for a gen from Hun Hungary,
gary, Hungary, which was estimated to be worth
$250,000. On the same basis of rating
the Nevada gem would be worth as
much.'
Had Peculiar Idea of Tree.
Bathed In the warm waters of the
Gulf stream, the climate of the He Hebrides
brides Hebrides Is warm rather than cold, con considering
sidering considering the latitude, and there Is an
average rainfal over the entire group
of 47 inches per annum, which often
mounts to over 100 inches at the coast.
In spite of this, the islands are for
the greater part treeless. Hope Mon Mon-orleff
orleff Mon-orleff tells of a woman who, having
lived all her life there, had no con conception
ception conception of a tree except that It must
look like a cabbage They present
more often than not a bleak monoto
nous aspect of rock (granite or gneiss).
water, sand and bog, "where the sea
Is all Islands and the land is all lakes."
Not Ve'ry Deep.
He (calling) Reading poetry, are
you?
She Yes,. I'm wading through Ten
nyson.
He (glancing at page) Ah! And
you've Just got to the middle of "The
Brook." Boston Transcript
AFFAIR OF GREAT DIGNITY
Daily Opening of Session of British
House of Commons Is a Cere.
' monious Matter.
The recent retirement of Hdn.
William Lowther. who was speaker of
the British house of commons for 1U
years, has given rise to considerable
comment on that Job. which is one
of great dignity. The opening of the
daily session of commons Is Itself an
affair of much solemnity.
First comes the speaker's attend attendant
ant attendant wearing evening dress with a
gold badge, suspended from a chain.
As be approaches the inner loily
from the corridor the sergeant
shouts. "Hats off. strangers!" atid the
procession Immediately enters the
lobby. Following the speaker's attend attendant
ant attendant comes -the sergeant -a t-anns
bearing yie massive told mace. Some-

"Gifts That Last"
GRADUATION
PRESENTS
That will last a Ufe time are far

more appreciated than those of
short lasting qualities. See our Une
of
Bracelet Watches
Pearl Bracelets
Pearl Necklaces
Brooches
Rings, Etc.
When making your selections.
We have numberless pretty and
useful articles that will gladden
the heart of the recipient.
9
J. Charles Smith
Jeweler
Gifts That Last
99
body recalls IhaVlt "was "Oliver Crom Cromwell
well Cromwell who cried, "Take away that
bauble," anO for the time wrecked a
custom that was speedily revived.
The speaker follows the mace. He
is attired In a black silk gown, full full-bottomed
bottomed full-bottomed wig and silk knee breeches,
the tall of the gown being lifted from
the ground by the speaker's attendant
also gowned in silk. The chamberlain
and the speaker's secretary bring up
the rear of the parade.
It is said that the stranger who
was Inclined to smile at this display
had only to glance at the face of the
speaker to check his levity. The
latter's composure and the fine dignity
of his mien, robbed the ceremony of
all staginess.
INNOCENCE" -AND AN EGG
It Was Milwaukee Man's Misfortune
That He Should Thus Have
Been, Doubly Armed.
A certain Milwaukee man bought
an egg for next morning's breakfast
late one night and placed It carefully
In the outside pocket of his coat On
the way home be met a suspicious
policeman.
"Are you armed?" inquired' the
guardian of the peace.
"With Innocence." replied the citi citizen.
zen. citizen. The policeman bad never heard of
that He decided It must be some
new kind of Swiss cannon for night
use, backed the citizen against a wall
and proceeded to pat him from bead
to foot in search for lumps. Ulti Ultimately
mately Ultimately he struck thg lone -egg.
"Ah-ha!" said the cop. "I thought
so."
What he thought was never said.
He Jammed his hand down Into the
pocket and the egg exploded wrecked
by brutality. It spread over the In Inside
side Inside of the pocket It clung to the
cop's fingers, stickily, gummily. The
cop pulled his hand out and backed
away.
"I got a notion to run you In for
operatln' a shell game V be said, thick thickly.
ly. thickly. "Go on beat itr
"Beat what the egg?" asked the
man sweetly.
. The cop chased him iwo blocks be before
fore before bis wind gave out Milwaukee
Journal.
New Reason for Dehorning,
Young red cedar trees in the
Wichita National forest are no longer
Injured by the herds which gnue
there. The solution of the problem
was simple, the cattle are now de dehorned.
horned. dehorned. One of the drawbacks to pas-'
turing national forests has been the
injury which was apt to result to the
young growth from the grazing ani animals.
mals. animals. After flre-protectlon methods on the
Wichita were fairly worked out
and fires became rare instead of
the rule, red cedar began to come
rather plentifully all over the forest
under the oak stands. As the cedar
began to reach a little else the super supervisor
visor supervisor of the forest noticed that it was
being broken rather badly by cattle,
both In the tops and In the branches.
After some consideration the super supervisor
visor supervisor decided to ask the cattlemen
users of the forest to run none but
dehorned cattle on the Wichita.
Really Net Important.
An investigator claims to have dls
covered in some dusty archives that
back in the days when the Pilgrims
landed each person coming te Amer America
ica America from England was required to
bring with them eight bushels of corn
meal, two bushels of oatmeal, two
gallons of vinegar and a gallon each
of oil and brandy. In view of the
fact that nothing of Importance hinges
on the truth or falsity of this state statement
ment statement not much time need be consumed
te ascertain whether this Is truth or
sVa
fiction.
Brown CoaL
Germany expects brown coal to make
her rich again. The beds of this newly
discovered fuel are only a few feet
below the surface of the ground, so
that the material can be taken out
with dredges. No shafts will be re required;
quired; required; do timbering, no costly ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, and no explosives. Of course
"brown coaT Is only coal In the mak making,
ing, making, with about one-third the heating
value of bituminous. It contains much
less carbon than the latter, more ash.
and a good deal o water.
Too Industrious.
"Who Is the mysterious stranger T"
"Some kind of investigator.''
"Working for the government?"
1 denbt It He keeps pretty traav."

YOUNG-MERMM CO..
CIVIL EIVGUlEERS AND SURVEYORS

Licensedunder the laws'cf the State of hjonda
Surveys Plats Reports
Highways C?alnage Phosphate
Cant Edward Dr!: Is ftiftnrlfttjsrf

with us and in charge" of our Phos- jj;
phate lline and Plant Department W
OMIccs. ZZ-Zi Holder B!d0. Phone No. 5U (
OCALA, FLORIDA )

( V. ROBERTS, Phone 305

' ROBERTS & SPFNCER
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel. Personal Service to all.
Motor Equipment Coflins and Caskets Delivered.

Office Phone 350
Ocala,
jth tttv
u;:
Mo

BLOCKS, BRICK, CURB, SIDEWALK
Ar tilicial Stone

) OCALA

fa

..TT..Tv..r..v..r..v..v.
6000 Mile
New Low Prices on

Size Plain Casing Non Skid Red Top Gray Tubes
30x3 $12.48 $13.38 $17 64 $2.13
30x34 15.09 15.62 22.83 2.63
32x4 24.25 27.98 35.69 3.67
33x4 26.47 29.43 37.66 3.67
34x4 27.04 30.06 3834 4.03

Red and Gray guaranteed lubes in all sizes at a &
i very low cost; jfj
O'NEAL & HOLLY GARAGE
Ft. King Ave. and S. Magnolia St. hi
Phone 516 Ocala, Fla.
- .

WATCH
THE NEWSPAPERS
FOR
IMPORTANT
ANNOUNCEMENT
IN A
FEW DAYS
J. MALEVER

SERVICE

Urescent il. (irocery

PAY CASi inK PAY.LESS

SPECIAL THIS WEEK ONLY
. CREAMERY BUTTER, per pound 36c
5 ptd bucket, PURE LARD.,. SOc

' mm A mm

OPPOSITE tifcu. luaciiAY a ctr?. aiuiiiv w

BARNEY SPENCER. Phone 431

Florida
217 West Broadway
till
WORK A
(?)
SPECIALTY
FLORIDA 05
.V T ST. iT. .V V iT.
Hi
Guarantee
Frisk Tires and Tubes :i
" "
..
QUALITY
WamwA ft fltVin



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, HAY 30. 19$1 ":

CLOTHES
ECONOMY

It is a simple matter to be well
dressed at a small cost if you know
how. Many garments cast aside owing
to soil or fade can by
Our Dying and Cleaning.
be made seasonable again for months.
La-Donde Cleaning Co.
HARRY A. STEW, Prop.
Over Jirash Grocery Co.
PHONE 525
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
and Storage
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
. USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed $1.00
Cars Polished .50
Oklawaha Ave. &. Orange St
. Phone 252
Nice destroys the odor of perspira perspiration,
tion, perspiration, 25 cents at Gerig's Drug tSore. tf

The
RUSSELL -BLUNT
A HAND MADE PRODUCT
OF QUALITY
Will be ready for distribution
in a few days. This Cigar is
guaranteed to be made with
Havana filler in fact to be
the old time Nickle Cgar back
again. All dealers will
handle the "RUSSELL BLUNT"
we are sure.
B. F. RUSSELL
Manufacturer
120 S. MAIN ST. OCALA, FLA.

AFTER
EVERY
MEAL
The
1 1 fii in in m m rn in 111 iij im y; y 7 ; M; j

RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Tampa-
Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1 :50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE 11. R.
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm StPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

As the warm days approach those
delicious cinnamon rolls become more
appreciated by the thrifty housewife.
Only the best are made at the Federal
Bakery. 24-t
This is a Studebaker year. tf
HEALTH AND HYGIENE
The public health and hygiene so society
ciety society will have a called meeting Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday afternoon at the library at 4:30
o'clock. All chairmen of the various
committees please be present and all
others who are interested in this work.
Mrs. C. L. Bittinger, Chmn.
Mrs. T. W.' Merrill, Sec'y.

Them All l

It appeals to everybody
because of the pleasure
and benefit it affords.
The longest-lasting refresh refreshment
ment refreshment possible to obtain.
Sealed tight kept
right in its wax-wrapped
impurity-proof package.

Flavor Lasts

SABBATH OBSERVANCE
MEETING AT WEIRSDALE

The ladies of the Weirsdale Chris Christian
tian Christian Temperance Union met May 5th,
at 3 p. m. at the Presbyterian church,
with a good attendance. The lesson
topic was "Sabbath Observance 'and
the superintendent of the department,
Mrs. Willet Boyer, had a well pre prepared
pared prepared program as follows:
"Biblical Commanments" Mrs.
Boyer.
"Sunday a Day of Rest" Miss
Margaret Snook.
Music, "O Day of Rest and Glad Gladness"
ness" Gladness" Mrs. Jacoby, Mrs. Straub.
Piano accompaniment by Miss Olive
Boyer.
"The Price of the Sabbath" Mrs.
Sigmon.
"The Christian Sabbath" Mrs. Ja Jacoby.
coby. Jacoby. "Our Sabbath Imperiled" Mrs.
Straub.
The secretary was instructed to ask
the editor of the Times-Union to stop
being a traitor to our country by
making light of our prohibition laws,
which is a drawback to the officers
that are trying so hard to enforce
them. Reporter.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank our many friends
of Mcintosh and surrounding country
who have been so kind and generous
to us since we had the misfortune to
lose our home by fire.
. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Davis.
Micanopy, Florida.
SUMMER CHURCH
The Presbyterian church has made
an unusual annex to their building.
On the west side of the church they
have constructed a platform large
enough for a pulpit and choir stand
and in front of this have placed com comfortable
fortable comfortable benches to accommodate a
congregation of over 200. It is their
intention to hold the evening services
outdoors in the cool air during the hot
summer months. Last night was a
good night to start this practice for
the day had been very hot and eve everyone
ryone everyone "was worn out with the heat.
There was quite a nice congregation
at the open air services last night,
and all ''were cool and comfortable
during the service. The service was
begun before dark last evening be because
cause because there had not been any lights
provided as yet, but by next week the
lights will be in place and the meet meeting
ing meeting will be at the reguar hour, eight
o'clock. Quite a little annoyance was
experienced last evening because of
the noise cars made in going up and
down Fort King avenue, but it is ex
pected the people will be more quiet
in passing the corner when they
learn they are disturbing the people
in the congregation.
FOR THE LADY WHO CARES
- The exact thing you want you will
find at Hooper's Milady Beauty Par Parlors.
lors. Parlors. We are now equipped to furnish
you any line in cosmetics that you
are looking for. Our cosmetician is
able to give the very best in skin and
scalp treatment, manicuring, sham shampooing,
pooing, shampooing, etc. Electrolysis work done
in all forms; also hair restoring -made
a specialty. Phone 272. 112 Fort King
avenue. The shop where the children
like to go. 27-tf
Projected Aerial Newspaper.
The last word iu journalism Is the
Aerial Mail, a daily newspaper, which
Is edited, printed and published frm
an airplane in flight. The Daily Muil,
which is sponsoring it, says It will con contain
tain contain the latest British aud continental
news, political, financial and general,
received both -at the moment the air airplane
plane airplane "takes off" and while It-is flying,
the news being sent by wireless. A
special printing plant has been in installed
stalled installed and newspapers will be distrib distributed
uted distributed by means of parachutes dropping
the editions into the towns the air airplane
plane airplane flies over.

ATTRACTIVE PRICES

Uneedas and all 10c National Biscuit Co.'s crack crackers
ers crackers 8c, or 3 for 22c All 20-cent packages
16c or 3 for 40 cents.
Evaporated Peaches,- per pound 15c
Octagon Soap 8c; 3 for 20c
Export Borax Soap, per cake 5c
Grandma, Gold Dust and other washing Powders
per package 5c
Cherry Bell Flour a strictly first-class Kansas
hard wheat flour 12-lb. bags 80c; 24-pound
bags $1.55.
Very best Head Rice 3 pounds 25c
Very best Blue Rose Rice 4 pounds 25c
Lard Compound, 1 pound 15c; 2 pounds 25c
Pure Lard, per pound 20c; 2 pounds for 35c
Argo Starch, 3 for 25c; 1 dozen for 95c
Cloverbloom Butter 1 lb. 40c, 2 lbs. for 75c
Pure Sugar Cane Syrup in quart cans or bot bottles,
tles, bottles, 30c; pint 15c; drawn from barrel, per
gallon 75c
W. Baker's Cocoa, y2 pound 30c; 2 for 55c
W. Baker's Cooking Chocolate, y2-b. cakes25c
Our Delivery Service is at your command
if you trade with us.
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE

Merchants Block

OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOI

lOOOOOOOO

WORLD NOT YET FILLED UP

There Are Many Places Whn th.
Lover of Solitude Can Find What
He Is Looking For. -.
Crowded as the world seems. to be
'getting. Robinson Crusoe could find
a haven today, and he would not have
to resort to the polar regions, either.
Numerous islands still dot the seas
where a visitor would find no living
soul, and there are others where the
inhabitants are living In almost primi
tive simplicity, says a bulletin from
the Washington headquarters of the
National Geographic society.
Nor is it necessary for you to
choose a plot "of land belonging te
any other than the United States.
There Is Baker's island, SJ2S miles
out from San Francisco, as weil as
many other such Isolated dots In the
Pacific, where there will be no chance
of getting even a faithful Friday to
share your lot. Vessels used to haul
guano from the Island, but today the
deposits are practically worked out.
If you feel that you must have your
wife somewhere In the offing you can
send her on to Rowland island, 25
miles to the westward, an equally de deserted
serted deserted spot, and row over to see her
when you get bored with you free-
AIKf-LANES WILL BE USED
AGAINST BATTLESHIPS
Washington, May 30. Four marine
corps Martin bombing planes will be
used to test the ability of land planes
to bomb warships in the problem
against the radio controlled battle battleship
ship battleship Iowa off the Virginia capes June
28, the navy department announces,
after the war department had served
notice that no army land type air airplanes
planes airplanes woud participate in the prob problem.
lem. problem. The army, however, will use seven
seaplanes and four airplanes in the
experiment, it was said. Decision to
withdraw its land planes was reached,
it is understood, because the war de department
partment department did not consider it advisable
to use them, unless the Iowa was
within 30 miles of shore. Naval mem members
bers members of the joint army-navy commit committee
tee committee in charge of the experiments, on
the other hand, are said to hold that
the tests to be of any value should be
conducted at least sixty miles from
the coast.
The Iowa test was originally de designed
signed designed to develop the ability of land
planes to seek out and bomb an en enemy
emy enemy fleet off the coast as a result of
testimony of Brigadier General Will William
iam William Mitchell, director of training and
operations of the army air service, be before
fore before congressional committees to the
effect that the ability of the airplanes
to seek out and destroy an enemy fleet
was rapidly making the battleships
obsolete.
Under the conditions of the prob problem
lem problem the Iowa, controlled by radio
from the battleship Ohio, five or six
miles distant, will be somewhere be between
tween between Capes Hatteras and Henlopen,
from 50 'to 100 miles off shore and
steaming toward land when the air
forces will be sent to bomb her.
Some of the details of the mechan mechanism
ism mechanism by which the Iowa is controlled
by radio were made public by the navy
department. The apparatus, the an announcement
nouncement announcement said, consists of a stand standard
ard standard radio transmitter aboard the con control
trol control ship and a receiving aerial on the
Iowa with special radio receivers, am amplifiers
plifiers amplifiers and relays for converting the
radio signals from the Ohio into a
form that will control the Iowa's
steering gear, engine throttle and
fuel oil valves. The officer in charge
of the Iowa, stationed on the bridge of
the Ohio, will have absolute charge
of the controlled ship which will have
no one on board.
By. means of gyroscopic compass
the Iowa may be set on a given course
and by a special radio signal the ves vessel
sel vessel may be brought to a dead stop.
The control system, which is dis distinctively
tinctively distinctively American, it is said, can
be shifted to aircraft, allowing the
vessel controlled to be maneuvered
from any height in the air either
from airplanes or dirigibles.
Phone 163

rvv

CUSTOMER'S PROFIT-SHARING
SALE

Dollar Day Specials

Ocala,
Ti

EQUIPMENT

DRY
Ocala
QUIT TELLING FUNNY STORIES
Why Coflfreeoman Kolly Sacrificed
Humor on tho Altar of Serious
Statesmanship.
Patrick KeUj, a representatfTe la
congress from Michigan, says that he
used to tell many stories In going
about in his political campaigns. The
audiences always liked them aod went
away pleased. Telling them looked
like good politics.
Tears later Kelly would meet a
man and be woujd say:
"I have met you before I remem remember
ber remember Tery well a certain story you
told.-
Then he would repeat the anecdote.
Kelly would ask him what else he re
membered that had been said, and he
would be unable to remember a thing.
The congressman began to wonder if the
telling of stories prevented more seri serious
ous serious matters from finding lodgement
In the hearer's mind.
Ha became fearful. He was not
sure, but be decided to lay off the
funny story- So was the possibility
of a multitude of good laughs sacri sacrificed
ficed sacrificed at the altar of serious states-manshlD.-r-7(rw
Tork Sun.
Pint Pure Olive Oil $L25
Bottle Maraschino Cherries .20
Both for SUM while S1A5
they last at Gerig's Drug Store. 21-tf

Tomorrow
LAST DA

of the

In All Departments

F R A N K' S

44
THE FASHION CENTER"

It's absolutely necessary for the proper
Jiandling and finishing of your- CLOTHES
OUR PLANT IN MODERN EQUIPPED
-
Garments Dry Cleaned, brightens colors
keeps goods soft, and holds their shape

Phone 101
DEPARTMENT CLEANING

Steam Laundry

C. Cecil Bryant
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
Gary Block, Orer 10c Store
. PHONE 832X'
L. ALEXANDER1
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
giMc You have often thought
?V you would have your
4Tf -eyes examined "some
5Ew dy" dely longer.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
Meet me at the Union Station
Restaurant for a regular family style
dinner Best dinner in the state for 75
cents. Eat and drink all yon want.
Dinner 11 a. m. to 2:30 p. m. Owned
and operated by 100 Americans, tf
This Is a Stndebaker

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Typewriting. UcIUsrapblsg
Slenogrepfcy
BUSINESS SERVICE BUREAU
Room 1, Merchants Block
PHONE 508, OCALA, FLA.
Residence Phone 503 and S3
SASP
noon
Geo; HacSay 2 Co.
Cczlx Fix
HARDWARE
HlGn GRADE PAINT
W. K. Lane, IL D, physician z
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, cose &d
Curoat. OSce over 5 and 10 cent eUre
Ocala, Fla. Adr. If



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, MAY 30. 1921

5

MIA QCCURREHCES

If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Dazira Face Powder is satisfying,
and the odor is dainty. Ask to see it
at Gerig's Drag Store. tf

MEMORIAL SERVICES

HANSEN-WETHERELL

Mrs. William Cozart and Mr. Mar Martin
tin Martin Cozart of Augutsa, Ga, arrived in
the city this morning. They came to
see their uncle, CoL J. M. Martin, who
some days ago fell from a platform
and seriously injured his right hip.
CoL Martin is doing fine. today.

Danish Pastry is becoming quite
popular with the ladies for afternoon

luncheons. Federal Bakery. 24-6t

Sunday morning Grace Episcopal
church was comfortably filled with
members of the American Legion, the
Woman's Auxiliary, Spanish-Ameri

can War Veterans, their friends andj

relatives to listen to the Memorial

Day sermon of Rev. John J. Niegh Niegh-bonf,
bonf, Niegh-bonf, who is also chaplain of the local
legion post. Rev. Neighbour preached
an eloquent and fitting sermon, using
many quotations from President
Harding's recent address at Hoboken
and extracts from ex-President Wil Wilson's
son's Wilson's published letter on the same
subject. Music appropriate for the
occasion had been arranged, an enjoy enjoyable
able enjoyable feature being a solo by Mr. Ed Edwin
win Edwin Gernant, an ex-service -man.

Judging from all appearances a
goodly cargo of firewater must have
been received in town yesterday for
'there were quite a number of drunks
and near drunks loafing around the
streets and union station last night.
Some arrestswere made.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Darden are re rejoicing
joicing rejoicing over the arrival of a fine look-,
ing, sturdy boy at their home Satur Saturday
day Saturday night.

If you smoke cigars why not get
the best? Ask for Garcia de Oro 10
at all dealers. 5-tf

Of interest to many in Ocala will
be the announcement of the approach approaching
ing approaching marriage of Miss Louise Wether Wether-ell,
ell, Wether-ell, daughter of Mrs. O. D. Wetherell,
of Tampa, to Mr. Jerry Anton Han Hansen.
sen. Hansen. Miss Wetherell has on several
occasions visited this city, a guest at
the home of her sister, Mrs. DeWitt
Griffin. Besides possessing a charm charming
ing charming personality she is a gifted artist
and is one of Tampa's most popular
and beloved young woman. The follow

ing invitation has been received in

this city: "Mrs. O. D. Wetherell Sr.
requests the honor of your presence
at the marriage of her daughter,
Louise to Mr. Jerry Anton Hansen, on
Wednesday, the eighth of June, 1921,
at half after five o'clock, Hyde Park
Methodist church, Tampa, Florida."

The many friends of bright-faced
little Miss Dorothy Adams are glad
to have her with them again. Her
school term at Orlando having ended,
she has returned home for the summer.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

The fire alarm at noon Sunday was
sent in from a little bouse on North

Magnolia street. A damage of about cuperating from an appendicitis ope

$25 was sustained. J ration.

Misses Margaret and Mamie Tay Taylor
lor Taylor have returned home from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, where they went to see their
brother, Mr. W. D. Taylor, who is re-

' ANTED, LOST. FOUND. FOR
SALEFOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

FOR SALE OR RENT Home at No,
22 Sanchez street. Apply Rogers Rogers-Wilson
Wilson Rogers-Wilson Realty Company for further
particulars. 9-tf

Mr. E. W. Martin of Atlanta, after
spending several days at the bedside
of his father, Col. J. M. Martin, re returned
turned returned home yesterday.

Mr. L. B. Griggs of Lynne was in
town Saturday. He has been ship shipping
ping shipping okra, of which he has five acres
in bearing.

Don't forget the Tarpon Springs
baseball team will be here for games
Wednesday and Thursday.

Our Bathing Caps are pretty and
durable.- All fresh stock. GerigV
Drug Store. tf

Mrs. L. S. Mason left Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Virginia and North Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, where she will spend the summer
visiting relatives.

Prescriptions correctly filled and
promptly delivered. Call 435, G. C.
Greene. 2-tf

Mr. and Mrs.
and Mrs. G. S.

John Taylor and Mr.
Scott have moved to

Fifteen cent loaves of bread have
been reduced to two for 25 cents at
the Federal Bakery. 24-6t

Pint Pure Olive Oil .$1.25
Bottle Maraschino Cherries .20

Both for $1.00 while ?1.45
they last at Ceng's Drug Store 21-tf

Dr. and Mrs. W. K. Lane and the
latter's niece, MissJones are at Idle Idle-wild,
wild, Idle-wild, the Mclver place on the lake, for
the summer.

the former's place on the lake for the Pint Pure Olive Oil $1.25

"Dinty" at Temple Theater tonight
and tomorrow' night; 15c and 25c. It

Miss Chivalette Smith has returned
from a three weeks' visit with her
aunt, Mrs. J. B. Ray in Sanford. She
wa saccompanied by her cousin, Miss
Dorothea Ray, and Miss Irene Mc Mc-Gahagin,
Gahagin, Mc-Gahagin, who will be her guests for
several weeks.

Misses Maud Lillian Little, Mamie
Smedley and Estelle McAteer return

ed yesterday afternoon from Bushnell,

where they went to attend the Ocala
District Epworth League Institute.

Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Sheehan and
family are among our recent newcom newcomers,
ers, newcomers, locating on Orange avenue. Mr.
and Mrs. Sheehan are from Nebraska.

HEALTH SURVEY TO
BE MADE OF EVERY

CHILD IN FLORIDA

remainder of the summer. Mr. and

Mrs. Scott's grandchildren, Kathleen
and Alice Scott of Birmingham, ac accompanied
companied accompanied them to the lake to spend
a month or so.

Garcia de Oro. that mild Havana

filler cigar 10c at all dealers. 5-tf

The following Ocala shriners., are
attending the Shrine ceremony being
held at Morocco Temple, Jackson Jacksonville:
ville: Jacksonville: Messrs. E. C. Bennett, R. E.
Yonge, Joseph Needham, Lester Lu Lucas,
cas, Lucas, J. D. Wilkes and J. P. Philips.
Mr. Carl Ray of Ocala and Martel,
will walk the hot sands of the desert.

Keep the hands and face soft with
ILASOL. 50 cents the bottle at
Gerig's Drug Store.

Bottle Maraschino Cherries .20

Both for $1,00 while $1.45

they last at Gerig's Drug Store. 21-tf

Mrs. Lester Lucas accompanied her
husband to Jacksonville, where the
latter went to take part in the

Shriners' exercises at the Morocco

Temple.

There's no extra charge for clean

ing your fish at the City Fish Market

Phone 158. tf

FOR RENT My home on S. Sanchez
St, six furnished rooms; use of
piano if desired. Permanent., Apply
615 South Sanchez St., phone 388.
Mrs. F. Lytle. 24-6t
FOR RENT Three -room cottage;

kitchenette; all conveniences. 513
Ninth street; $15 per month. Pos Possession
session Possession June 1st. Inquire on prem premises.
ises. premises. 24-6t

FOR RENT Two furnished rooms

with bath. Phone 98. 25-6t

FOR RENT Furnished apartment,

four rooms, bath and kitchen. Call
phone 98. 25-t

FOR SALE Medium size safe, in
good condition, at very reasonable
price for quick sale. Apply to J.
Malever, Ocala, Fla. 25-tf

FURNISHED ROOMS For rent in

attractive location. Apply at 902
E. Ft. King, or call phone 323. 25-t

UG

IP in

ft

rvi

HON IN

v

FOR SALE Reed fiber furniture,
dressing stands, feather pillows,
ett., practically new. Address Box
340, Ocala. 26-3t
-
WANTED Position by young wom woman
an woman as bookkeeper where there is a
chance of advancement. Can also
use typewriter. Address Box 34,
city. 28-7t

Our facilities can not make ALL
tViA iiSA1 in flnln an ntro malrn

fthe BEST. Federal Bakery. 24-6t-

Jacksonville, May 3 For the pur purpose
pose purpose of developing an economical and
constructive child welfare bureau in
. the state of Florida, looking towards
the betterment of general conditions
affecting children, both physically and

socially, the Florida State Board of

Health, co-operating with the United

States Public Health Service, will con conduct
duct conduct a comprehensive survey of every

child in the state, immediately follow- j
ing the opening of schools and col-;
leges this fall, according to Joe L. ;
Earman, president of the State Board j
of Heath and Dr. "Ralph N. Greene,!
state health officer through whose ef-
forts with the able assistance of Mrs.
J. W. McCollum, president of thel
Florida- Federation of Woman's Clubs, i
and Mrs. W. S. Jennings, former pres- i

ident of that body.
In speaking of the survey, Mr. Ear Ear-man
man Ear-man declares that it is of absolute
importance for the future welfare of
the children of this great common commonwealth,
wealth, commonwealth, and in addition, will give Flor Florida
ida Florida that prestige she at all times de deserves,
serves, deserves, in that she is always at the'
front among other states in matters
affecting the public health.
In his letter to Dr. H. L. Cumming,
surgeon geenral U. S. P. H. S., in
Washington, Dr. Greene emphasized
the fact that "It is desired that an
initial survey of child life in Florida
be made with the idea of demonstrat demonstrating
ing demonstrating the general public health aspects
and social phases of this particular
element of work" and that "It is de desired
sired desired that the United States Public
Health Service detail sufficient per personnel
sonnel personnel from which may be selected a
temporary director for the bureau of
child welfare, the additional personnel
of the public health service experts to
compose, the necessary field units for
a state-wide investigation.""
" For tiie purpose of securing the
co-operation of the federal authori authorities
ties authorities in this work. Dr. Greene, Mr.
Earman and Mrs. McCollum recently
visited t Washington, and secured the
assent of Dr. Cumming to lend all as assistance
sistance assistance necessary, with the result
that Florida will be the second state
in the Union to have made a state statewide
wide statewide survey of child life; Missouri be being
ing being the first.
The survey planned will reach ev every
ery every minor in the state, in public and
private schools and in institutions and
homes. There are over 400,000 chil children
dren children enrolled in the schools of the
state, therefore the magnitude of the
project is plainly indivated.
The costs of the work will be borne
by the U. S.VP. H. S. and the State
Board of Health jointly, the former

paying 75 per cent of the expense and
the State Board of Health only 25 per

cent. The support of every woman's
club in the state has been pledged by j

8.-McLxUumr and as there. areLoyerJ

11,000 club women in the state, their
. rti l .

Mayor John Martin of Jacksonville,
spent Sunday here as the guest of his
father, Col. John M. Martin. He was
accompanied by his song, Messrs. Al Albert,
bert, Albert, John W., Jr. and Marshall Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, who came for a short visit to their
grandfather.

While traveling along North Pond
street, near the touring camping
ground last night, a Star reporter
ran into a bad smell, thick enough- to
cut with a knife. Smelt like a sewer
pipe had cracked. City should elimi eliminate
nate eliminate said smell before it kills every everybody
body everybody in that neighborhood.

Standard drugs
promptly delivered.
C. Greene.

and specialties,
Phone 435. G.
2-tf

Mrs. Nathan Mayo and, two young younger
er younger children, Gertrude and Billy, have
gone to Tallahassee, to spend the re remaining
maining remaining few days of the legislature
with Mr. Mayo and bring him home.

FOR SALE OR RENT House on
Oklawaha avenue. Inquire Mrs. O.

T. Green, 605 Oklawaha Ave. 30-6t

FOUND A bunch of keys on the
Dunnellon road, opposite Meffert's
lime kiln. Call at Star office, identify
property and pay for ad. d&w It

EFFECTIVE TODAY

OLD PRICE
Roadster -. ..$1995
5 Pass. Touring Car $1995
7 Pass. Touring Car ...$2145
Sport Model.....: $2195

NEW PRICE LIST

... v?ivjss
5Pass. Touring Car...... ..$1745
V
7 Pass. Touring Car $1845
Sport Model $1895

MUSIC LOVERS Permanent repre representative
sentative representative wanted in Ocala to handle
our exclusive "Jurple and Gold"
edition of worthwhile songs. At Attractive
tractive Attractive sparetime proposition. For
particulars address L. E. Music

New Models Now on Display in Our Show Rooms
This is the second reduction in price of Chalmers with
in six months, bringing the Improved Chalmers to Pre Pre-War
War Pre-War prices.

CAM

UUil

MS

OeALA, FLO030BA

Co., Jacksonville, Fla.

30-lt

WANTED To buy gentle horse suit suitable
able suitable for ""general farm work. Will
pay reasonable price for the right
kind of horse. Address Peter Wein Wein-pach,
pach, Wein-pach, P. O. Box 481, Ocalaf Fla. 6t

AUTOMOBILES WANTED Have

I'!!!

I ii

you a car or truck for sale? Auc Auction
tion Auction in Ocala June 11th of used
cars. List your car now with W.
L. Gray, P. O. Box 232, or at Mack
Taylor's filling station, opposite
postoffice. 5-27-3t

HEMSTITCHING,

handling new and second hand sew

ing machines, we do hemstitching j

and picotmg on snort notice. Mnger
Sewing Machine Company, -317 N.
Magnolia street. 27-tf

ETC. Besides I FURNITURE REPAIRING I make

ew-1

a specialty of repairing and re repainting
painting repainting furniture. Also buy and
sell second hand furniture. Let me
quote you prices. W. 0 Furr, 314
S Main St, near laundry. 18-12t

Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll

en

rm

I I
o

Watch This Space for Delivery Prices on

1922 BUICK

New Delivery Prices Will Be Quoted
in This Space June 1st
Present Line of New Buicks Six-Cylinder Model Will be
Carried Thru the 1922 Season ;
t ...
Delivery Can Be Made Within a Few Days After June 1st

Buick Agency
Eziltttf Satisfaction

I OCALA,

See Dr. M. C. Izlar

FLOLMM I

Illlll!!lllinillllllllllllllllll!IIIIIIIIIIII!linillllI!Ililll!!lll!l!lil!ll!il!lll!l! lllliini!II!IIIllllllli!!lll!II!l!lllllll!llllll!il!H



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mods:titleInfo
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
uniform
Ocala Evening Star
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Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:Source
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:serial
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
2 5 May
3 30 30
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