The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05902

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
I

0GALA

EVENING

WEATHER FORECAST
Partly cloudy weather
tonight and Sunday;
probably local rains.
TEMPERATURE
This morning, 74.
This afternoon, 92.
VOL 27
OCALA, FLORIDA. SATURDAY,' JUNE -1, 1921
Ml 132
)
J. P. MELTOli AT
RAG1I1G VATERS OF
(10 BLAME LAID Oil
T
MORAL VICTODV
STRIKING SEMM
RAID A STEAMER
W III EEOilA
Ml
LIEUT. Ull
OCALA CAMP

HA

IS

ARKANSAS

FD AMERICA

Is Yet Weak and Suffering from his
Injuries, but Will Soon Return
to Ocala, to Prosecute His
Enemies
A letter1 received Friday evening
from J. P. Milton announces that he
is at his home in Georgia. He is weak
and ill from the injuries inflicted ou
him by his persecutors, but he expects
to soon regain his strength and return
here to resume his business and

rosecute the men. "who mistreated
him. ' -":
Milton's story, -which is corroborat corroborated
ed corroborated by the evidence of many other peo people,
ple, people, reveals that he has been the vic victim
tim victim of one of the worst outrages ever
perpetrated on a white man in Mar Marion
ion Marion county, and if a negro has ever
been treated so badly it was because
he had committed a felony at least.
Upton's letter corroborates his
wife's statement that he was attacked
without warning and rushed out of
his home, Tuesday night. May 31st.
His captors carried him to a place in
the wood: j near Blitch ton.
He was tied Tip to a tree and un unmercifully
mercifully unmercifully beaten. In places his clothes
were beaten clear off of Mm. His
shoulder, broken a few weeks ago,
and only partially knit, was broken
again. -When his captors let him go,
they told him that if he ever returned
to Ocala. he would be killed.
Milton dragged himself to the home
of a farmer named Hammons, who
took him in and cared for him that
niglrt. Next morning friendly people
carried him to Williston, where he
obtained medical treatment. He also
was able thru the Williston "bank to
communicate with the Ocala .bank
where his funds were kept. The Ocala
bank authorized the Williston bank
to pay Milton his mojiey, and as soon
as able to travel he left for Georgia, -"Mrs.
Milton determinedly maintains
that she has had nothing but good
treatment from her "husband. She
says the bad treatment and threats

to kill him were the results of a con conspiracy
spiracy conspiracy and declares she will prose prosecute
cute prosecute his persecutors. It. is believed
that Milton knows the names of some
if not all the men who ill treated him.
; When news of the occurrence first
reached Ocala, it was not known Mil Milton
ton Milton had bees so badly treated. The
people at Blitehton and Williston who
helped Milton kept rather quiet about
H. When the sheriff investigated the
matter, he was given to understand
. that Milton had simply been run off,
and found it impossible to do any anything
thing anything at that time, tho' he expected
to hear from Milton later and obtain
, information on which to act. But
neither he nor anyone else in Ocala
knew until Friday what a wicked act
had been perpetrated.
Closer, investigation has revealed
that the matter was not a community
affair. It was eonfined to a few peo people,
ple, people, who for a brief time succeeded
in deceiving the community.
One of the worst features of the
affair is that at the time Milton wrote
his letter he was not positive whether
his wife was for him or against him.
He doubtless knows by this time.
-Milton has been in Marion county county-four
four county-four or five years. He has gained the
reputation of a hard worker and a
conscientious citizen. The county can'c
afford to let such men be maltreated
and driven away.

Mr. Louis H. ChazaL secretary and
treasurer of the Florida Commercial
Secretaries Association, leaves tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for St. Augustine, to attend the
annual meeting of that organization.
Plant Impales Insects.
There Is In Cuba a curious grass,
eenchrus echinatus, which bristles
with tiny sharp-pointed spikelets upon
which multitudes of insects are im impaled
paled impaled by night as well as by day.
The wings of the victims are pierced
and entangled by the barbed spines,
so that the most of them are unable
to get away, and thus perish miser miserably.
ably. miserably.
Even a large, luminous snapping
beetle, which is so strong and active
that It can with difficulty be held in
the hands, falls a victim to these
vegetable bayonets. It has been ob observed,
served, observed, however, that two species of
insects, a large bug, oebalus, and an
earwig, readily free them selves from
the spines. Minute Insects are not
caught. The grass does not appear ts
' derive any 'nourishment from Its prey.
It Is found elsewhere In the West
Indies and In southern Florida.
Garcia de Oro. that mild Havana
filler cigar 10c at all dealers. 5-tf

Came Very Near Sweeping Away the
City of Pueblo,
Colo.

(Associated Press)
Denver, June 4. A dispatch to the
Denver Thnes from Pueblo this morn morning
ing morning contained a statement that "Hun "Hundreds
dreds "Hundreds bf lives have been lost. It was
the first direct word from Pueblo
since last night. The dispatch added
that most of the lives were lost in the
Grove district southeast of Pueblo.
ARKANSAS TRIED TO WIPE CITY
OF PUEBLO OUT
Pueblo, Colo., June 4. National
guardsmen are patrolling Pueblo to today
day today and permitting no cne to enter
the section of the city flooded by the
rising waters frcm the Arkansas riv river,
er, river, while several fires started by
lightning raged unchecked in differ different
ent different sections of the city. All telegraph
and telephone communication was
lost at 9 o'clock last night, when the
flood waters filled many business
houses to a depth of six feet. The
flooded district includes the railroad
yards and station, the traction, gas
and electric light plants. No loss of
life here has been reported so far.
RAINS CONTINUE
Denver, June '4. Continued heavy
rains today in eastern and central
Colorado gave little hope for relief
from the floods which yesterday swept
those sections. Meager reports indi indicated
cated indicated a loss running into the millions
with the heaviest damage at Pueblo.
The known loss of life remained at
four.
ISAM TAYLOR
Sparr and the entire community
was saddened Saturday morning, May
28th, when the news went forth that
the soul of this young man had pass passed
ed passed from earth to eternal rest. He was
the eldest son of Mr. John Taylor
of this place.
Isam Taylor was born June 2nd,
1903. He had a sever attack of the
flu and it settled in his lunge and he
was never well again. Isam united
with the Baptist church when quite
young and his life shows a steady de development
velopment development of a true Christian charac character
ter character and it seemed a bright future was
before him, and his life was -helpful
and sunny. It seems hard and we
cant understand why this noble young
man should be taken. But God works
in mysterious ways his wonders to
perform.
The deceased leaves to mourn his
death a broken-hearted father and
four small brothers, with many other
relatives and a host of friends. Mr.
Taylor had the misfortune of losing
his wife eleven years ago, leaving
him with five little boys to rear and
bring up as best h ecould. May the
Lord pour healing ointmenjt on his
bleeding heart and help him to say,
"Thy wil lbe done."
The funeral services wer held at
the home of Mr. D. W. Hooker. The
Baptist minister being absent, the
services were conducted by Rev.,
Mann, pastor of the Methodist church.
The body was laid to rest in the old
Williams cemetery at Citra by the
side of the young man's mother. The
pall bearers were Chester Riker,
Vance Clemmons, Maxwell Thomas,
Payne Savage, Raymond Johnson and
Thomas LovelL Mr. J. E. Thomas
had charge of the funeral arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements. A Friend.
Philosopher Exonerated.
Jean Jacques Rousseau, son of a
watchmaker, born in Geneva. Switxer Switxer-land,
land, Switxer-land, in 1712. is one of Geneva's best best-known
known best-known celebrities. He disapproved of
the unjust distinction then made be between
tween between the aristocracy and the poorer
classes, and as champion of the latter
he exposed his convictions in the
"Contrat Social," which, together with
his "Emlle," was committed to the
flames by the public executioner. But
the very descendants of his fierce op opponents
ponents opponents erected a statue in his honor
on the tiny Island which he as an
almost pious devotee of nature loved
so much, and which Is cow known as
Rousseau's Isle.
The Society Invasion.
-'Splxe' Scroffgins. the prize-fight
announcer, is wearing evening clothes
fw the first time In his life."
"He looks somewhat embarrassed."
"Not more so than the referee. He
was so flabbergasted he addressed
Spike as imister." Birmingham
Age-Hervld.

la the Eyes of the Germans Siakiag
the Hospital Ship was a
Meritorious Act

(Associated Press)
Leipsic, June 4. Formal acquittal
of Lieutenant Karl Neuman, charged
with sinking the hospital ship Dover
Castle, while he was in command of
a German submarine during the war
was announced today.
IT WILL BE HARD TO
FIND A BETTER MAN
(Associated Press
Tampa, June 3. U. S. Attorney
Herbert S. Phililps, for the Southern
district of Florida, is not to be dis dis-tuibed
tuibed dis-tuibed until his time expires, he was
eJvised yesterday by Attorney Gen General
eral General Daugherty. Mr. Philips com completes
pletes completes eight years of service June 13.
but his second appointment was dated
October 5, 1917, and has four months
to run.
PRESIDENT HARDING
STRONG FOR PEACE
Wants Naval Mea Always Ready to
Wage a Justifiable
War
Associated rrc
Annapolis, Md., June 3. President
Harding yesterday presented diplo diplomas
mas diplomas to the naval academy graduating
class here with a prayer that the
newly commissioned officers never
would be called into battle, but with
the admonition that willingness to
fight and die' for one's country always
must remain one of the most potent
safeguards to civilization.
Speaking in Dahlgren hall before
the midshipmen and thousands of
their relatives and friends assembled
for the graduation exercises, the
president solemnly reaffirmed his
faifh in a strong and fearless repub republic,
lic, republic, but added that he wapted it al always
ways always a republic "of high ideals." The
most desired of national attainments,
he said, would be a medium between
the spirit of maintained institutions
and the spirit of the crusaders.
With the expression of hope that
the nation would not again be called
to war, Mr. Harding coupled a prom promise
ise promise that so long as he remained presi president,
dent, president, no American would be called
upon to fire a gun except in a cause
in harmony with the American con conscience
science conscience and for which answer could
be made to God.
The president's short address was
delivered after he had handed each of
the 260 graduating midshipmen his
diploma and had personally congrat congratulated
ulated congratulated each on his completion of the
academy course. Previously, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Denby of the navy had made the
formal commencement address, advis advising
ing advising the graduate sthat their best as asset
set asset as officers would be the respect
and love of their men and counselling
them to be "truly officers and gentle gentlemen"
men" gentlemen" and never "snobs."
Similar advice was given the grad graduates
uates graduates by Rear Admiral Scales, super superintendent
intendent superintendent of the academy, in a fare farewell
well farewell jtaXk. recounting their succesess
and praising them as "one of the best
bodies of men anywhere."
Beautiful "Gifts for Graduates" at
THE BOOK SHOP. 4-2t
Manager Hugh Duffy of the Red
Sox says be has a real star hi the
making In Clark PIttinger. the Mint.
League Inf elder.
Ralph Doyle, former Holy Croat
College third baseman. Is expected
to Join the Springfield Eastern league
team for a trial.
Babe Ruth will never be arrested for
speeding on the base lines this year
not unless he limits himself to about
three meals a week.
The Southern league season Is
really on. Kid El be rf eld was chased
out of the ball park the other day
by Umpire Jack OToole.
Wllbert Robinson Is a fat prophet.
He told the world that the Robins
were a ball club when his -Big Six Six-pitching
pitching Six-pitching staff hit its stride.
Last spring Doc. Johnston hogged
the limelight by his hitting. This
spring it's hi brother Jimmy. Sno
difference. 'Sail In the family.
Ping Bodie may have his faults, but
he can boast .that there Is nothing
wrong with his knees, something that
Babe Ruth and Bob Roth can not say.

Carpentier Appreciates the Good
Wishes of the Ex-Service Men
of Marios. .County

Georges Carpentier
Training Camp Manhasset, L. I.
American Legion Post, Ocala, Fla.;
Dear Sirs: Replying to your wire
June 2nd. 1921.
Dear Sir: Replying to your wire
I want to thank you very much in the
name of Mr. Carpentier for your
wishes. Be sure when he enters the
ring on July 2nd it will be with the
hope he will win- With best wishes,
I am, Very truly yours,
Paul DesCamps, Manager.
Accompanying the letter was an
autographed photo of Carpentier. He
has the sincere good wihes of the
Marion ex-service men, many of who
were sharing danger and hardship
with him in France, while Dempsey
was having a safe and easy time in
America.
WHAT DID BRITAIN
WANT WITH THEM?
(Associated Press
Warsaw, June 4. Lieut. Henry L
Wanicki, of the Polish flying corps,
convicted by court martial of high
treason in disposing of military sec secrets
rets secrets to British agents, was executed
by a firing squad yesterday.
CHICAGO MAN WILL
REPAIR OCALA POSTOFFICE
'Associated Press
Washington, June 4. The treasury
department today awarded to J. P.
Sullivan, of Chicago, the contract for
repairs to the Ocala postoffice. Sul-
livan's bid was $2860. ;
WHO CARES WHERE HE IS.
C Associated Press)
Washington, June 4. Donal O'Cal O'Cal-lagan,
lagan, O'Cal-lagan, lord mayor of Cork, who came
here six months ago, is believed by
officials of the department of labor to
have returned to Ireland. He was
r I
given the classification in this coun country
try country as a seaman and allowed until
midnight next Monday to leave the
United States..
In New York Yesterday
New York, June 4. Donal O'Calla O'Calla-ghan
ghan O'Calla-ghan was in this city yesterday, it
was announced today at the headquar headquarters
ters headquarters of the Committee for Irish Inde Independence.
pendence. Independence. Representatives of the
committee added, however, that they
did not know where he was today or
what his plans were.
HARDING WILL WEEK-END
WITH SENATOR KNOX
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 4. President
and Mrs. Harding left here this
morning by motor for a week-end
visit to the Pennsylvania home of
Senator Knox near Valley Force.
USED FORD CARS
One 1916 Ford Touring $275.00
One 1914 Ford Touring $175.00
One 1914 Ford Truck '...$150.00
6t AUTO SALES CO.,
Phone 348. Mack Taylor.
Bad Omen to Dream of Devils. Devils.-To
To Devils.-To dream of seeing devils Is a bad
omen for the sick. For the young It
denotes grief, melancholy, anger, sick sickness.
ness. sickness. Devils with horns, daws, tails,
etc, or with pitchfork, torment, des despair.
pair. despair. To fight with a devil, peril. To
talk with one In a familiar manner,
danger near at hand, despair, and
sometimes loss of life. To be carried
off by a devil Is a warning of great
misfortune. To be possessed by a
devil, great favor from one in power,
long and happy life. To be pursued
and fly from a devil, fear, persecution
from a man in power, law troubles. To
beat and conquer one, triumph over an
enemy, glory.
Kept It Up Too Long.
I me day at a community sing
we were Instructed to sing a round.
As thL was the first round I had ever
uns X had great difficulty in carrying
ihe tun- with my set. To make It
c-j-ier. I put my fingers In my ears
. that I wouldn't hear the other di division
vision division singing. Imagine my embar embar-russirent
russirent embar-russirent rhen. takirg my fingers from
riij ewrs. I discovered I had been sing singing
ing singing about a minute after the others
had sttpped, and that they were all
vttmg there laughing at me. Exchange.

Japanese Will Withdraw Their Gar Garrisons
risons Garrisons from Yap and Other
Pacific Island

(Associated Press)
Tokio, June 4 The ministers of the
navy has ordered the withdrawal of
the naval garrisons from the South
Pacific islands, including Yap, leav leaving
ing leaving their protection to the civil police
force.
Tins WEEK'S RECORD
ON THE DIAMOND
Associated Press
Chicago, June 4. The standing of
players in the major leagues for the
games of the season up to and includ including
ing including Wednesday is as follows:
Hitters: American League, Heil Heil-man,
man, Heil-man, .435; National League, Hornsby,
.413.
Home runs: American, Ruth, 16;
National, Kelley of NewYork, and
Meusel of Philadelphia, areVied with
nine each.
Stolen bases: American, Seisler of
St. Louis, and Harris of Washington
are tied with ten each; National,
Southworth of Boston, nine.
HARK AWAY ANXIOUS
TO BE HUNG
Associated Press)
Jacksonville, June 4. Joseph Hark Hark-away,
away, Hark-away, arrested here today on a theft
charge, said he was wanted in Lewis-
ton, Maine, for the killing in May,
1916, of a 'merchant whose name he
did not know, the police announce.
Harkaway is quoted as saying he kill killed
ed killed the man while robbing him of a
diamond and that $1000 reward was
1 offered for his arrest.
BRYANT TRIAL AT ORLANDO
(Associated Press)
.Orlando, June 4. The case of John
Bryant, on trial here for the murder
of his father, George Bryant, is ex expected
pected expected to go to the jury some time
today, both sides having concluded
the introduction of testimony yesterday-
The prosecution asked for convic conviction,
tion, conviction, Attorney Jones declaring Bry Bryant
ant Bryant was killed in cold blood while
asleep.
The defense asked for acquittal on
the ground of self-defense. Bryant
testified yesterday that he threw the
sash weight at his father after he
had attempted to fire a pitsol at him
during a quarrel, that the weieht
I struck the elder man in the head,
'crushing his skulL
BAD WEATHER
' OFF THE BAHAMAS
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 4- A disturb disturbance
ance disturbance of moderate intensity was ap apparently
parently apparently central this morning in the
vicinity of the Bahama Islands and
moving northeastward, according to
the weather bureau.
BAPTIST CIRCLE
The Baptist sewing circle, an or organization
ganization organization not a month old, held its
first sale this morning on the Ocala
! House porch and cleared $80 in a
couple of hours. The article and the
good things they had to eat were all
sold out shortly after the noon hour.
Beautiful "Gifts for Graduates" at
THE BOOK SHOP. 4-2t
Electric Air Purifier.
How many' places there sr where
the natural air circulation is Snal Snal-quate!
quate! Snal-quate! Restaurants, for instincel
How often one enters them with a
wee bit of appetite, roly to have that
wh bit reduced to none at all. by the
c'we and stuffy atmosphere of the
place. Not only that, but the cook cooking
ing cooking odors are all to apparent. In
other words, the place Is so "smelly"
that appetite dwindles Instead of be being
ing being whetted, and eTen though the food
is good, the appetite Is lacking. Is
there any remedy for the dose and
stuffy conditions of so many restau restaurants?
rants? restaurants? There Is the electric air purifier
that costs no more to operate than
an electric fan, and it removes air Im Impurities
purities Impurities and approximates outdoor con conditions,
ditions, conditions, so there is a pleasant, stimulat stimulating
ing stimulating tang in the atmosphere. It Is valu valuable
able valuable In kitchens, oficea, basements,
smoking rooms and theater wherever
the air conditions are apt to be bad
and Inadequate.

Anthoritie Looking for Men Wis

Temporarily Held
of the Mitchell
(Associated Press '
Norfolk. June 4. Striking seamen
early today raided the American
steamer Mitchell off SewelTs Point.
Thirty men boarded the ship, over overpowered
powered overpowered the guard and beat severely
fifteen members of the crew. Eight
of the crew were badly wounded. They
made their escape in a launch headed
in the direction of Newport News.
After their departure the wireless
operator sent a distress call and a
naval party with a medical officer
hurried to the Mitchell. The police
of Norfolk and Newport News are
watching the docks for the return of
the raiding party.
WINDMILL TREE
Tears of patient pruning and train
ing have been necessary to secure the
amazing results here shown, a living
tree in the shape of a windmill. It im
one of the sights in c most unusual
garden on an estate In the north of
France.
SALVATION ARMY ANGEL
o r
"7 I IIJIHBM.
Capt. Rheda Crawford of the Sal Salvation
vation Salvation Army is thesngel who has been
making theater goers glad to dig deep
mto their pockets to provide the Sal Salvation
vation Salvation Army with money to carry oa
Its work among the unfortunate ev everywhere.
erywhere. everywhere. Washington Made Custom.
It was Washington's cabinet that es
tablished the custom for an future in
augurations to be made in public
"When the time for Washington's sec
ond Inaugural came around he was
In doubt as to the proper method el
taking the oath for his second term,
He addressed a note to his cabinet
asking for their opinion as to whethea
It should be public or private. The
cabinet at that time was divided. Jefi
ferson and Hamilton recommended
tfcat It should be private. Knox and
Randolph reported In favor of making
It public, which was done.
Soft, as It Were.
"AH the young ladles are ravts j
about your new clerk's melting eyes."" j
"Let 'em rave. said Mr. Grtrnrp'
son. Tve never known s chap with j
melting eyes whose brain waant i j
the same cosdirJon." Bimrisghsis i
Age-Herald.

fS ' i
ni- 4 irl

f 7
U

4



TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR. SATURDAY. JUNE 4, 1121

GOOD BALL GAME

Oak axd Waldo Boys Real Sports and
Each Team has a' High Opinion
of Its Opponent

NO LONGER OLD AT THIRTY

Oak, June .3. The Arlo Box Com

pany Baseball Club of Oak went to
Waldo Monday, May 30, and crossed
bats with the home team and suffered

defeat for the first time this season.

The score was 7 to 4 in favor of Wal

do. The Arlo boys lost the game in
the first inning thru bad fielding
which caused three runs to cross the
home plate. The. Arlo boys played

good ball throughout the whole game

Strickland pitched a good game, but

his team was up against a good team

The Waldo bovs had the crack Lawtey

battery, Pierce and Godwin, and Tur Turner
ner Turner of the University played short.
The Waldo boys had only three horn
men on their team. The Arlo boys
tried hard to win the game but could
not. Third Baseman Lindsay of Oak
caught a scorching hot liner right
.off the bat of the Texas leaguer,
Turner. After the first inning the
Oak boys played good ball. The bat batteries
teries batteries were Pierce and Godwin for
Waldo, and Strickland and Riles for
Oak. The playing of First Baseman

Smith was first class. Hits off Strick Strickland,
land, Strickland, 5; hits off Pierce, 5.
The Waldo boys play a return game
here at Oak June 11. Everybody is
irw'.ted.
Ihe umpiring of Dyal of Archer
ana Cook of Oak was perfect. There
wa.: no argument or rag chewing dur during
ing during the game and there were some
. very close decisions. The Oak boys
aio lod in their praises of the treat treatment
ment treatment received at the hands of the
Waldo team and the- railroad men.
They certainly treated the Oak boys

.-"fin-j and the spectators and visitors
-expressed their satisfaction that Oak
"has a fast team. The manager of the
- Oak team would like to hear from
- other towns that have good teams:
Bronson, Archer, Dunnellon, Crystal
; River, Inverness, Willis ton and other
'places nearby.
Lindsay could not get out of the
way of the hot liner that the Texas
leaguer, Turner, walloped.
Strickland was a little off in the
first inning, also he could not connect
with the pill.
The two Cuban players were way
Wf in their batting.
The All-Stars of Jacksonville were

not much as stick hitters when they
'went against that Lawtey battery.
t The pegging to second of Godwin was

, not good. He will have to improve.

That Texas leaguer will have to cut

ut grand stand playing, if he wants

to be with "Muggsy" McGraw's out

fit, the New York Giants. Strickland
. struck him out twice. His pegging to

.first was off.

Riles' pegging to second was the

:same old style. Godwin cannot com
pete with him.

The playing of Smith at third. was

fine, also his hitting. He is certainly
, at good batter.
The batting of Lindsay, Kelley,
Smith and Dutton was good. The
fielding of Melton, Seiler and Dutton
was off.
Oak had abput seven- men left on
bases but the boys could not connect
wti hthe pill.
Strickland beancd one man but no

one walked.
Manager Cook has witnessed, play played
ed played and umpired games for the last
twenty years-and that was the first
game where there -was not an argu argument,
ment, argument, ragr-chewing or back-firing on
the pait of spectators and players.
Durin gthe whole game everything
went like clockwork. The Waldo boys
are a fine bunch of sports.
The Oak boys are after the scalps
of the following clubs: Bronson, Ar-

Wemen Havs Proved Conclusively
That Age Is Not at All a
Matter of Year.
Perhaps women who are not at all
sensitive about their ae are still la
a minority. But their number is grow growing.
ing. growing. In alujost any gathering where
women chatter pleasantly and with
some intimacy abou. things which in interest
terest interest tneui yoa" hnd at least one
woman who cheerfully admits that
she Is not thirty-five, but forty-five,
or that it is a very long time since
she was thirty.
One of the tragic conventions which
have helped to wreck women's lives
is this stupid tradition that at any
given age a woman gets old. Years
ago most women celebrated their

thirtieth birthdays with a sense of de- )

pression. With greater common
sense, women at least began to see

that even after thirty they might en enjoy
joy enjoy life, and that the games and
amusements and joys which are pos possible
sible possible at twenty are uu less possible
at forty.
Today there lingers this ancient su superstition
perstition superstition that if you have reached a
certain age you must not admit the
fact. But It will not endure long.
Now that we hear of a woman of
ninety playing really capable golf, of
women pastnfty handing themselves
together in cheery fashion as golfing
veterans, of women of every and any
age' enjoying life, it will become un unfashionable
fashionable unfashionable to conceal one's age.
From the Continental Edition of the
London Mail.

L Willarid J

HOW TO RETAIN YOUTH LONG

SURVIVED STORM AT SAMOA

Major General Lc 'curie One of the
American Sailors Who Came
Safely Through Hurricane.
Secretary Edwin Denby of tike navy
is a fan on the history of that branch
of the service and never misses an
opportunity to expatiate on its glories.

He was speaking at a Navy league
dinner not long ago and .vividly de described
scribed described the events as they occurred
when. In 1389, 3 hurricane caught

three o'f our ships, three German ships

and one flying the British flag In the
harbor at Apia. Samoa, and sank them

all except the Britisher, which man

aged to get to sea.

He told how the American ships
were battered to pieces on the rocks.

how the Vandal ia sank and her

crew rode out the storm in the rig

ging which still protruded from the

water.

Three seats down the table from

Mr. Denby sat Major General John

A. Lejcune, commandant of marines,

The secretary of the navy did not

know at 'the time that Gen. Lejeune.

then a naval cadet, was one of the
lads who bang on to the rigging of
the Vandalia through the duration of

the storm.

WTTUM

laaatu

3tfHI
:;im

Brass Tacks about
Threaded Rubber
Insulation
The Wizard Threaded Rubber Bat-

tery is the r.nly battery with Threaded

Rubb?r Insulation between the plates.
Thi Thread-rbb:r Tnide-Mark on
the batt-ry ess? is ycur insurance
ialr.t zV. th? bothersome, expensive
w;c l-z--j-rcxsr troubles.
Thr?2-:.d Rubber Insulation cut cutlass
lass cutlass tb? battery z'.-zzz. It will not
check, vrp, crck cr carbonize. It
permits "b-nr-cb-y" shipment and
stock'r.g cf batteries so tht the bat bat-trry
trry bat-trry reruh-is you in brand new condi condition.
tion. condition. Ask about Willard Threaded Rubber
OCALA STORAGE BATTERY CO.
MACK TAYLOR
Phone 348 OCALA. f LA.

Batteries

Learn to Employ the Passing Year
With Constantly Increasing Wis Wisdom
dom Wisdom and Discretion.
" ,j -. .
Youth Is a quality, a spiritual energy.
anl, properly iaklng. there Is no
"old age," but spiritual decay. The
foot less prompt to meet the rooming

J dew" Is no valid evidence of srowin

oia. any more rn.iu to lose a leg in
battle, fussy" physical activities are
not the only tests of youth, writes
Itirliard Ia? Galliei.ne In Harper's Mnsr Mnsr-nzine.
nzine. Mnsr-nzine. That braiu of Sophocles which
gave us the greatest play at 90, is more
u the point, as also that famous
saying recorded of him. In reference
ti the CMiling of t'ae passions with the
years, that to grow old was like being
set free from service to a band of
madmen.
Because we grow wiser and. stronger.
l'ss selfish and generally more useful
to our fellows with the passage of the
r?ars Is not to say that we have lost

our you:h. It only means that we
have learned how to employ it. We
f'o not run In every direction as we
did. We know a little better what we
are doing, or what we want to do; but
the motive force that enables os to do
it Is that same energy which once drove
ns to make fools of ourselves at the
beginning, and st!U provides the same
"swift tmaiis to radisuit ends,.
Decay, disillusion, weariness; we
mean these things when we sieak of
"growing old." but we fail to realize that
these are no necessary accmpnni accmpnni-ments
ments accmpnni-ments of the years. We may. unfor unfortunately.
tunately. unfortunately. Inherit them, or acquire them,
like bad habits, or through neglect of
a proper care and exercise of our spir spiritual
itual spiritual selves. Spiritual and intellectual
laziness makes most people "old lefore
their time." If we lse interest in life,
life will soon lose interest In us; and
It is just as possible to achieve a preco precocious
cious precocious senility in the twenties as at
any later period of our lives.

Cash and Carry Weal Market
- Located in lie CRESCENT GROCERY CO.'t Store

.
Wa handle stall fed Beef, the very best Veal and
Pork. Pay forxyour meat and not for your
neighbor's who does not pay for his.

We ask you for your patronage and
Thank You in advance.
Cash and Carry Meat Market

Milt
tU:v

The Spring Straw Hat.

All winter long man wears a hat

that Is easy and comfortable

friendly. slouchy, well-worn sort of
thing that he can pull dowu over his

ears when the wind blows or throw In

to the air at a. football game. It's

just the sort of clothing a aan ought

to wear, not tyrannical but compan

lonable. And then along-comes spring.

In the spring, saj the poets, the spirit

of man breaks Its bonds. A fellow

feels restless and Indomitable, fit for

anything and free as -the wind. He
brooks no restraint, not he. He Jooks

upon his good old cap or hat ana de decides
cides decides he ought to buy another. And
he does. He goes and gets himself
a straw hat a stiff, Uncomfortable,
unreliable sort of thing that Is faith faithless
less faithless to every passing breeze. A man
can't roll it up and pu' it in his
pocket, be can't throw It into the air.
he can't pull it down over his ears,
he can't do anything with it exrept
wear it daintily and carefully, until
the time comes to smash it in tie
autumn and go back to the old clth
hat. And that's the best proof of the
uiadnes ot sprins not love, not
blooming flowers, but the new straw
hat that leaves a red mark on a fel fellow's
low's fellow's forehead. San Francisco Call.

rTTFTTsiltfT

HAVE KEEN SENSE OF HOME

Abundant Proof That Birds Return

Year After Year to Scenes of
Familiarity.
Bird lovers have believed for cen centuries
turies centuries that migratory birds return to
the same home, year after year. Mod Modern
ern Modern science has proved this, belief to
be right. Birds are caught In traps

that do not hurt them, marked with
tiny legbands of aluminum, each bear bearing
ing bearing a number, and released. Next
year, the same blrds'are caught again
In the same locality, often when oc occupying
cupying occupying the same nest.
Evidently, a bird's memory for dl
rection and location must be quite as
marvelous as the older writers be believed.
lieved. believed. The catbird winters as far
south as Panama, yet catbirds marked
In northern Ohio came back to the
same neighborhood, year after year.
Sometimes they move a few rods or
furlongs, but the frequency wttn
which they return to the very spot
Is astounding.
Cats find their way back to the old
home across a township, horses across
a county or two, and dogs have been

known to pass through several states

In returning to a beloved master, but

birds find their way across a conti continent,
nent, continent, and sometimes over a sea as

well.

The
RUSSELL
BLUNT
A HAND MADE PRODUCT
OF QUALITY
t
Will be ready for distribution
Monday Jane 6. This Cigar is
guaranteed to be rrade with
Havana filler in fact to te
the old timt- Nichle Cgar back
again. All dealers will
handle the "RUSSELL BLUNT'
we are sure.
B E RUSSELL
Manufacturer
120 5. MAIN ST. OCALA, FLA.

We Knock the Spots
Out of Things.

Diagnosis. i
A party of soldiers stopped some

cher. Dunnellon and Inverness, and lnborers to search their dinner pai.s

expects games with the Mildale team, I for hidden arm

and Panama Park.
The management was perfectly
satisfied with the playing and fielding
throughout the whole "game. But we
took our defeat like sports. We can cannot
not cannot win all the time, but look out for
the next game, June 11. Come, ev everybody
erybody everybody and see a good game.
The line-ups were as follows:

Oak: Roberts, If; Perez, ss; Lind

say,

Kelley, lb; Seiler. cf; Riles, c; Melton,
rf ; Dunton, rf.
Waldo: Winters. 2nd; Boothby, cf;
Williams, 3b; Harvey, lb; Wolfe, If;
Pierce, p; Godwin, c; Turner, ss; P.
Boothby, rf.

Struck out, by Strickland, 10, byj

Pierce, 4; base on balls off Pierce, 1;

All at once n s,!d:er cave a cry nr.d

hurried across to the officer lu charge,
holding at arm's length a hard, heavy
mass.
After due examination the officer
pronounced it a suspicious metal
which would endanger public safety,
and. started to question the workman
in whose possession It was fonnd.
"And you think that's dynamite, do
ve?" asked Pat. "Be jnbers. I've been

.....

an nay. iu

Ladies' and Men's Garments
Cleaned and Dyed in a Superior
Manner

Send us your garments ard have
them CLEANED CLEAN. We call

for and deliver work promptly.

La-Donde Cleaning Co.

Over Jir&ah Grocery Co,
HARRY A. STEIN, Prop.
PHONE 525

3b; Strickl'ani p; Smith! 2nd;! 'tZZlu

see. my

old woman cans tt cane.

Giant Telegraph System.
According to the United States bu bu-renu
renu bu-renu of the census there are 21 tele telegraph
graph telegraph companies operating In th!s
country, with a total pole line of 241. 241.-012
012 241.-012 miles and 1,83,793 miles of singlr
wire More than 155.000.Q00 mes-

t- c ffc.-ii a c i sazes are transmitted each year, tor
hits off Pierce, 6, off Strickland, 5; left; mBtnn,. N."i
nr ,j n , I the convenience of customers -.n
on base.. Waldo, 7; Oak, 6. offices an? scftttervd over the country.
" a total of 39.6X employees receive

v Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Blalock and four; saiarjes amounting to nearly $40,000.-

fhildren of Madison have returned to, (oo annually.
their home after a pleasant week-end j
visit in the city., guests at the home j Standard drugs
of the former's sister, Mrs. George promptly delivered.
' Taylor on Fort Kicg avenue. :C. Greene.

and specialties,
Phone 435.. G.
2-tf

Midsummer hats and sport hats fori EVERWEAR HOSIERY, the best
mountain or seashore, just received at' ever and cheaper now, on sale at
KSHEIS. 2-3t 'FISHEL'S. 2-3t

H
H
H

XX
n
S
xx

QUALITY
CLEANUNESS
TRY. OUR
CLOVER HILL BUTTER
Produced by the Fox River
Batter Company, largest
distributors of PURE BUT BUTTER
TER BUTTER in the world.

Cook's
Market and
Grocery
243 PHONE 243

XX
H

8
H
8

Very Useful Tree.
What Is claimed to be the most mm

velous of. trees zrows In Brazil. It is

the carnahuba palm, and can be em

cloved for many useful purposes. Its

roots produce the same medicinal effect

as sarsaparllla. Its stems afford

strong, light fibres, which acquire a

beautiful luster, nnd serve also for

Joists, rafters nnd other building mate- C$)

rials as well as for stakes for fences.

From parts of the tree wines and vine vinegar
gar vinegar are made. If yields also a saccha saccharine
rine saccharine substance, as well as a starch
resembling sa?o. Its fruit is used in
feed-nz cattle. The pulp has an agree agreeable
able agreeable taste, and the nut, which Is oleagi oleaginous
nous oleaginous and emulsive. Is sometimes used
as a substitute for coffee. Of the
wood of the stem musical Instruments,
water tubes and pumps are made. The
pith is an excellent substitute for cork.
From the stem a white liquid similar
to the milk of the ocoiiut is obtained
and a flour resembling malzena.

' 0
' ' :
I Bertram Ibbetson & Co., M
$ Chartered Accountants H

of Atlanta, Georgia,
Will open an office in the Commercial Wank Building
: ' -i : 'r--i

' of Ocala, Florida, effective July 1st,-1921, fcr tie
. ",
practice of Accounting, Systematizing, Income Tax
i - . .
Consultation end Preparation of Returns.
. ' I
ATLANTA OFFICE
250 PEACHTREE STREET:

. Teak Wood Highly Valued.
Teak, for some purposes the most
valuable of all woods. Is chiefly pro produced
duced produced commercially by Burma, al although
though although It Is also supplied by India.
Siam and Java. As a plant, teak is re remarkable
markable remarkable for' Its large leaves, which
reach ten to twenty Inches In length
and eight to fifteen In breadth, and are
so rough that they are used for sand sandpapering.
papering. sandpapering. The trees often grow 80 to
100 feet tall, with a circumference of
six to ten feet, the largest recorded
log cut in Upper Burma in 1SJH. having
meRsured 87 M feet In length and
yielded over twelve tons of Umber. The
wood varies from yellow or straw
color to a rich brown when first cut,
darkening on exposure; sometimes it
has dark and almost black streaks or
veins. It is hank and very durable.

Nm" ar w "i "w- i -v '-.S v

YOUNG-MERRIN CO. I

it:
-r
X
..."
V:

CIVIL EAGINEERS AND SURVEYORS
Licensed under the laws cf the State cf Ferula
Surveys Plats Reports
Highways Drainage k' Phbsrhr.fc
' Cnpt. Edward Dnt is associated
i with us and in charge of our Phos Phosphate
phate Phosphate Mine and Plant Department.

Offices, 33-34 Holder BIdg.
OCALA, FLORIDA

Phone No. 543

' '
fg EAT AT THE
1 MALT CA1FE

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 you want.
Dir.ner 11 a. m. to 2:30 p. m. ChvneJ
and operated by 100 Americans, tf

Each week sees an increase in oar
production of cinnamon rolls. Try
them and youH know the reason.
Federal Bakery. 2-6t

UP TO DATE DINING ROOM AND LUNCH COUNTER
Regular Dinner. 11:30 to 2:30, PRICE 50c
Fresh Vegetables of All Kinds, Western Meat and Sea Food
All Kinas of Salads and Delicatessen
American. French, Spanish and Italian Cocking
Try John Metne's Special Club Sandwich
15 Years Experience
Specials Orders Receive Prompt Aflenfion PHONE No. 7

Baloons Free to Chiidrcn Every Saturday 10 to 11 a. in. gj-

MALI CAFE

g- 103 S. Magnolia SL Neit Anti-ilonopoly Dreg Slcre



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JUNE 4, 1321

Tzmm

ORGANIZATION

Munroe &
FAMOUS ENGLISH RACE HORSE
Eclipse, Bred by the Duke of Cumber Cumberland,
land, Cumberland, Wu the Sensation of
Hie Generation.
That celebrated race horse, Eclipse,
which died Feb. 28, 17S9, at the ripe
age of 25 years, received his name on t
account of his being born during an
eclipse of the sun, and it became curi curiously
ously curiously significant and appropriate when
In mature life he was found to pass
all contemporary horses as regarding
speed.
Eclipse was bred by the Duke of
Cumberland, a brother of George III,
and afterward became the property of
Dennis O'Kelly, who on his death be-,
oneathed the animal, along with all
his brood mares and other horses, to
his brother Philip. For many years
Eclipse lived in retirement from the
turf, but was in other ways a source
of considerable revenue to his owner
On account of the many visitors who
came to see the renowned hero of the
race track who was passing his last
days at Clay mil near" Epsom.
In those days it was not the custom
to Insure the lives of animals, and
the fact that Eclipse was insured for
an enormous sum only made his popu popularity
larity popularity the greater. When It became
necessary to remove him he was so
wdcq .out that a, carriage had to be
f.

If "iC

is the spirit of modern times.
The organized endeavor of the
men behind this bank the ex experience,
perience, experience, knowledge and vision
of our officers and directors
makes a connection here all
the more desirable.
Avail yourself of our organiza organization
tion organization by becoming a member of
our family of depositors.

Chambliss National Bank

especially constructed to carry him.
The secret of his immense success
was revealed by the autopsy, when it
was discovered that his heart was of
unusual size, as it weighed thirteen
pounds. Chicago Journal.
WOMEN MUST AVOID WORRY
Weakens the Body for Its Daily Fight
for Health, and So Destroys
Good Looks.
Every minute that a woman spends
in worry, weakens the body for its
daily fight for health. It adds age,
it causes deep furrows to appear on
the forehead. It Injures the digestion
and robs life of all pleasures and
peace. So If you wish to keep your
good looks, don't worry.
VVork gives incentive, and thus life
and health, to the organs of the body.
It strengthens our will, teaches us
patience, perseverance and the cour courage
age courage to endure. It has been the sal salvation
vation salvation of many. The homely duties
that are performed by the house moth mother
er mother each day, the sweeping, cooking
and home caring, are wholesome du duties
ties duties which lead to health and strength.
But if women allow 1 their daily
tasks to fret and worry them, they
lose all of the benefit they otherwise
would gain. It Is not always the ac actual
tual actual .work that wears out. the nerves

Observe how bright and fresh the
car always looks unless it has been
neglected.
The extreme heat at which the
enamel finish is baked on the body
makes it bite deep into the steel.

The gasoline consumption is unusually
The tire mileage Is wmsoafiy high

AUTO SALES).,
Mack Taylor
Ocala, FIa Phone 348

:
and temper and ruins the disposition.
It Is the spirit in which the work is
done which allows worry to creep in.
Detroit News.
Earth Is Slowing Down.
Happily for our convenience, the
process Is extremely slow, but all the
same the fact is that the days are
getting longer.
This does not refer to' hours or
daylight increasing with the advancing
year, but to days as timed by the
revolution of the earth on Its axis.
The earth's power of rotation, says
a writer in the Popular Science
Monthly, Is growing weaker and as a
result its revolution on Its axis is
slowing up. Which means, of course,
that the day Is lengthening.
An epoch must eventually arrive
when the day will be equal In length
to the year; that Is, to the time It
takes for us to revolve about the sun.
Then the earth- will always turn the
same face toward the solar luminary.
just as the moon now always turns the
same face toward us, and one-half of
our planet will have sunshine all the
year, while the other half is in total
and permanent darkness.
That is, if the sun still Is shining
It may become a dim and chilly orb
before then.
This is a Studebaker year.
tf
.s.

si
1
I
I

INTERESTING
SPORT NOTES
Toronto cricket council includes 23.
clubs.
The "floating" golf ball Is causing
a lot of floating talk.
The army may establish a big polo
center at Camp Dtx. N. J.
Being a tparring partner for Demp Demp-sey
sey Demp-sey gets publicity with the reverse
English.
University of Santa Clara, Califor California,
nia, California, will drop intercollegiate athlet athletics
ics athletics this year.
' Chick Evans' stories on the golf
matches in England should read like
an autobiography.
)
John.F. Martin, former Oberlin col college
lege college athlete, has been named as coach
of Wesley n university.
Cornell's sophomore eight has led
the varsity crew home on every prac practice
tice practice brush this spring. 1
Doctor Spaeth, Princeton's crew
coach, said he had the best crew he
ever saw In a Tiger boat.
Princeton has doled out lf9 athletic
Insignia, exclusive of clsss numerals,
in the last year of school.
If brain is superior to brawn, Capa Capa-Manca
Manca Capa-Manca should challenge the winner of
the Carpentier-rVr"nT fracas.

Johnny Dundee claims the Italian
l!phtweight championship since he put
the sphagetti sign on Rocky Kansas.
Melville P. Dickenson, who will cap captain
tain captain Princeton's basketball team next
year, has been a regular for two years.
Chauncey Simpson, brother of the
famous "Bob, Is glistening on the
Bosworth (Mo.) high school track team.
.
Students at Northwestern univer university
sity university will have to swim for their diplo diplomas
mas diplomas in future. It's a new athletic re requirement.
quirement. requirement.
We don't know whether Porky
Flynn bothers with a knockout sched schedule,
ule, schedule, but if be has one he is ten years
behind It.
President Millerand of Prance do donates
nates donates a vase to be given the winner of
amateur lightweight championship
bouts. In America they gie 'em
belts.
AGAIN IN NATIONAL LEAGUE
Umpire 'Bill Brennan Who Jumped to
Federal Organization Secures
His Old Position.
BUI Brennan, after an absence
of six years from the major circuits.
Is again on the stuff of the National
-'- V I
umpire Bill Brennan.
ler.u umpires. Brennan jumped
fsom the National league to the Fed Federal
eral Federal league at the time of the base baseball
ball baseball war. Though regarded as one of
the best umpires in baseball, be had
been unable to find a place in the
major circuits.
On Way to Attract Customers.
In a small New England town I met
a druggist who makes a specialty of
selling postage stamps. He says that to
retail 2-cent stamps for 2 cents each
Is the most profitable line in his store.
These sales would be extremely un unprofitable.
profitable. unprofitable. If he handled stamps
grouchily or grudgingly, saying by his
manner: "Whatta you mean by both bothering
ering bothering me to sell you postage stamps?"
But he has signs in his window tell telling
ing telling that he has plenty of stamps, and
makes a special effort to be more
pleasant and accommodating and gra gracious
cious gracious about a stamp sale than at any
other time. Ue has attracted thou thousands
sands thousands of permanent customers In that
way. "A new customer is worth many
dollars a year, he observes, "whether
the thing that first brought him in la
postage stamps, cigars or whatnot.
So having enticed him In, why should
I do anything to make him sorry he
earner Fred Kelly In "The Nation's
Business.
Garcia de Oro. that mild Havana
filler cigar 10c at all dealers. 5-tf

11- It

JACK QUINN CLAIMS
. "SPITTER" IS FAIR

Pitchers Using Moist Bal Have
Not Been Invincible.
Yankee Hurler Decries Abolishment
f Spit Ball and Says Arguments
Against It Are Net Sound
Walsh Was Effective.
-The spit ball,- declares Jack
Qulnn stoutly, "Is no more a freak
delivery than the curve ball. Tne
Yankee pitcher, an exponent of the
spit ball, soon to be extinct, seems
to be sincere in his belief that It is
all right He decries its abolishment
and holds that there is no good ob' ac action
tion action to it
"It is no more a freak delivery than
the curve balL" he repeated, "not a
bit more. It never hurt anybody, and
no spit ball ever was Invincible.
Those are the objections raised
agalrst It by the baseball people, and
not one of the arguments Is sound.
"There never was an invincible spit spit-ball
ball spit-ball pitcher, never one to threaten the
extermination or the hitter, which
bugaboo was raised against the spit spit-ball
ball spit-ball pitcher. The nearest to Invinci Invincible
ble Invincible we ever had was Ed Walsh, but
-VI- -LS
Pitcher Jack Qulnn of New York
' Yankees.
not one of the other pitchers of that
delivery was as good as Walsh or as
threatening to the hitter's chances of
making a good batting average.
Few will disagree with Qulnn that
Walsh was the most effective of all
pitchers who used the' saliva ball.
Next to him the one who knew the
workings of the delivery better than
anybody else and who came nearer
to making it scientifically effective
was Jack Cbesbro. He and Walsh
were master of It, though there msy
be' those who maintain that Coveles-
kle Is almost. If not quite, as expert
with It as Cbesbro.
Burleigh-Grimes also ranks high a
to skill with the wet fling, but he uses
it a great deal, whereas Dick Rudolph
and the dingraced Cicotte were quit
as skillful with it. but didn't emploj
it as much. .They employed It more
In conjunc:lon with other deliveries
Urban Shocker has as. puzzling a spit-
ball as there Is st present, one with
t a dei-eptlve quirks as Chesbro's, ball
. players say. but he bluffs a good deal
with It. He uses a curve ball often
when making the motions of the moist
ball, and uses the two as part of ef
fective strategy. Qulnn Is using thf
curve ball himself some, nowadays.
When his spitball is operating to suit
Bill Doak Is effective, but he Is uncer uncertain.
tain. uncertain. FIXED FOR PINCH SLUGGERS
Manager McBride of Washington Has
Nifty Bunch on Bench to Select
Hitters From.
With Frank Brower n the pitch pitching
ing pitching staff and Bing Miller and Hank
Shanks doing utility duty. Manager
McBride of the Washington team will
Lav a nifty lot of batters ou the
bench to pick pinch hitters from. Be Besides
sides Besides those named therell be Pat
Gharrity, extra catcher, and Pitchers
Zachary and Courtney, both of whom
can whale the ball.
Progress on Isle of Man.
On the quaint and picturesque Isle
of Man, made famous by Hall Calne's
fiction, an ancient pump of the chain chain-bucket
bucket chain-bucket variety, built Into a masonry
abutment on the face of a rock cliff,
lifts its endless load of water some
eighty feet from tie pool below, says
Popular Mechanics Magazine. For
many years a big steam engine of obso obsolete
lete obsolete form, slow and extravagant of
fuel, attended to the duty of turning
the chain shaft. But now the old boiler
and cylinder are gone, and In their
place a modern wind motor has been
Installed, Its slim, efficient steel form
rising from the cliff top in striking, yet
not Inharmonious, contrast with the
primitive rupv-dness that marks the
earlier work of man and nature. The
whirling 26-foot, wheel of the new mo motive
tive motive power now is drawing up 11300
gallons .of water an hour, as an aver average
age average Cgure, and It Is significant of the
value of modern methods that the
savlag of fuel, no longer needed for a
tnngij boiler, soon paid' the cost of
the mill

0

S ..... 9 Cx

WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets st
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening: at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns axe always welcome.
H. B. Baxter. C. C
Chas. K. Sage. Clerk,
wsssM-saMMwssak wsassssft
ORDEB OF EASTERN STAB
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S-
meeta at the Masonic ball the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of eads
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. 1L
Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2SS, R P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 2S6. Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's end the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandcnbrock, E. B.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions Conventions-held
held Conventions-held every Monday evening at 7:30 7:30-o'clock
o'clock 7:30-o'clock at the castle hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore, A cordial
velcome to visiting brothers.
Tom Proctor, C C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. & S
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13. R. A. M- on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson. H. Pr Pr-B.
B. Pr-B. L. Adams. Secretary.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodere No. 22. I. O. O. P.
meets every Tuesday evening at 8
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
T. C. Carter, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill. Secretary.
rr
Boy Scoots o! America
A. R. Cassil, Scoutmaster
Meets every Friday night at the
Library, at 8:30 o'clock. Visiting
Scouts are always welcome.
VEAK; RUII-DOVil
CaroHaa Ltiy Got So Sie Cecil
Just Drtf. Ttr&u DcHt He
Up," Sht Declares.
KernersrQle, N. C In an Interest
Ing statement regarding Cardul, the
Woman's Tonic, Mrs. Wesley Ms be, of
near here, recently said: I have
known Cardul for years, but never
knew Its worth until a year or so ago.
I was In a weakened, run-down con condition.
dition. condition. I became draggy didn't eat or
sleep to do any good; couldn't do any anything
thing anything without a great effort. I tried
different remediea and medicines, yet
I continued to drag.
"I decided to give Cardul a trial,
and found It was Just what I really
needed. It made me feel much strong stronger
er stronger soon after I began to use it. I be began
gan began to eat more, and the nervous,
weak feeling began to leave. Soon I
was sleeping good.
"Cardul built me up as no other
tonic ever did.
"I used Cardul with one daughter
who was puny, felt bad and tired out
all the time. It brought her right out.
and soon she was as well as a girl
could be. We think there is nothing
like CardaL"
' Do not allow yourself to become
weak and run-down from womanly
troubles. Take CarluL Ton may find
It just what you really need. For
more than 40 years It has been used by
thousand 1 and thousands, and found
just as Mrs. J lab" describes.
At your druggist's. NC-143
Our Specialty Is
MAZON & CO.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig's
Drug Store'
fliMt You have often thought
5syu ould have your
' S3'ey examined "some
Jccday" Why delay longer.
DR. K. J. WK11IE.
Optometrist and Optician
. 'Eyesight Specialist

J&builclind

I



OCALA EVENING STAB. SATURDAY. JUNE 4. 1S21

Ccaia Evening Sf ail

PaklUbed Ereo Eift Snudr by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA. FLORIDA
K. It. Carroll, PmMfat
P. V. LaTgd, rretary-Trearer
jr. H. Ueijimli, Editor
-
Eatered at Ocata. Fla., istof ftce as
second -class matter.
TELEPHONES
Bulttu Of fire Flve-0e
t4Jrf si liepartmeat . . ,T-Sctm
8cier Reporter ... Flve-Oae
" MKMBKU AM)CI.WED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled tor the ue for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rigrhts of republication of special
dlsjatches herein are aUo reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year. In advance J 8.00
Ma imonthjs, in advance 3.00
Three (months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 80
; ADVERTISING HATES
Display Plate 15 cents -per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
ix times 10 cents per intti. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Ratet
cased on four-inch minimum. Lies than
wur inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Heading- Notices Five cents per line
for first insertion; three- cents -per line
for eash subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
And among other thing's that Men Mender
der Mender hall isn't is a good sport.
"3 he legislature has protected the
Ar.K'iican Xcgion button. It will be
unl wful for any man to wear the
bir on jnless he belongs to the legion.
Marion country's delegation showed
up well in the legislature." If the
House and Senate were full of such
nacr:, the state would get somewhere.
If Volusia county ever wishes Sen Senator
ator Senator Hulley on the state again, the
-other counties may get together and
. offer Volusia for the sum of- thirty
cents to Bimini.
Eleanor Duse, the Italian trage-
dienne, has returned to the stage,
,aitor an absence of fifteen years. It
is no disrespect to the lady to say
this is the Duse of a note.
The legislature has adjourned, the
campaign that began in 1920 may be
said to have ended, all hands have- (or
should) kissed and .made up, and
buried the hatchet with j the. handle
sticking out, where it -can easily be
found next year.
We saw our good old friend, Uncle
Billy Folks, among the Confederate
veterans Friday, and he freely forgave
, us for all the mean things we said
.about him during the campaign. Uncle
Billy is all to the good. May he live
long, a pillar of the church, a prop
of good government and a friend to
all who know him.
- The spectacle of Senator Hulley
trying to hold up for the sake of a
local bill the legislation for the whole
state in the last few hours of the ses
sion, was, so far as we know, the
worst exhibition of demagogy during
this meeting of the legislature. And
we once thought that man was some something
thing something like a statesman.
A. C. Blowers is smiling all over
his face because he didn't go to the
legislature. He has also forgiven the'
Star for doing its darndest to keep
him out of it. Blowers is one of the
auto owners who is willing to pay a
special tax on his auto. He says the
car is worth a lot to him and he is
willing to pay his share of taxes to
keep a good road under it.
KICKIE SAYS
-ViW tH DViTAi4T "iTSTES V4UQ
GAAUS OF CrtM DEPENDS Ol
VVOV4 VJE.U- NOO SUPPORT NOUtt.
prosperous rf tooxs
J

Did you read that dispatch the
other day that told how a fourteen-year-old
girl successfully used a pis pistol
tol pistol to defend herself against a ruf ruffian
fian ruffian ? Now, come on, Mr. Times Times-Union
Union Times-Union and Mr. Tribune., and a few
more mollycoddles, and say it was
wrong for the parents of that girl to
keep a pistol in their house and teach
their daughter how to use it-

The silence regarding capital re removal
moval removal of the Ocala, Orlando and Pa Pa-latka
latka Pa-latka papers during the last few
weeks of the legislative session was
thick enough to cut with a knife. It
is the Star's opinion that the capital
will stay at Tallahassee about six
years longer, until the pan is so full
that by sheer weight it breaks loose
from the handle.
The return to Harry St. Francis
Black, New York millionaire, of his
private Pullman car seized in Miami
last March, when over 400 quarts of
intoxicating liquor were found aboard
it by federal 'and state officers, was
ordered by the trial court. The costs,!
amounting to over $1000, was assess assessed
ed assessed against the county. Black was ac acquitted
quitted acquitted when tried for violation of the
prohibition laws. A very large pro proportion
portion proportion of the people down that way
would consider it a privilege to polish
a rich man's shoes.
The bill to require the democratic
state committee to call a state con convention
vention convention seems to have been lost in the
legislative shuffle. We see no reason
why the state committee should wait
for any such "authority" from the
legislature. If the committee called
a convention, and the convention made
rules for the party, it would be the
right and duty of every good dem democrat
ocrat democrat to obey the rules of said con convention.
vention. convention. The legislature has no more
right to boss the democratic party
than to bos3 the Methodist church.
The men who dragged J. P. Milton
out of his home five miles north of
Ocala, hauled him across the county,
threatened him with death and beat
him almost to death, are a bunch of
cowards and ruffians. They deserve
long terms in the penitentiary, work working
ing working side by side with the negroes on
the hard roads. They have disgraced
their community and county and ev every
ery every tenet of justice demands that
they be severely punished. Mr. Mil Milton
ton Milton may come back here without fear.
The good people of Marion believe in
justice and they will see to it that he
is not molested again. v
75 TIRES
32x3 slightly used; off of new
cars, at $16 each. These tires are
guaranteed tires, standard makes, U.
S Firestone. Goodyear, Goodrich and
Republic AUTO SALES CO.,
6t Phone 348. Mack Taylor.
Read our ad. on page 61 Saturday
Evening Post. Ceng's Drug Store. 4t
1
if
ii
?!,
i it
7)
GZ

IS A ROTARIAN?
This Gives the Ocala Rotes a Tremen Tremendous
dous Tremendous Reputation to
Live Up to
(By Harlan Horner)
He is not an "it-can't-be-done-tr."
He is a "go-getter."
He is not a sour-faced dyspeptic.
He keeps his alimentary canal the
most dangerous highway known to
commerce literally and figuratively
open to traffic. He believes in whole wholesome
some wholesome fun, and in the tonic of laugh laughter
ter laughter and son.
He does not have Home Sweet
Home m a knitted scroll over his
mantel. But his home ?3 a place of
rest and comfort and good cheer and
children's voice.
He is not a masher, nor an ogler,
nor a silly ass about a petticoat. He
respects womanhood.
He does not have a placard on his
desk, "Honesty is the Best Policy."
He does things on the square over the
counter day in and day out.
He is riot soft, flabby, sentimental,
half-baked. He is kir.d, charitable,
sympathetic and wholly unashamed
to exhibit genuine sentiment.
He isiot an icicle, nor a lemon, nor
a grouch, nor one of that mongrel
breed which sees its acquaintances
only when it is convenient to do so.
There is a look of friendliness in his
eyes; he is cordial, approachable, hu human;
man; human; he shakes hands like a he-
man, nor for convention's sake, but
because he takes real pleasure in the
t
experience.
He is not a molly-coddle, nor a
fish, nor an acrobat who tries to car-i
ry water on both shoulders." He pos- i
sesses that essential stuff of charac-i
ter backbone; he can look any man'
in the face and tell him, if necessary, j
where he gets off and, upon occasion, i
whither he may go.
He is not a spendthrift, a booze booze-fighter,
fighter, booze-fighter, a gambler, a loafer, nor a
reckless ne'er-do-well. He lives just
u 1 i, ..u: v.
a t a -no muw, wimuu ma
means, wunoui display, lemperaieiy,
sanely, safely; he works industrious industriously
ly industriously for material success but more for
the invisible rewards of successful
accomplishment; he condemns shift shift-lessness
lessness shift-lessness and believes that the world
owes no sane able-bodied man a living.
He is not a lounge lizard, nor a
Miss Nancy, nor a recluse. He believes
in the open air and sunshine, in man manly
ly manly sport, in red blood and in earnest
human endeavor
He does not sit on the side lines and
cuss the umpire. He gets into the
game, knocks a home run now and
then and slides in safely to the home
plate.
He is not a paper patriot. He does
not have to take any oath of allegi allegiance.
ance. allegiance. His daily life is an unmistak unmistakable
able unmistakable manifestation of his allegiance.
He knows but one national flag. There
is no alloy in his patriotism. 1
He does not whine about rotten
politics, and corrupt courts, and bad
il i l i i
V

WHO

I BASEBALL
I FT. MYERS vs. OCALA

MONDAY and TUESDAY
June 6th and 7th
At Ocala Baseball Park. Game called at 4 p. m.

r. Jv.iYWiT.V..Vv..v..v.

government. He charges himself with j

his due share of civic responsibility; t
he wades in, calls a spade a spade, u j
liar a liar, a grafter a grafter, and a
plain damn fool a plain damn fool; he
serves on a jury when he is summon- j
ed and he usually expedites justice; j
he rallies his fellows together when
necessary and cleans out the bunch,
regardless of party, who would ap
propriate the public purse in village, j
or citv. or state, or nation for nrivate I
r m
ends.
f
I
He does not simply remember that,
he was a boy. He tried to have some -boy
somewhere thru his influence be
actively conscious that he is to be a
man. j
He radiates no goody-goody atmos-
phere; he is not a saint; there are no
wings visibly sprouting upon his
shoulders. Deep down in his inner
and better nature, sometimes even
hidden from everybody but himself,
but existing 99 times in 100, there is
a deep-seated, ineradicable belief in
Divine Providence and an abiding
faith in his Creator.
He is not any one of him all of
these things; but he is a practical;
idealist and he aims at his ideals
while he keeps his feet upon the'
earth. He knows that we do not live
in Utopia and he is content to make!
orderly progres stowards.the realiza realization;
tion; realization; of his ideals. lie knows that
Rotary is more than better business,
more than good fellowship, more than
lip service about a motto. He knows
that there is but one thing in the
world deader than a mere motto of
and in itself, and that is the spineless
jelly-!cusswn, maes Ln'3 fy
ii. ue Kiiuns mat me real progress
of Rotary is measured by the number'
of men who shed their coats and do
something to prove
their fellow men.
their love for
Port Tobacco Passes. ;
Gone is the ancient town of Port
Tobacco Portobacko of the eight eighteenth
eenth eighteenth century the "metropolis of
" J
Pnswlas In thA Have a tsvilsV lno svns
Th nlnrr who lld tin the Po-
r
tomac founded it on an estuary of
the noble river, and Its fame as a
shipping point for the colonists once,
extended across the Atlantic Three'
or four decades ago the last "court-!
house fight" In Maryland centered J
around Port Tobacco. Its water trans
portarJoo dwindled, and the building
of the Pope's Creek railroad line from
Bowie to the Potomac gave the j
Charles countians a new outlook..
Many of them picked La Plata station j
for a county seat, owing te its cen-i
tral location and da'ly trains. The,
old courthouse at Port Tobacco was;
burned down and the voters declared I
for the building of a new one at La I
Plata. Baltimore News.
GOODS SOLD AS CHEAP AS
ANY SO-CALLED SALES. There's
a reason. TRY US. FISHEIS. 2-3t
Beautiful "Gifts for Graduates' at
THE BOOK SHOP. 4-2t
This is a Studebaker year.
tf
IS

NOW DEMAND PIPE POCKETS
j i
Philadelphia Newspaper Declares Up-to-Dita
Woman Insist on Them in
Their Garments.
New suits will have to possess a
novel feature if up-to-date young wom women
en women are to be satisfied. The pipe pocket
should be considered In creating all
feminine garments of the future.
Perhaps It Is the effect of gaining
the suffrage, so that they feel they
must go on to wider, freer conquests,
but, anyway, certain It Is that the girls
are getting tired of cigarettes and are
turning to good old-fashioned corncob
pipes as a solace for the languors of
modernity, says the Philadelphia
Ledger. j
Some time ago several young women
in New York decided that cigarettes
were too expensive, and that they
ought to join the great world move movement
ment movement for financial conservation by sub substituting
stituting substituting pipes for the more delicate
Joy. But at that time ordinary pipes
were not tried, usually small, ladylike
ones being selected.
Now, however, substantial corncobs,
cheap, picturesque and nonbreakable,
are the favorites.
"The corncob-pipe Is unpretentious,
respectable and conservative." one of
the corncob devotees exp'alned. "Many
of our great-grandmothers smoked
corncobs. Especially is this true of
thae of us who bad southern great great-grandmothers.
grandmothers. great-grandmothers. There Is something
like .BolshevlkI about a cigarette, but
we feel that in smoking corncobs we
will be back on the sure foundation of

good old-fashioned Americanism. The
people who are always lamenting the
good old days will be pleased, and will
feel that the country Is saved."
.
ANYWAY, PROPELLER IS GONE
Dispute Now Is Whether It Was Torn,
Bitten, or Blown Off, But It
Is Missing.
What happened to the starboard
propeller of the United Fruit liner Cal Cal-amares,
amares, Cal-amares, recently arrived at New York
from Central American ports and Ha Havana,
vana, Havana, puzzled her skipper, officers and
passengers, who discussed the mystery
since the ship threw a fit on the after afternoon
noon afternoon of Wednesday, January 19. In
the placid Caribbean and started wab wabbling,
bling, wabbling, heaving, pitching, tossing, rolling
and doing other things. that no healthy
ship does all at the same time.
Capt. Harry Spencer stopped the
liner and the chief engineer examined
the starboard propeller. He found
that one of the blades had been torn,
bitten or blown off. Some surmised
thst a sea serpent might have nibbled
at the propeller' and others said out outright
right outright there was no doubt a steel-eating
Caribbean shark had bitten off-the
blade.
Captain Spencer derided these the theories,
ories, theories, declaring the blade had been
blown eff by the force of a subaque subaqueous
ous subaqueous earthquake, as the Calamares be begs
gs begs n rocking violently s moment after
the mysterious force was first felt
And there the matter rests.
LAST CALI
Graduation Gifts in Jewelry, Silver,
Leather, Ivory, Books, Cut Glass and
Stationery. THE BOOK SHOP. 2t
i

SALVAGERS DID GOOD WORK

Recovering Oisabled Ships During the
World5. War Was Matter ef
Highest Hsreism.
Landlubbers link salvaging ships
sad car?"? to easy deals la treasure
trove, bur the skippers of the sal raj- -Log
ships would tell them that salvage
U aweaty and poorly paid exertion.
They do not regard themselves as ad adventurers
venturers adventurers of rvmauee. They are diver
of eaota5 ambulances. They are
murine urrtns, ho operate on sick
or disabled craft, says the Spoaae
iveujau Kevie.
&iivagmg before the war was a matter-of-fact
trade, but during the war
it became a business fraught with ex extraordinary
traordinary extraordinary dangers. The maritime
benigereuts bad to save every dam dam-ael
ael dam-ael or. sunken ship thai tbey could,
and the salvager was almost as Indis Indispensable
pensable Indispensable to wiuuiu;; the war us was
the uan-o'-war.
At the Dardanelles five vessels were
sunk near snore, and yet nil were sal salvaged
vaged salvaged expeditiously by the Uverol
hruis.
In June of UMI the salvagers recov recovered
ered recovered tour good-sized steamers In leu
days that had beeu sunk lu the Ltag!uh
rhanuel. Tbey salvaged Beanie's riaj.
--hip aud the Britannia and the Astu-
nasi the submarine K-13 after its crew -Lad
been submerged two and a half
iuv; the wrecks-ofi Ostend and Zee Zee-brugge.
brugge. Zee-brugge. -'
The salvaging boats bad at one and
the sasje lime to act as machine shop.
Hwrr house, pumping station aud tu.
They worked in a single spot, where
tuey were target fur every tiennan
-utn:iart:;e anywhere around. Tbev
howed a Inroitu leytud praise.
LEAF FROM LANDLADY S BOOK
Drumn-er Devised Shrewd Scheme fcr fcr-Puttir
Puttir fcr-Puttir 3 End to Series of Petty
Etcr.cna.
"Like cure likt." said Speaker Gil-K-tt.
uprtios of ertain exiortiuti.
"Abuse r.iay cure abuse, too.
"1 once knew drummer for a
cl ewicai hrr.i. This drummer would
v.s.t Totlsvilie four or uve times a
ear. He would arrive late in the
evening at the I'ottsvilie hotel and
depart after lunch the next day. He
didn't stop a full day, you see; be
'ut no dinner; nevertheless he wis
always charged a full day's board.
"The extortion got on his nerves
at last ; so oue afternoon when his
hill was brought him. he took out bis
pad aud drew up an accouol against
the landlady for a carboy of sulphuric
acid.
"Take this to Mra. Tompkins. be
sntd to the waiter. and ask her if she
unuld mind settling up at once.'
In a fu mlniiiMi lfr Tmnnklni
herself 'appeared.
"uny,- tie said to tnex drummer.,
i never bought any sulphuric add
from you in toy life. This btll is a
ui intake.
"Neither have I ever eaten sny of
your dinners, ma'am. said the drum drummer,
mer, drummer, but you charge me for then
eery time I come to PottavtHe.
-After that the Pottsville hotel never
charged the drummer for things bo
hadu't had."
This is a Studebaker year, r tf
This space contributed by the Star
1
Publishing Corr pacy.



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY. JUNE 4, 1321

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
ORANGE LAKE
ENJOYABLE AUCTION PARTY
SENIOR CLASS PLAY

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

75 TIRES
32x3 slightly used; off of new
cars, at $16 each. These tires are
guaranteed tires, standard makes, U.
S., Firestone. Goodyear. Goodrich and
Republic. AUTO SALES CO,
6t Phone 348. Mack Taylor.
Let us furnish you with Danish
Pastry the next time you give an aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon party. Nothing more suitable
for a light luncheon. Federal Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. 2-6t
Genuine Mary Jane "KEDS" reduc reduced
ed reduced to $2.35 at FISHEL'S. 2-3t
Hot Boston Baked Beans and Bos Boston
ton Boston Brown Bread at Carter's Bakery.
9: I

CARD OF THANKS

We wish to thank the teachers and
pupils of the Ocala high school and
primary school for their patronage
during the past term of school. They
have certainly been very nice to us.
Ocala High School Lunch Stand,
It Mr. and Mrs. W. R, Bryant.
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
13 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's' worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phone 377.
tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
Ladies' $5 HATS reduced to $3.50;
$4 and $4.50 HATS reduced to $2.98,
;at FISHEL'S. 2-3t

Pity the Blind Man

SOMEdays you'll seehim, slowly, hesitatingly, feel feeling
ing feeling his way. At other times he has a guide who
quickly leads him where he wants to go.

When you shop without advance knowledge of
where to go to get the best, you are feeling your way.
.
The advertisements in the newspapers are guides.
They will tell you where to go to get the best quickly.
And they are a guarantee of satisfaction. The con consistent
sistent consistent advertiser pays money to tell you about his
goods. He knows they are good he backs them
with his money because he believes they'll satisfy.
Only merchandise which is consistently good can be
consistently advertised.
Read the advertisements and buy the advertised prhducts.
Don't spend your money blindly. Get dollar's worth for a
dollar by buying products that have proved their worth un under
der under the glare of publicity. i

Methodist
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. xru Sunday 'schooL L. W.
Duval, superintendent.
11 a. m. Union service.
8 p. m. Preaching and reports of
Christian educational work.
All services in Temple theater.
Grace Episcopal
John J. Neighbour, Rector
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
1 la. m. Union service at Tempel
theater. .
8 p. m. Evening prayer and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "What Did Jesus Say
About 'Patience'"?
All cordially invited to attend.
Baptist
Rev. C. L. Collins. D. D-, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday schooL
I la. m. Union service at the Tem Temple
ple Temple theater.
6:45 p. m. Junior B. Y. P. U.
6:45 p. m. Senior B. Y. P. U.
8 p. "m. Evening worship at the
church. Sermon subject, "What Sin
Does to You."
The ordinance of baptism will like-,
ly follow the sermon.
Presbyterian
(Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor)
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. Mr. N.
A. Russell, superintendent.
No preaching in the morning on
account of 'union service at the Tem Temple
ple Temple theater.
8 p. m. Open air service. First
fifteen minutes devoted to song serv service.
ice. service. Every one invited. Worship God
in the open.
Christian Science Services
Room 5. Merchant'3 Block
II o'clock Sundays.
Wednesday evening meeting at 8
o'clock.
Benediction.

WOMAN'S AUXILIARY
The quarterly meeting of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Auxiliary of the Presbyterian
church will be held Monday afternoon
at 4:30 o'clock at the church. All
members are requested to be present.
Mrs. Grider Perkins, Sec'y.
Read our ad. on page 43 Saturday
Evening Post. Gerig's Drug Store. 4t

Orange Lake, June 3. We are re rejoicing
joicing rejoicing over the refreshing showers
of this week. The farmers are smil smiling
ing smiling at their lovely corn fields but
busy fighting the grass.
Mr. B. E. Hatchett made' a business
trip to Jacksonville last week.
Mrs. Johnson of Arcadia is visit visiting
ing visiting her brother, Mr. B. S. Dansby,
and family.
Rev. Cook preached a sermon last

i Sunday morning on "Christian Edu
cation," which was greatly nejoyed
by all present.
Mr. T. S. Mathews, formerly of this
place, now of Interlachen. was over a
few days in his new Buick. He stop stopped
ped stopped by to say "Howdy" to his num numerous
erous numerous friends.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Burry and Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Yongue motored to
Ocala last Saturday:
Mr. J. C Cannington has just re returned
turned returned from Miami.
Miss Edith Williams of Chicago,
IIL; is spending her vacation with her
mother. Mrs. Williams has recently
returned from a visit with relatives in
England.
Mrs. B. P. Hatchett and children
have returned from a trip to Atlantic
Beach. While there Mrs. Hatchett
was the guest of Mrs. Raymond San Sanderson.
derson. Sanderson. v
Misses Gladys and Georgia Burry
and Messrs. Maurice and Rodney
Rideout motored to Silver Springs
Sunday afternoon.
Mr. Cecil Thigpen of Southern Col College
lege College is spending a part of his vaca vacation
tion vacation with his uncle, Mr. W. T. Thig Thigpen.
pen. Thigpen. Miss Evelyn Brabham entertained
a party of her friends at rook Satur Saturday
day Saturday evening.
Mr. B. R. Chambers and Mrs. B. F.
Vaughn were Sunday callers at the
home of Mr. David Burry.
Mr. C. E. Cork of Palmetto is vis visiting
iting visiting his sister, Mrs. W. B. Brabham.
Mrs. Sam Waits has been the guest
of Mrs. C. C. Waits this week.
Mr. Dan T. Smith is very busy with
his tobacco crop.
Mr. D. E. Jones has just returned
from a few' weeks stay at Plant City.
Much to our regret he has moved to
Mcintosh.
Each week sees an increase in our
production of cinnamon rolls. Try
them and youll know the reason.
Federal Bakery. 2-6t

In compliment to her attractive
guest, Miss Margaret Eddins of
Texas, Mrs. Paiker Painter enter entertained
tained entertained at auction yesterday afternoon

at her pretty home on the Broadacres evening and it will go down in mem mem-Farm,
Farm, mem-Farm, about five miles northeast of ory as one of the cleverest and best
the city. This farm is one of the performances ever given in the city
prettiest and most attractive country I by amateurs. It surpassed by far
homes in the county. It has a most many of the road shows that come to
attractive driveway and approach to the city during the winter season.

add to its natural beauty, and the
dwelling house. being situated in the
midst of huge oaks and overlooking
the broad acres of cultivated land
gives it a most inviting and home-
like appearance.
At 3:30 o'clock the cars which
brought the guests had all arrived
and shortly thereafter in the large
living room and on the veranda,
where seven card tables had been
placed, the guests assembled for the
always fascinating game of auction.
Garden flowers advantageously ar arranged
ranged arranged throughout the house were
admired by the guests during the
games. At the conclusion of the
games Mrs. Painter and Miss Eddins
served a two-course menu. While the
guests were, enjoying the refresh'
ments the scores were compared and
it was found that Mrs. F. H. Logan
held tefa highest and Miss Eloise
Henry the lowest score. They were
presented lovely powder bags.
Enjoying the hospitality of both
the hostess and honoree were the fol following:
lowing: following: Mrs. Maude Home, Mrs. Leta
Bennett, Mrs. Fred Hocker, Mrs. T.
S. Trantham, Mrs. D. S. Wpodrow,
Mrs. Jack Camp, Mrs. Clarence Camp,
Mrs. Clifton Camp, Mrs. R. S. Hall,
Mrs. Edmund Martin, Mrs. W. W.
Harriss, Mrs. Harry Borland, Mrs. R.
L. Anderson Jr., Mrs. R. L. Anderson
Sr., Mrs. H. W. Henry, Mrs. George
Close, Mrs. F. H. Logan, Mrs. Alison
Wartmann and Misses Nettie Camp,
Callie Gissendaner, Elizabeth Davis,
Eloise Henry, Elizabeth Home, Chris Christine
tine Christine Close, Sue Moore and Alice Bul Bullock.
lock. Bullock. THE BOY SCOUTS
The first regular meeting ot the
Boy Scouts was held last night at the
library. Patsy' Gillen, assistant scout scoutmaster
master scoutmaster of troop No. 2, Gainesville,
gave a very instructive and appre appreciated
ciated appreciated talk.
The boys bcaig unfamiliar with the
work were a little slow, but what they
lacked in knowledge they made up in
willingness, and are making a good
start.. After the meeting, they play played
ed played games for an hour, and then dis disbanded
banded disbanded in the best of spirits.
The. First Division will meet at
8:30 p. m. next Thursday at No. 820
East Third stree,
DINNER FOB THE VETERANS
At the same date each year, Jeffer Jefferson
son Jefferson Davis' birthday, the members of
Diekison Chapter, U. D. G. honor the
veterans of Marion county with a
dinner. This occasion was repeated
again yesterday at the Ocala House,
! where an elegant and sumptuous din
ner was served. There were two long
ables appropriately and tastily dec decorated
orated decorated in red and white flowers and
A
Confederate flags. In the center of
one of the tables was a magnificent
cake which was cut and served dur
ing the ice cream course.
A very effective feature taking
place was when the veterans marched
Into the dining room, led by the com
mander of the local camp, Mr. W. E.
McGahagin and Mr. F. E. Harris.
After taking their places around the
tables, the wives of the veterans were
invited to find seats near their hus
bands. The other guests were the
. .. .. .
ministers or tne uifferent cnurcnes or
the city. Uncle Billy Folks offered a
blessing and daring the dinner hour,
speeches were made by Commander
McGahagin, Editor Harris and Gener General
al General Ayer, which were very" much en enjoyed.
joyed. enjoyed. .
The following menu was served by
the ladies: Potato and salmon salad,
chicken pie, corn .pudding, candied
sweet potatoes, zuacaroni, pickles,
sauce, fresh tomatoes, hot rolls, jelly,
coffee,' ice cream and cake.
This is a Studebaker year.
tf
Fire
x
: Insurance S
Ocala, Florida

I L T. IZtARi
: x
X

The senior class of the Ocala High
School for the year 1921 presented a
play. The Rejuvenation of Aunt
Mary," at the Temple theater last

Each character in the cast was re remarkably
markably remarkably suited to his or her -part
and the different parts were eexcuted
without the least hesitation and in
the best style. Their composure and
stage presence would make some
stars of high standing sit up and
take notice. Much stress could r be
given each one individually but
neither time nor space for same are
available today. Anyway those who
composed the capacity house are
filling with regret the hearts of those
who were not present to witness and
enjoy last evening's entertainment.
Enough praise cannot be given to
the leading characters. Miss Marjorte
Rodgers and Mr. Nat Mayo. Miss'
Rodgers as "Aunt Mary, a wealthy
spinster, so well portrayed her part
in dress and make-up that her closest
friends at first did not recognize her,
and even after her identity was known,
it was hard to realize that she was
anyone but a sure enough wealthy,
spinster. This part was a difficult
one and she handled it perfectly, mak making
ing making quite a hit with the entire house.
Nat Mayo as "Jack," ranked right J
along with the leading lady as an ac actor.
tor. actor. In' the first place "Nat" has a
j splendid voice that can be heard
throughout the house without' the
least bit of exertion, which was fol-
lowed up by good stage presence and
gracefulness. He was perfectly na-"
tural in all his mischievous escapades
as well as in "making love," which
made quite an impression on the girls
in the audience.
The specialties between the acts acts-were
were acts-were most refreshing and those pre presenting
senting presenting them were encored until they
ha dexhausted their repertoire.
The following was the cast of char-1
acters and the specialties given:
The Cast
"Aunt Mary" Watkins. a wealthy
spinster (Jack's aunt) Marjorie
Rodgers.
John-Watkins Denham, "Jack"
Nat Mayo.
Bob Burnett, Mitchell "and Clover,
(Jack's, chums) Robert Hall, Wy
cliffe Steele and Homer Agnew.
Joshua, Aunt Mary's hired man r
Ralph 'Cleveland.
Mr. Stebbins Aunt Mary's law
yer Clarence Priest.
James, the Burnett butler Ray
Priest.
"Betty" Burnett Elisabeth Ben Bennett
nett Bennett ...
Lucnda. Aunt Mary's maid of all
work Annie Rooney.
Daisy Mull ins, a ; villager Alma
Priest.
"Little Mary" and "little Jack,
(Daisy's children) Lois Theus and
Mabel Lytic.
Eva, the Burnett maid Rhoda
Thomas.
Girl from Kalamazoo Elizabeth
Home.
Specialties
The Music Box: Rubye Edwards and
chorus: U. Barnett, M. Mathews, M.
Lytle,. M. Robertson, M. Hocker, C
Close, A. MaeKay, M. Little, C Cha Cha-zaL
zaL Cha-zaL S. Cullen.
Folk Song: Girls Glee Club.
Oriental Vamp: Jimmie Hardee.
Song: Male Quartet.
THE SWEET GIRL GRADUATE
Just budding into womanhood-
4 jstprmirT out from honks 3A nrnh-
j rr . r ..
lenrs-into tne worlds We tnat lies
ahead; no period is more sweet or in interesting
teresting interesting than graduation' time.
The sentiment attached to it will
ever be held dear.
The schoolday associations will be be-a
a be-a pleasant memory as long-lasting aa
life itself.
The custom of exchanging photo photographs
graphs photographs at this time is one that has
become an important part of the
graduation period.
It serves to perpetuate friendships
and in years to come bring back to
mind the happy days of class com com-radship.
radship. com-radship. We make a specialty of photo photographing
graphing photographing graduates, brides and bridal
parties.
EUGENE A. REVELS,
High grade portraits in sepia sepia-water
water sepia-water color, copying and enlarging. St
y jj SllSlsTs?ri
SASH
door
Geo. MacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.
5
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT

f&&J-J-J-:-J---i---T C- C 'j "m -m -m"--"m 'Tl--"m1--"m- "I"-'I'-"jV--'m:'m VS" VXv'



OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY. JUNE 4. 1521

V
REVOLVER INVENTED BY BOY

HINDU IDEA OF "SEVEN SEAS"
Writer in Boston Herald Shows That
Expression Is Older: Than th
English Language.
,Tba question se ts the origin and
meaning, of the term The Seven Seas"
saying been raised In this column, 1
sat surprised, says a writer in- the
Boston Herald, that as yet no one has
1 esUed attention to the fact that the
expression Is far elder than the Eng English
lish English language, antedating eren the
science of geography as we under-
, stand it In prehistoric Hindu thought
our world consists as to its solid parts
C serea concentric, continental Dri Drips,
ps, Drips, whose names are Jaxnbu, Plaksha.
Salmall, Rosa, Krauncha. Saka and
Pushkara. According to the sacred
Ylshnu Parana : "They are surrounded
serersJly by seven great seas the sea
f salt water (Lavana), of sugar-cane
Juice (Ikshu), of wine (Sura), of clari clarified
fied clarified butter (Sarpis), or curds (Dadhi),
of milk (Dugdha), and of fresh water
(Jala). Jambu-dripa Is the center of
' all these, and in the copies of this Is
the golden mountain Meru." Jambu
Is the dvlpa occupied by human be beings.
ings. beings. lleru the indescribably glorious
north polar mountain by which the
portal to the heaven or heavens is at attainable.
tainable. attainable. In oriental literature, therefore, the
expression th0 seven seas" has no ref reference
erence reference to the bodies of water named
seas by our geographers, but is an in interesting
teresting interesting survival of the geocentric
world view which we of the western
nations have lost, but which all ortho orthodox
dox orthodox Brahmins and Buddhists still hold
sacred and true. Its recent appear appearance
ance appearance in occidental literature is doubt doubtless
less doubtless more due to Kipling than to any
other writer.

BELIEF HAS NO FOUNDATION

Conjunction of the Rising of the Dog Dog-Star
Star Dog-Star and the Sun Doesn't Bring
Extreme Heat.
Tog days" was the name given by
astronomers to the 20 days before and
20 days after the rising of the dog dog-star,
star, dog-star, or Sirius, with the sun. This
period is reckoned at present from the
Sd of July to. the 11th of August
For years It was the accepted opin opinion
ion opinion that this conjunction of the rising
of the dog-star and the sun was one
of the causes for the extreme heat of
the summer. This conjunction, how however,
ever, however, does not occur at the same time
in all latitudes, nor is it constant in
the same region for a long period ;
hence there is much variation as to
the limits of the dog-star period.
It is a mere coincidence that the
rising of Sirius and the sun occurs
during the hottest season of the year
Just now. In time, astronomers say,
It will take place In the midst of win winter.
ter. winter. -----
Sirius is called the dog-star because
It is the brightest luminary in the con constellation
stellation constellation "canis: major", or Greater
Dog. Cleveland Plain Dealer.

Perfect In One Particular.
The old and highly esteemed coach coach-nan
nan coach-nan of a family has at last resigned
himself to a pension and a lodge-gate
keeper's duties if he is by no means
resigned to the sight of the chauffeur
who now reigns in his stead. The
blow of the loss of his post has been,
softened slightly by the presentation
of a handsome portrait, or, as he calls
it, "likeness," of himself in full rega regalia,
lia, regalia, a pair of his favorite horses cavort cavorting
ing cavorting nobly under his whip, The old
man is right well pleased with the ef effect
fect effect d so is his good dame, though,
when questioned as to the portrait's
resemblance to her husband, her an answer
swer answer was somewhat equivocal. "Very
like." she said, "but particular the but buttons."
tons." buttons." London Tit-Bits.-

In order to make room for our La Ladies'
dies' Ladies' midsummer HATS we are abso absolutely
lutely absolutely sacrificing our SPRING HATS.
FISHEL'S. .. 2-3t

Idea of Deadly Small Arm Was Born
In the Brain of Fourteen.
Yar.O Id Runaway.
The revolver, that until the invention
of the automatic pistol, was the most
deadly small arm known to man, was
born of the brain of a fourteen-year-old
boy, Samnel Colt Colt ran away
from school and shipped on board a
merchant vessel bound for, the East

Indies. He. had a good deal of idle'

time on his hands once the ship was
well at sea,-and a long period of calm
weather followed Its movements. He
began to seek an outlet for his active
imagination and mechanical urge. He
attempted various things to aid sailing,
but without any great success. He
then took to planning a pistol that
would shoot several times with a
single load. He had only bits of wood
and a jack knife to work with, but be before
fore before the voyage was over he had cut
out a model for a revolver very simi similar
lar similar to the pattern still In use.
Once at home again, he went to
work in his father's factory, but the
revolver idea was still In his head, and
he worked at it from time to time un until
til until he was twenty-one. At this point
his experiments had so far advanced
that he asked for and obtained patents
in America and European countries.
A stock company was organized, and
from this humble start the great Colt
arms factory was begun, and the re revolver
volver revolver put on a market that soon car carried
ried carried it around the world.

SCIENTISTS HOLD TWO VIEWS

Are Not In Accord in Their Explana Explanation
tion Explanation of Origin of the Planetary
System.
Scientists explain the origin of oui
planetary system in two ways. On
of these Is the familiar nebular hy hypothesis
pothesis hypothesis of Lapace. The other is the
planetesmal theory of Professor Moul Moul-ton,
ton, Moul-ton, which is probably the most cor correct
rect correct one. According to this theory
our planetary system was originally
a vast spiral nebulae. The planets
were formed by accretions of matter
In the spirals of the nebulae. Our
earth and its satellite, the moon, were
formed in this way. The moon being
a smaller accretion of matter, was
naturally attracted by the earth, which
was possessed of enough gravitation
to hold the moon. The moon there therefore
fore therefore is not a child of the earth, but
speaking In everyday parlance, we
might call it an adopted child. This
theory explains a great, deal that the
nebular hypothesis does not There
are vast numbers of .such spiral neb nebulae
ulae nebulae in the heavens, indicating that
this Is nature's accepted way of cre creating
ating creating new worlds, and it Is for these
reasons that I accept this view of the
formation of the earth and the moon.
Pittsburgh Dispatch.

Two Cold Inaugurations.
Two presidential Inaugurations es especially
pecially especially marked by cold weather were

those of Taft and Grant (his second).

Thousands of people became sick
from exposure during Grant's second

Inauguration, and many died. It Is

said the coughing of people who had
colds was so great that the orchestra
at the inaugural ball could hardly be
heard.
The Taft inaugural blizzard began
in Washington the afternoon of March

S, 1909. 4 It continued all night and
the snow In the capital the next day

was so deep that it seemed Impossi Impossible
ble Impossible to have a parade. But the pa parade
rade parade was held, and on a street swept

clean, thanks to the Washington
street department which removed

thousands 4f wagon loads of snow and

slush fromj Pennsylvania avenue. Many
people became sick from standing In
the snow or sitting in the cold stands
to watch the parade; There was much

suffering caused by exposure. Presi

dent Taft's reviewing section was In Inclosed
closed Inclosed in glass and heated by elec

tricity. I
666 cures Dengue Fever. Adv.

T

CARL MAYS SAYS:
r Pitcher r Carl Mays, Yankee
submarine pitcher who threw the
ball that beaned Ray Chapman,
Cleveland shortstop, says:
"Fewater crowds the plate too
much for his own safety.
"He makes the pitcher take all
the risk,. .
: "The pitcher has the right of
way to the space above the plate
and does not like to have a bat batter
ter batter crowd dose.
"No pitcher can throw the ball
where be wants It all the time.
"I admire Fewster'e nerve.

"Bit he's too nervy."

Baseball
Notes
The Cards are being shuffled roughly
In the National league.
Whether he wears red or white box,
Harry Hooper can still sock the apple.
Jim Dunn, owner of the Indians,
admits he has the best team In base baseball.
ball. baseball. Dopesters who picked the Yankees
to win are offering to sell out with
no takers.
Infielder Carl Schraehl has been
released by Cincinnati to the St. Paul
A. A. club.
Hughey Duffy doesn't deny that
Jimmy Burke is an assistant manager,
not a coach.
The White Sox have signed Francis
Pratt shortstop of the University of
Alabama- nine.
Bill Rumler, barred from organized
baseball, is handling an independent
team in MInot N. D.
Walter Johnson's smoke and Babe

Ruth's swing make a home-run com combination
bination combination in any park.
Indianapolis A. A. Club has pur purchased
chased purchased Pitcher Johnny Enzmann from
the Philadelphia Nationals.
'
Eastern league critics are begin beginning
ning beginning to refer to Arthur Irwin's team
as the "Hopeless Hartfords."
.
Cleveland fans are taking Owner
Dunn at his word. They keep balls
batted into the stands as souvenirs.
: Bill Donovan has accomplished some something
thing something with the Phillies, even though
they haven't been winning regularly.
Cobb's Tigers are still showing the
same new spirit that characterized
their opening games with the White
Sox. v
The tax on sporting goods is making
a lot of male stenos and ribbon clerks
out of embryo Ruths, Dempseys and
Tildens.
Pittsburgh will have to build a bigger
park if the Pirates keep on winning.
The Smoky City is a good town for a
winner.
Goldie Rapp gets the first part of
his name through having a half pound
of yellow ore battered In his doctor doctor-hymans.
hymans. doctor-hymans. e
The- "Rice" market has gone up
.since Sam went on a rampage with
' the Washington club and started to
hit homers.
Mai Barry, who played first for
Hartford last year and acted as cap captain
tain captain of the team, won't play for
Arthur Irwin.

a"CP"DT7TrT7i. e

During these days of readjustment we are glad to
J meet our-customers personally, and anything we
can do to promote our mutual interest will be

cheerfully done. Our Bank is anxious to give the
very best service that can be given to the commu community.
nity. community. Come in and talk over conditions with us.
Resources More Than a S1,CG0,CC0
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK

USED SNAKES TO ROUT FOE

This is a Studebaker year.

tf

Hannibal en Record as Having Played
. Mean Trick on King Eumenee
of Pergamus.
When Hannibal was about to be at attacked
tacked attacked by King Eumenes of Pergamus
at sea, that crafty person decided that
in a fair fight the king would win.
The enemy bad more ships and more
men, and Hannibal and all his follow followers
ers followers would be at the bottom of the sea
If any attempt were made by him to
engage the vessels of the king as in individual
dividual individual units. Hannibal therefore
gave out word that all his ships were
to join in an attack on the ship car carrying
rying carrying the king, on the theory that with without
out without a leader the enemy would soon
be demoralized. To find out what
ship the king was on he sent a mes messenger
senger messenger just before the battle with a
tablet to the enemy's fleet The mes messenger
senger messenger was directed to the ship bear bearing
ing bearing Eumenes, and all of Hannibal's
fleet had merely to watch the little
boat to identify the, king's vessel.
When the battle began Hannibal's
boat rushed to the side of Eumenes
ship, and the former's sailors began
to hurl great earthenware pots into
the king's boat The defenders of the
ship at first laughed at this queer
method of warfare, but their laughter
promptly changed to howls of terror
when it was discovered that the pots
were filled with poisonous snakes of
the most deadly variety. The ship
turned and fled for shore. Its decks
alive with the hissing, gliding snakes.
The other ships also treated to snake
bombs followed suit and Hannibal
was. the victor.

FRUGALITY DECREED BY LAW

Early French Monarch Must Have
Been Unpopular with the Fair
Sex in His Dominions.
In the reign of Philip 'the Fair of
France (1294) an economy wave
spread throughout the country. This
movement was largely influenced by
the extravagance of the higherups as
well as the mounting costs of living,
which seemed to embarrass the poor
folk In those daysas much as It does
at the 'present time.
In order to curb this extravagance
a statute was passed during Philip's
reign which prohibited common citi citizens
zens citizens from wearing furs, precious rtones
or gold. This privilege -sas bestowed
only v upon those who could afford it

such as dukes, counts and barons,
whose annual income amounted to
6.000 livres a year. At the same time,
ladies of this rank were restricted to
one single gown each year.
Knights Whose Incomes exceeded
3,000 livres per annum were permit permitted
ted permitted to have more than two suits each
year either by gift or purchase. If
his income was less than this he would
be compelled to appear before the
magistrate and explain his extravagance.

ATTRACTIVE PRICES
Uneedas and all 10c National Biscuit C6s 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 poutids 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, y pound 30c; 2 for 55c
W. Baker's Cooking Chocolate, -lb. cakes 25c
Our Delivery Service is at your command
if you trade with us,
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE

o

Merchants Block

Phone 163

QUALITY

SERVICE

Crescent (u Grocery
PAY CASH m coupons PAY LESS
SPECIAL THIS WEEK ONLY

4 pound can SNOWDRIFT LARD S8c
q 15 oz. jar Premier Peanut Butter 32c
0$ ' : .
OPPOSITE GEO. MacKAY & CO'S. STORE.
& 1

t

Rub-My-Tisra kills pain. Adv.

Mr. William Ritchie of Tampa was
in the city yesterday combining- busi business
ness business with pleasure. As a small boy
William made his home in this city
and his friends were delighted to
greet him again.

Bright color Percales, 36 inches.
Were 50c., now 19c, St FISHEL'S. 3t

A large flat bowl filled with exquis exquisite
ite exquisite pink doable hibiscus adorns the
desk of the society editor at the Star
office, the thoughtful remembrance of
Mrs. E. L. Carney, who grew these
beautiful flowers in her own garden.

All Garcia de Oro cigars wrapped in
tinfoil 10c at all dealers. 5-tf

r2v'

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OCA LA EVENING STAR. SATURDAY, JUNE 4. 1121

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C. V. ROBERTS. Phone 305

BARNEY- SPENCER, Phone 431

'1

ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel. Personal Service to all.
Motor Equipment. Conins and Caskets Delivered.

p

Office Phone 350

Ocala, Florida

217 West Broadway I
a

Morris Chair Firc-Escapi
A morris chair fire-escape, which'
is dewrribyd in Popular Mechanics j
Magazine, comprises a comfortable;
piece of furniture and ready means!
of safety in case of fire. By extend-1
ing two brackets, attached to the back I
of the chair out of a window 'and 1
stringing a roje. wound on a spool
under the rhair eat. over a pullej

located on a rod iet-een the two
bracket ends, a quick Jeseent to the
ground is accomplished. A brake, con

, the speed of the desi-ent.

CORNELL'S HEAVY FRESHMAN CREW

"9m. buy"' i

I.
i-
4- -'

DAWIONS MARKET
Phone 519
111 Broadway

CONCRETE
WORK A
SPECIALTY

BLOCKS, BRICK, CURB, SIDEWALK
ArtUIcial Stone
OCALA - FLORIDA

VI.

Fondness for Animals.
"Hiram," said Mrs. Corntossel, tls
nev.- hired man says he's fond of
horses."
"That may be a help and then it
may net. The trouble with the last
hired man was that he was fond ol
bosses. Only he did.Vt rare about 'en
unless they was on the race track."

: High. But We Must Have 'em.
Kidder I don't suppose you'd tak
his weight In gold for your baby, would
you?
New pop No; I should hardly lik
to sell out at cost.

33

h&lBKsfSatifxtBm

u

9

' D

Present lines of new Buick six-cylinder
models will be carried thru the 1922

season.

Beginning June 1st the new series and
prices will be as follows, f. o. b. our territory

Model 22-44 Three Passanger Roadster
.Mqdel 22-45 Five Passenger Touriug
Model 22-46 Three Passenger Con pe
Model 22-47 Five Passenger Sedan
Model 22-48 Four Passenger Coupe
Model 22-49 Seven Passenger Touring
Model 22-50 Seven Passenger Sedan

Old Prices New Prices
$2025 $1700
$2025 $1740
$2850 $2375
$3175 $2685
$3275 $2570
$2295 $1960
$3590 $2895

SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO
See Dr. Af. C. Mar

WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT. BUICK WILL BUILD THEM

;S ;TOTivW'TiTTrrm: r

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...... " v..s.. T

""M" IIMHiii Ill ir II

r.;iu ll's heavy freshmen crew U looked upon as one of the finest entered
In the i ten ollejr'ate activities this season. This is a -very recent photograph
of the Itl:a :ia octettje.

Largest Searchlight in the World

NEEDEAM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
and Storage
Gasoline, Oils and Gre&se
USED CARS FOR SALE

Cars Washed
Cars Polished

.11.00

Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St
Phone 252

We wish to thank the people of
Ocala and Marion county for the pa patronage
tronage patronage they have given us at th
Quality Fruit Store, but as the rush
for homes in Marion county continues
to go merrily on, due largely from tha
persistent advertising of' this county
by the E. A. Strout Farm Agency,
we are closing the store and giving

the front space to E. A. Strout Farm
Agency, of which I am representa representative.
tive. representative. We are here to help our town
grow and prosper. If you have a
home for sale or wish to purchase one,
call on us and let's talk it over.
James Hall. 31-4t

Day Phone 17. Night Phone 515
' GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers'
, G. B. Overton, Mgr.
'Ocala, Fla.
FOR THE LADY WnO CARES

This i.s the "world's iargotct eircalij;ht. t oOU,uuO,yoii candle power en en-pacity,
pacity, en-pacity, Jast shipped from the Schenectady. N. Y plant of the General Electric
company to San Francisco, where a citizens committee will install It on Mount
Tamalpais as a bencon at the entrance to the Golden Gate. The searchlight
weighs nearly three tons. Is ten feet high and has a 60-inch lens. Its beam will
be seen at sea a distance of 70 miles.
Old and New Ways in Madeira

The exact thing you want you will
find at Hooper's Milady Beauty Par-

i lors. 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 dona
in all forms; also hair restoring made
a specialty. Phone 272, 112 Fort King King-avenue.
avenue. King-avenue. The shop where the children
like to go. 27-tf

Oil

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The iioate railroad and a Meilge car iihotosraphed near Funcl.al. the cap capital
ital capital of the is'and of Madeira in the Atiam.c. The anlqu.-teiJ-lMkins ra:ir;id
train is comparatively new to the is-Iaml. where nv"st of the traveling is don
in the sledge cjir?.

When cotton is selling as cheap as
it did before the war everything is
bound to decline; buying only in small
quantities we are always able to giva
you the benefit of these declines, and
you win always find that we will sell
you as low as the lowest regardless of
sales. Try us. FISHEL'S, across
from Marion Hardware Co. 2-3t

f W. K. Lane, M. physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, noee aa4
Otroat. Office over S and 10 cent star
Ocala. Fla. Adv. tf

BARGAINS FOR THIS WEEK

Ford Truck 1200.00
White Truck 270.00
Overland Roadster .......... 275.00
Real buys for cash. Terms if de desired.
sired. desired. Good tires, etc.
31-tf Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co."

$1 VOILES reduced to 65 cents at
FISHEL'S. 2-3t

RAILROAD SCHEDULE

S

is absolutely necessary for the proper
handling and finishing of your CLOTHES.
OUR PLANT IS MODERN EQUIPPED
Garments Dry Cleaned, brightens colors
keeps goods soft, and holds their shape

Phone 101
DRY CLEANING DEPARTMENT
Ocala Steam Laundry

Canadian Power Plane at

1

i igara

t

o
.

Aerial view of the Canadian power plam jusi alrve llit-. iIreUje i alls
on the Canadian side of Xia?ara Fa!l. The r.;;;ds of the Niagara river are
in the background.

Arrival and departure of pa33enger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and net guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. ,:
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jackscnville-NTork 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 N'York-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 pro
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:27 am JacksonviHe-NTork 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 St-Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:lopm Leesburg 6:42 ara
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, FriJay.
Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday-

C. Cecil Bryant
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
Gary Block, Over 10c Store

PHONE 332X C

jii .,..,!,,.,M1,j,M..,t,',:,-Y

VOP.TH KNOWING

in everv

r.art J

T; e k:!!.h-vr :s f,.-;;i 1
! of Ar.u l-n

E!ectric ivn:TT j-erniit a nw TI.k 1":. of or:!i CrI.'n.i
earch!i?ht to be operated from points ; was fir: ;:,e.l to oirieu .r:-tt
as distant as ten miles. ', in 1V7.
Mi.? Catherine Oambers has re-: i'Lf-. i!ie v;ne.

ta;er fc.r t!ie i.r: ib f jvt-ru.1.e..t. re re-elve
elve re-elve a n':'.rr f tTO. :i rear.

L. ALEXANDER

PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR

AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all r--
trrct work. Give mo- srd b;tte
wo.k for the money then any other
contractor in the city.



25 per cent to 50 per cent discount on any Silk Dress in
5 per cent to 50 per cent discount on any Spring Suit in

25 per cent discount
Ginghams.
25 per cent discount

These new prices will go into

ill

The Fashion Center

MIA 0CCURREI1CES
If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
COLLINS-HOGAN
Fridav afternoon in Judge Futch's
office, with the judge officiating, Mr.1
Jos. B. Collins of Meigs, Ga., and
Miss Mamie Lucille Hogan of this
city, were united in marriage. Pres Present
ent Present at the ceremony were the young
hride's mother,' Mrs. G. D. Hogan and
children and the groom's sister, Mrs.
M. E. McCullough, of this city. Im Immediately
mediately Immediately after the marriage vows
were taken, Mr. and Mrs. Covins left
for their future home in Lakeland.
Mrs Collins is the eldest child of
Mrs. G. D. Hogan. She has made this
city her home since a child and is be beloved
loved beloved by many friends. She is possess possessed
ed possessed of a most pleasing and attractive
personality.
Mr. Collins, originally from Meigs,
Ga., but now of Lakeland, is a splen splendid
did splendid type of young manhood. He is
connected with the Atlantic Coast
Line and has the respect and esteem
of all who know him.
The best wishes of their friends
follow Mr. and Mrs. Collins to their
new home.
HAULING When you have trunks,
baggage or moving to do let L. E.
Cordrey do it for you. Prompt serv
ice. Now, don't forget the phone
number 434. 6-4-lm
Visiting at he home of Mr. and
Mrs. P.- V. Leavengood are the hit hitter's
ter's hitter's nieces, Mrs. Raymond D. Hill
and two children of St. Augustine and
little Miss Antionette Schoeflin of
Tampa.
USED FORD CARS
One 1916 Ford Touring $275i)0
One 1914 Ford Touring $175.00
One 1914 Ford Truck $150.00
6t AUTO SALES CO.,
Phone 348. Mack Taylor.
Mrs. Mamie Howse Stovall returned
yesterday from a two weeks visit in
Tampa, where she was the guest of
her son, Mr. W. O. Stovall, and fam family.
ily. family. Read our ad. on page 61 Saturday
Evening Post. Gerig's Drug Store. 4t

'VVVVVVVVVmV1

Tine FoMowIeg MscoiMitls Will Prevail In wf

on all Cotton Frocks, Consisting af
on all Silk Skirts.
yy
Misses Louise and Dorothy Kea of
Hawthorn, the attractive daughters
of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Kea, arrived in
the city this afternoon for a visit at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Wi
ner Mr. and Mrs. Kea and daughters
made Ocala their home for several
years and friends are giving these
young ladies a most cordial welcome.
The Misses Kea came especially to
attend the graduation exercises.
75 TIRES
32x3 slightly used; off .of new
cars, at $16 each. These tires are
guaranteed tires, standard makes, U.
S., Firestone. Goodyear, Goodrich and
Republic. AUTO SALES CO.,
6t Phone 348. Mack Taylor.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hager leave
Tuesday for Marietta, Ga., where
they, will spend several weeks before
going to points north. Mr. and Mrs.
Hagar's friends will be glad to learn
that they will again return to the
city in the fall and will make their
home in Miss Meta Jewett's residence
on Fort King avenue.
BUSINESS SERVICE BUREAU
Stenography
Typewriting, Multigraphing,
Room 7, Merchants Block
PHONE 508, OCALA FLA.
Residence Phone 593 and 98
Mr. Clarence Camp and daughter,
Miss Nettie Camp left this afternoon
for New York city, where they will
spend a week. Mr. Camp will attend
to business matters in the metrop metropolis
olis metropolis and Miss Camp goes to enjoy the
sights of the big city.
BARGAINS FOR THIS -WEEK
Ford Truck $200.00
White Truck 270.00
fOverland Roadster 275.00
Real buys for cash. Terms if de desired.
sired. desired. Good tires, etc.
31-tf Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
Mrs. D. E. Melin, son and daugh daughter
ter daughter are enjoying a visit in Detroit,
Minn., the guests of Mrs. Melin's
parents.
Mrs. J. G. Spurlin of Oklawaha i
in the city for the day, shopping and
greeting her friends.
Hot Boston Baked Beans and Bos Boston
ton Boston Brown Bread at Carter's Bakery.

OCALA EVENING STAS, SATURDAY. JUNE 4. 1921

k

MdDMBAYo

Stock.
stock.
Organdies, Voiles and

effect Monday, June 6th and will continue the balance

An opportunity to save real

IRAN IE

HI

LAST CALL
Graduation Gifts in Jewelry. Silver,
Leather, Ivory, Books, Cut Glass and
Stationery. THE BOOK SHOP. 2t
For. delicate skin, use our imported
castile soap, price 25c. at the Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. Phone 123. 7t
Tom Wallis, Edward and Otis
Green and Marshall Cam are home
from the University.
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
13 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phone 377.
tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Needham and
daughter, Dorothy have returned from
Jacksonville, where they have been
for the past week. Mr. Needham went
especially to play with the Morocco
Temple Shrine band, of which he is a
member. The Al Chymia Temple of
Memphis, Tenn.. were' entertained by
the Morocco Temple all the week.
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
Miss Yvonnie Seckinger and her
cousin, Rebecca Seckinger of Martel,
are spending commencement week at;
T n U n XfJoo XT amis I
Ruth Petteway.
Just received, shipment of THOM THOMSON'S
SON'S THOMSON'S GLOVE-FITTING CORSETS.
FISHEL'S. 2-3t
Miss Clara Ricketson of Bushnell
is visiting Miss Maud Lillian v Little,
coming yesterday to attend the high
school play at the Temple.
If you smoke cigars why not get
the best? Ask for Garcia de Oro 10
at all dealers. 5-tf
Mr. Thos. H. Harris has returned
home from Jacksonville, where he
went to accompany home his daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Bettie, who has been visiting her
aunt. Mrs. Charles Lloyd for the past i
I two weeks, and they are again guests
fat the home of Mr. Harris parents,
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Harris.
Read our ad. on page 43 Saturday
Evening Post. Gerig's Drug Store. 4t

A A

- M - k-4 M M M

JJUJME (Blffla

25 per cent discount on
25 per cent discount on
25 per cent discount on
33 J -3 per cent discount
money on your summer apparel
9
Mr. D. J. Carroll, living at 722
North Osceola street, showed the
county agent his home garden a few
days ago. From ten rows of toma tomatoes
toes tomatoes thirty feet long each, he states
that he has sold $57.57 worth of fruit.
The vines were trained on a trellis
and kept pruned, and one of them
now measures eleven feet high. This
shows the possibilities of a home gar garden
den garden in Ocala.
Keep the hands and face soft with
ILASOL. 50 cents the bottle at
Gerig's Drug Store.
Leonard Griggs of Groveland is in
the city visiting at the home of his
cousin, Bennie Borden.
Prescriptions correctly filled and
promptly delivered. Call 435, G. C
j Greene. Z-
Mrs. H. V. Cooksey of Crystal Riv River
er River is visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. R. L. Park.
Mr. Willard Steele is a visitor in
the city, a guest at the home of hit
aunt, Mrs. E. A. Osobrne.
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED. LOST, FOUND. FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
FOR SALE Genuine Porto Rico po potato
tato potato plants; government inspected.
$1.50 per 1000. C H. Cooner, 746
Wyomena St. Phone 389. 30-t
FURNISHED ROOMS For rent.
Apply at 704 East Third street, cor corner
ner corner Sanchez street. 31-6t-dh
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
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. Ocala, Fla. 6t
HEMSTITCHING, ETC Besides
handling new and econd hand sew sewing
ing sewing machines, we do hemstitching
and picoting on short notice. Singer
Sewing Machine Company, 317 N.
Magnolia street. 27-tf

MAMA I

MMMMMMM MMMM4Mft M

Silk and Cotton Blouses.
Silk lingerie, for tke June Bride.

all Royal Worcester and Bon Ton Corsets.

on all Hats in stock.

The Fashion Center

LOST Cameo brooch Sunday morn morning
ing morning between Christian church and
108 Orange street. Reward to finder
by applying to Mrs. Harry'Wikle. 3t
FOR SALE OR RENT House on
Oklawaha avenue. Inquire Mrs. O.
T. Green, 605 Oklawaha Ave. 30-6t
FOR SALE Two pianos, extra good
values. Come soon and see them at
my residence, 1109 East Fifth SL,
Ocala, Fla. Phone 501X. 6-l-6t
Men's and boys' sun hats, overalls,
work shirts, khaki and pin check
pants. H. A. Waterman, The Haber Haberdasher.
dasher. Haberdasher. l-3t
POSITION WANTED Bookkeeper,
(male) thoroughly competent ac accountant,'
countant,' accountant,' desirous of settling -in
Ocala would like to connect with
good firm. Box 340, Ocala. 2-3 1
FOUND Last night, automobile tire
and rim. Same can be had by
. identifyin gtire and paying for this
ad. Call on Fred Winer. 3-3t
LOST Key ring containing two keys
attached to belt hook. Return to
Star office. 3-3t
FOR SALE Good gas stove. Call
at 804 Alvarez street. 4-lt
FOR RENT A five-room cottage,
large yard, near high school. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent neighborhood. South Ninth
street, east. Abner Pooser. 4-tf
LOST Plain open faced Waltham
gold watch. Satisfactory reward
for return. W. S. Bullock, Ocala. 3t
SOTICB
Notice Is herebv siren that the board
of county commissioners of Marlon
countr. Florida, until 2 o'clock D. m. on
the 7th day of June. 1921. at the oflce of
the clerk of the said noara at ue -Marlon
county court house in Ocala. Flor
ida, will receive bbaxjsu bilks ror
all or any part of the bonds of such
county authorized by an election held
April 20th, 1920. said bonds being par particularly
ticularly particularly described as follows:
All of said bonds being dated July
1st. 1920. In the denomination of one
thousand dollars each: all bearing S
per cent Interest per annum from their
date: one bund red and forty of said
bonds maturinr five years from their
date, two hundred of said bonds ma maturing
turing maturing ten years from their date and
two hundred and twenty of said bonds
maturing- fifteen years from their date;
Interest on all of said bonds being pay payable
able payable semi-annually, the first Interest
payment being- due six months from the
date of said bonds. A certified cheque
satisfactory to said board for a sum
eoual to one per cent of the amount
bid must accompany each bid as secu security
rity security to insure compliance therewith.
The said board reserves the right to
reject any or all blda
THE BOARD OF COtTNTT COMMIS COMMISSIONERS
SIONERS COMMISSIONERS OF MARION' COCNTT.
FLORIDA.
By T. D. LANCATER Jit.
5-5- Clerk.

A

V
of the month' f
yy
xotick
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of Florida, In and for
'Marlon County In Chancery.
Ida. O. Dallaber. Complainant, vs.
George Dallaber. Defendant.
Order for Constructive Service.
It la ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-writ. George Dwlla-
ber. be and he Is hereby required to
appear to the 4x111 of complaint filed tax
this cause on or ibefors
Moaaay, tkt 4tk day of J sly, 1W2U
It Is furtner oraered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks In the
Ocala Evening; Star, a newspaper pub published
lished published in saad county and mate.
This 4th day of June. mi.
T. f. LANCASTER. JR..
(Clerk's Seal) Clerk Circuit Court.
Marlon County. Fla.
BY RUTH ERVLN. D. C
VM. A. JEFFCOAT.
Complainant's Solicitor. f-4-Sat
NOTICE
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion County.
The 'Munroe at ChamUss National
Bank, of Ocala, a Corporation Or Organised
ganised Organised Under the. Laws of the
United States. Plaintiff, vs. John J.
Hen on. Defendant.
Notice Is hereby rtven that on the
4th day of April. 1921, suit was Insti Instituted
tuted Instituted by attachment tn toe above styl styled
ed styled court, by the above named plaintiff,
against the above named defendant,
and ftaat the said John J. Henson. the
defendant in said cause, and all other
persons interested, are required to ap appear
pear appear to the said action on or before the
v Fifth day of VytraWr, 121.
It Is ordered that this notice te pub published
lished published once each week for two months,
in 'the Ocala Rvenlng Star, a newspa
per published In Marlon county. Flor
ida.
Wltners tny hand and official seal
at Ocala. Marion county. Florida, Juno
(Ct. Ct. Seal) T. D. LANCASTER. JB
Cl-rk of 8aid Court.
HOCKER & MARTIN.
Attorneys for the Plaintiff. C-4 tf
XOTTCE OF MASTER'S SALE
Notice Is hereby given that under
and by 'Virtue of final decree of fore foreclosure
closure foreclosure of date Juno 4, 1921. entered by
tho circuit court of the fifth judicial
circuit of Florida, In and for Marion
county, in chancery. In a certain cans
pwdinir in said court in which "W. W.
C Smith is complainant, and Edwin C
Hmith. et al. are defendants. I, the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned wpeclal master In chancery,
appointed by said court, in and toy said
decree, will offer for sale and 'sell at
public outcry, to the highest bidder,
for cash, in front of the south door of
the Marion county court house, tn
Ocala. Florida, on
Mmamr, Jsly 41k, 121,
during- tho legal hours of sale, the
following described land in Marlon
county, Florida, to-wit:
Lots thlrty-nlno and forty-two of tho
Smith and Daugherty Addition to
Ocala, on wjich is located the resi residence
dence residence of Ed win C Smith.
D. N1EL. FEPjrjtTSON.
pedal Master in Chancery.
HOCKER & MARTIN.
Solicitors for the Complainant. i-4-6at
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
13 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc
eries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phone 377.
tf H. B. .WHTTTLNGTON.
Hot Boston Baked Beans and Bos Boston
ton Boston Brown Bread at Carter's Bakery!



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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:originInfo
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:place
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued June 04, 1921
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
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mods:recordInfo
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05902
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
FUG
OCLCQ
mods:languageOfCataloging
English
eng
mods:relatedItem original
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series
mods:part
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1921
mods:number 1921
Enum2
June
6
Enum3
4
4
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
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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Evening star
Star
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sobekcm:VID 05902
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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
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2 6 June
3 4 4
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