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:
UF00075908:05905

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

EVEN I NO

TEMPERATURES
This morning, 64 degrees.
This afternoon, 84 degrees.
WEATHER FORECAST
Fair tonight; Thursday "partly
doudy, probably local showers in ex extreme'
treme' extreme' south portion.
OCALA, FLORIDA. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 1921
VOL. 2
NO. 135

OFFICERS OF THE
SHIPPiMG BOARD

Names of the New Men Sent to the
Senate by President Harding
for Confirmation
f
(Associated Prssu)
Washington, D. C June 8.- Presi President
dent President Harding sent to the Senate to tods
ds tods y the nominations of the following
for members of the shipping board:
A. D. Lasker, of Chicago, advertis advertising
ing advertising manager for the republican na national
tional national committee in the last cam campaign;
paign; campaign; Meyer Lissner, of Log An
ge!f a: T. V. O'Connor, of Buffalo; Ed Edward
ward Edward C. Plummer. of Bath, Maine, re republicans;
publicans; republicans; Admiral Wra. S. Benson,
retired, now serving as chairman of
the board; former Senator Chamber
lain, of Oregon, and Frederick Y.
Thompson, of Mobile, democrats.
PROPOSE TO CUT SOUTHERN
REPRESENTATION
The next republican national con convention
vention convention would be composed' of 1037
delegates, under' the new basis of
party representation submitted to
the republican national committee to today
day today by a sub-committee. Acut of 23
votes in the representation of the
Southern states is proposed.
.PUTTING A HANDICAP
ON THE POLICE
(Associated Press)
Tampa, June 8. The local police
cannot legally serve search warrants
nor legally issue warrants for arrest
in any violation not covered by city
ordinances, according to state law as
interpreted by County Judge Hazard.
As a result the sheriff's office must
be called upon in the case-pf liquor
raids and make all arrests except in
cases of petty law violators.
ARCHDEACON GREESON
(Associated Press)
Tampa, June 8. News of the death
of W. II. Greeson, archdeacon of the
Episcopal church, was received here
today. He died yesterday at Charles Charleston,
ton, Charleston, S. C. He had Been connected with
the Episcopal diocese of Southern
Florida since 1908.
ALABAMA DEMOCRATS
SOLID AS EVER
(Associated Preos)
Selma, Ala., June 8. Lamar Jef
fers, democrat, was elected yesterday
by a majority of approximately 5000
over Judge A. P. Longshore, republi republican,
can, republican, to. succeed the late Representa Representative
tive Representative Fred Blackmon in Congress from
the fourth Alabama district, accord
ing to unofficial returns.
FLORIDA DOESN'T WANT THEM
(Associated Prss)
Jacksonville, June 8. A. J. Camp Campbell,
bell, Campbell, a member of the syndicate re
ported to be arranging for the settle
ment of Mennonites from western
Canada on reclaimed Everglades lands
south of Lake Okeechobee, denied re reports
ports reports today from Regina, Saskatche Saskatchewan,
wan, Saskatchewan, that the deal had been complet completed
ed completed whereby the Florida syndicate had
purchased the Mennonites' lands in
Canada. Mr. Campbell said nothing
definitely had been decided.
BRITISH FREIGHTER
STRUCK AN ICEBERG
(Associated Press)
Halifax, June 8. The British
freighter Seapool struck an iceberg
300 miles east of Newfoundland to today
day today and is slowly making for St.
Johns with her forefoot broken and
her forepeak full of water. Advices
received by the Canadian naval staff
said the steamer was not in need of
immediate assistance. The Seapool is
of 4500 tons, built in 1913 and owned
in England. She was last reported
leaving Montreal for Dublin June 2.
LAKELAND WOMEN MAY VOTE
(Associated Press)
Lakeland, June 8. Passage of a
special act by the legislature accords
the right of suffrage to the women of
Lakeland who qualify and they now
will be enabled to vote in the coming
municipal election, a procedure which
is causing much comment among can-
didates. The question of whether the
women will be required to pay poll
tax for the last two years is still
under discussion. City Attorney J.
Hardin Peterson holds that a woman
voter is of the same status as a man
coming of age, ahd therefore exempt.
BE A YEAR TO BABE
(Associated Press)
New York, June 8. Babe Ruth was
today sentenced to & day in the city
prison and fined $100 in magistrate's
court for automobile speeding.

ROTHS HAD A
LIVELY MEETIflG

Distinguished Visitors were Present
and Many Matters of Im Importance
portance Importance Discussed
The meeting of the Rotary Club was
a well-attended and interesting affair.
The Daughters of the Confederacy
served- one of their appetizing lunches
and under or rather outside of its
inspiration the standard geniality of
the club amplified.
Dr. Hugh Henry presided, Harry
Borland", president, having wished the
office on him. The club had as guests
K. C. Moore, county agent, and Par Parker
ker Parker Painter of Broadacres farm.
Frank T. Shelly, manager of the
American Fruit' Growers Association,
Dr. H. F. Watt and Como D. Massey
were guests of members of the club,
and all made terse but instructive
talks on various public subjects.
The matter of the benches for
which Mr. Sam Leigh took up a col collection
lection collection was referred to the civics
committee. It was the intention of
Mr. Leigh and his coadjutors to have
the benches in readiness for the band
concerts thi3 summer, but at this
writing the concerts are not very evi evident.
dent. evident. The club will probably put
them to some public use in a week or
two.
The following verse for Harry Bor
land's benefit was sung:
(Tune: "Dear Old Girl.")
Harry Borland's brilliant mind will
solve iti
He won't preside always but says
revolve it;
Each week the buck he passes
To some who might be asses.
We think Hugh Henry fills the bill
Take it as you will.
DUBLIN'S REGULAR
MORNING EXERCISE
Associated Press)
Dublin, June 8. The streets of
Dublin were swept with bullets for
twenty minutes this morning follow
ing an attack with revolvers and
bombs on a police truck. Five con
stables and some civilians were
wounded during the attack.
MORE LIKE A SEA SERPENT
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, June 8. A rattle rattlesnake
snake rattlesnake 8 feet 7 inches long with 21
rattles and a button and weighing 47
pounds, was captured last week by
Capt. Leslie A. McDowell and the
crew of the fishing smack Josephine.
The snake was .swimming toward Tol Tol-bert
bert Tol-bert Island in Nassau, sound when the
fishermen surrounded it with nets.
TEN THOUSAND A DAY
FOR ADVERTISING
It was on a train carrying me from
Chicago to my home in Pasadena. A
man who overhead my name mention mentioned
ed mentioned by others approached me.
"Are you Mr. Wrigley who manu manufactures
factures manufactures chewing gun?" he asked.
"I'm the man," I answered.
"Then, Mr. Wrigley, I've something
to say to you," he said. I've all the
respect in the world for a successful
business man understand that but,
you're making a great mistake."
"What is it?V I asked him, for I'm
always anxious to learn my mistakes.
"How much are you spending in
advertising?"
"Ten thousand dollars a day."
"Well, you're losing money fast!
You shouldn't have to advertise any
more. Every one knows your gum
Advertising can't help you much any
more."
"My friend," I said, "we're riding
on a train. What would happen to this
car if the locomotive were disconnect
ed and went on ahead? Well, that's
what would happen to my business if
I stopped advertising."
And in my answer to my well-inten
tioned friend lies a great secret of
successful advertising. Wm. Wrlg.
ley Jr., in Chicago American.
HEMSTITCHING
There is a hemstitching expert in
the Singer Sewing Machine Company's
office in Ocala, at 317 North Magno-
street, where all work of this kind.
including picoting, is turned out on
snor nouce. ana eveiT uiece 13
x i vm t t r it;.
anteed. Why send your work of this
nature out of town? Mail orders re receive
ceive receive prompt attention.
8-6t Singer Sewing Machine Co.
BUSINESS SERVICE BUREAU
Stenography
Typewriting, Multigraphing,
Room 7, Merchants Block
PHONE 508, OCALA, FLA FLA-Residence
Residence FLA-Residence Phone 593 and 98
This is a Studebaker year. tf

FT JJERS SWIG
III THE FIELD

The, Boys from the Everglades Took
the Second Game from
Ocala
(By L. T. I.)
The Fort Myers boys got together
yesterday and by superior fielding in
spite of the wet ball they were able
to even things up on the home boys.
Rain started to fall at about, eleven
o'clock yesterday and fell in torrents
until 3:30, when Jupiter Pluvius took
a little pity on the depleted finances
of the baseball association and stop stopped
ped stopped the floods. It was -none too soon
for even then tfie field was a very
good imitation of a fish pond. Every
time the outfielders ran after a ball
it. looked like they were in swimming
and when they picked the ball off the
ground and threw it they threw
handsful of water too. In spite of the
wet ground and balls the game was
a very good one and was played well
by both teams. Fort Myers had the
odds on us yesterday in the field.
They have only one error recorded
against them, while the locals man managed
aged managed to annex five"to their score. Fort
Myers must be accustomed to hand handling
ling handling balls on a wet field.
(Bull) Durham did the twirling for
the visitors and he must have some something
thing something besides "Bull" on the agate for
he had the home lads where he wanted
them at all stages of the game. Gal Galloway
loway Galloway started the game for Ocala but
his arm was still sore from the game
last week so he was deposed and the
hefty boy from the Commercial Bank,
Clements, was installed in his place.
Fort Myers had no easy mark on their
hands with Clements pitching and
made only five hits off his delivery,!
but they were able to get these hits
together when they were needed and
with a few errors by the Ocala boys
won the game by the score of 3 to 1.
The feature of the game was the field fielding
ing fielding of "Bull" Durham. He handled
nine chances without a binglei
First inning: Fort Myers started
the game off with a rush. Roberts
drew first on an error by Strickland,
when he dropped the ball. Lightfoot
landed on one of Galloway's hooks
for a single and Roberts went to
third. Wynn singled to right field
but was too slow to run it and was
thrown out at first, Mickler to Strick Strickland.
land. Strickland. Rogers and Roberts decided to
work the squeeze play and when
Galloway put his foot in the box to
deliver the ball Roberts lit out for
home. Rogers was to bunt and did
so hut he popped up a little fly to
Galloway who caught it and threw to
third, catching Roberts for a double
and retiring the side scoreless. Ocala
could not do a thing with "Bull" this
inning.
Second inning: Galloway walked
the first man up and was taken out of
the box and Clements took his place.
rort Myers was retired without a
score. Ocala took the quick route
again.
Third inning: This was the worst
inning for Ocala. When Fort Myers
came to bat they started a merry-go
round and it was hard work to stop
them. Roberts came to the bat first
and singled. Lightfoot followed and
beat oiit an infield hit, both runners
being safe. Wynn sacrificed them a
base ahead, leaving them on second
and third. Rogers drove a hot one
for a single through Strickland and
Leavengood. Strickland just did
reach the ball with his extended hand
but was unable to knock it down.
Roberts and Lightfoot scored. Rogers
got out trying to steal second. Criger
fouled out to third. Roach made a
pretty catch of this ball, coming in
almost behind the home plate after it.
Ocala failed to threaten in the third.
Fourth inning: Fort Myers got two
on bases in the fourth by a single and
an error but the side was retired leav leaving
ing leaving them stranded. Ocala got two
hits in this inning but also failed to
send a man across the plate. Leaven Leavengood
good Leavengood led off with a single but was out
at second when Strickland hit to the
pitcher, but Strickland reached first
safely. Strickland was out trying to
steal. Roach singled and stole sec second
ond second and third but was left there high
and dry when Wood went out, pitcher
to first.
Fifth inning: Fort Myers lucked in
another one in this round when Clem
ents hit Wynn and Roach errored Cri
ger's offer. Harris singled in this
round but Durham tightened down
and the other batters couldnt help
Harris home.
Sixth inning: Fort Myers retired in
quick succession. Ocala .accepted two
strike-outs and a short to first for
their share.
Seventh inning: Clements showed
that the seventh is no longer unlucky
for Ocala when he struck out three
men. Ocala tried awfully hard to win
the old ball game this time. The
grandstand woke up and did its part

but it was certainly a case of too;

much "Bull." Strickland .came to bat
(first and hit a little grounder to'
Roach singled. Wood hit a grounder-
to third and Roach was forced at sec second.
ond. second. Harris singled to the infield.
Dinkins hit to short and Harris was
forced at second.
Eighth inning: Wynn led off with a
single. He stole second and the peg
was missed and the ball rolled out to
; center field. Liddell picked the ball
up and threw it along with a handful
of water to third, where Roach made
a pretty tag out on Wynn. Roberts
get to first on an error by Leavengood
but was caught trying to steal second.
Criger struck, out. Ocala failed to
reach first in the eighth.
Ninth inning: Fort Myers didn't
smell first. Ocala made her only run
in this inning. Leavengood came to
bat with a fixed determination to get
a hit. Instead he took the "Bull"
route, pitcher to first. Strickland had
better luck and beat out an infield hit.
He stole second and reached third on
the throw to first of Roach's strike strikeout.
out. strikeout. Then he actually stole home
while the pitcher was standing in the
box dreaming over what he was go going
ing going to have for supper. Wood got a
single but died on base when Harris
went out, third to first.
The Box Score
Fort Myers ABRHPOAE
Roberts, cf 4 110 0 0
Lightfoot, 2nd ...'.4 1 2 5 0 0
Wynn, c 2 1 1 8 3 0
Rogers, cf 4 0 1 0 0 0
Criger, 1st 3.0 0 12 1 0
Tate, If 3 0 0 0 0 0
Selph, 3rd 4 0 0 0 3 0
Usher, ss 3 0 113 1
Durham, p 3 0 0 1 8 0
30 3 6 27 18 1
Ocala ABRHPOAE
Liddell, cf ;4 0 0 0 1 0
Leavengood, 2nd
.4 0 1 2 4 1
Strickland, 1st 4 1 110 0 1
Roach, 3rd 4 0 2 4 1 1
Wood, ss 4 0 1 2 0 1
Harris, If 4 0 2 0 0 0
Dinkins, c 3 0 0 8 4 1
Mickler, rf 3 0 0 0 10
Galloway, p ..TI..0 0 0 1 1 0
Clements, p 3 0 0 0 1 0
,33 1 7 2713 5
Score by innings:
Fort Myers 002 010 000 3
Ocala 000 000 0011
Summary: Sacrifice hit, Wynn;
struck out by Durham, 8, by Clem Clements,
ents, Clements, 8; hit by pitched ball, by Clem Clements,
ents, Clements, 2; base on balls off Durham, 0,
oft Galloway, 1, off Clements, 0; hits
off Durham, 7, off Galoway, 1, off
Clements, 5; stolen bases, Strickland,
2. Times, 2 hours. Umpires, Connell
and Hoke. Attendance, 109 whole
tickets, three half tickets. Receipts,
$55.50. Scorer, L. T. I. i
Fort Myers played here under a
$60 guarantee per game. The first
day's receipts were $89.75. Yester Yesterday's
day's Yesterday's receipts were $55.80. Total re receipts,
ceipts, receipts, $145.25. Expenditures: Fort
Myers, $120; balls, $16; Elmer De De-Camp
Camp De-Camp for selling tickets, $2; tickets,
$1; war tax, $14.59. Total expendi expenditures
tures expenditures on both games, $153.59. Loss,
$8.34. The fact that it rained yester yesterday
day yesterday made the crowd small and made
us lose a little on the two games. We
can't help the weather so it was just
our hard luck.
Ocala lost the game yesterday but
it was a good game so who minds
losing? The umpires were both very
good and there was little kicking on
their decisions. There were several
close ones but no rank ones so the
teams and fans were satisfied with the
result. Fort Myers won the game be because
cause because they outfielded us. We got
more hits than they did but we failed
to bunch them when we needed them.
Durham was there in the pinches.
Don't forget the game at Winter
Garden Thursday. The team is go going
ing going down in private cars. There will
be room in the Winter Garden park
for your car and the Ocala team
needs your rooting. Make your plans
to go. The game will in all likelihood
be good. The Tarpon boys say that
Winter Garden has a better team .than
Ocaal. That remains to be seen. We
believe that Ocala will show them a
thing or two Thursday afternoon. The
road to Winter Garden is very good
indeed. From here to Belleview, 11
miles, good shape; Belleview to
Weirsdale, 13 miles, rough in spots
and not very good but easy to get
over; Weirsdale to Leesburg, 13
miles, fine shape; Leesburg to sharp
righthand turn at the bridge this side
of Tavares, 10 miles, very good road;
Tavares turn to Killarney, 20 Vi miles,
road is exceptionally fine, the smooth smoothest
est smoothest riding in the state; Killarney to
Oakland, three mile9 of rough road;
Oakland to Winter Garden, four miles
of brick. It's going to be a nice trip.
Let's have a crowd with the team and
let's go with a determination to root
the team to victory.
Ocala has played 15 games this
season, won 8, lost 7.

TRAGEDY III THE

' HEART OF TAVARES
Citizen Shot Down in Front of the
Courthouse of Lake
County
'Associated Press)
Tavares, June 8. The authorities
are without a clue to the identify of
four men who last night shot and fa fatally
tally fatally wounded Samuel Davis, "a farm farmer,
er, farmer, severely beat his son, Arthur, kid kidnaped
naped kidnaped another son, Wilbur and took
him into the woods and'.after beating
him warned him not to return to his
family. Samuel Davis died en route
to the Orlando hospital and Arthur is
in the hospital there today. The at attack
tack attack occurred on the.sfdewalk as the
Davises emerged from the courthouse,
where a diverce suit concerning Wil Wilbur
bur Wilbur Davis and wife had been on trial
al day. It was said the Da vises were
warned recently not to bring their
family difficulties into court.
OCALA GUN CLUB
On account of the weather and the
ball game the attendance at the
Ocala Gun Club was small Tuesday
afternoon. Dr. E. B. Lytle was in fine
form, breaking forty-nine out of fifty
shots. 'The score follows:
Dr. E. B. Lytle ...49x50
June Perkins 44x50
T. D. Felton 45x50
W. P. Preer 41x50
E. B. Walling 35x50
Guy Miller 34x50
W. C. Ray 32x50
Dr. E. G. Peek 17x50
A. L. McKay 13x25
THE PROBLEM OF
OKLAWAHA AVENUE
In response to a request from Mr.
A. T. Thomas chairman of the street
committee, Mrs. Walter Hood, presi president
dent president of the Woman's Club, appointed
Mrs. H. C. Dozier, Mrs. Emily Green
and Mrs. William Hocker a commit committee,
tee, committee, together with Mr. D. W. Tomp Tompkins,
kins, Tompkins, Dr. E. G. Peek, Mr. Paul Sim-
mons and Mr. O. R. Howse to ranter

with Mr. Thomas and Mr. Young, city t0B He "de-over there on hore hore-engineer,
engineer, hore-engineer, for the purpose of formulat- back but had not been weU for a
ing some plan whereby the property week Past but no one looked for so

owoners on Oklawaha avenue and the
city might come to a satisfactory con
clusion about the paving of that
street. Mrs. Dozier was elected tem temporary
porary temporary chairman and after an inform informal
al informal discussion, Mr. Tompkins moved
that this committee elect a commit committee
tee committee of nine members, four women and
five men, whose duty it should be to
communicate with all property own owners
ers owners on Oklawaha avenue and ask that
they meet to discuss the matter
thoroughly and empower this com-
mitee or any other committee the ma
jority of property owners might se
lect to represent said property own
ers in an agreement between themi
and the street committee as to trees,
curbing, drainage, etc., so 'that the
work of paving this important
thoroughfare may go forward. The
motion was unanimously carried and
the following contmittee selected:
Mrs. C. R. Tydings, Mrs. Emily Green,
Mrs. H. C. Dozier, Mrs. William
Hocker, Messrs. L. W. Duval,- E. I
Carney, E. G. Peek, D. W. Tompkins
and J. H. Spencer. Mr. Duval was
named chairman and the committee
will communicate with all property
owners on he street and ask them to
meet at the Woman's Club
Monday
night, June 13th.
WHY AND WHAT IS A CAPON?
Capons sell at higher prices than
any other class of poultry, turkeys
not excepted. Last winter a Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville hotel paid to a Leon county
farmer 70 cents a pound for all he
produced. Some sold in Miami av
more than a dollar a pound.
'Capons of such breeds of chickens
as Plymouth Rocks and Rhode Island
Reds frequently come to weigh ten
pounds; they should average seven
pounds.
Capons are as fine flavored, as juicy
and as tender as fryers are. They are
used by the best hotel, cafe and din dining
ing dining car trade.
There is money in capons properly
fed and handled good money in
small way for the small trouble.
Capons are unsexed male chickens.
The operation is simple and losses
rare. The county agricultural agent
will be willing to caponize a sufficient
number of small cockerels to instruct
any person interested. These cock cockerels
erels cockerels should weigh about 1H to two
pounds.
Why not conserve the chickens in
this way? There is always a good de demand
mand demand for capons, but who wants to
buy an old rooster?
666 cures Biliousness. Adv.
Rob-Mr-Hsm for Rhematism.

IS
A CEMETERY
Many Corpses Stuck in the Mud and
Ruined Goods Line Its
Shores
(Associated Press)
Denver, June 8. Ten million dol dollars
lars dollars worth of Pueblo goods and scores
of bodies of Pueblo citizens lie strewn
in the mire and quicksands of inun inundated
dated inundated farm lands for 35 miles south
on both sides of the Arkansas river,
according to a dispatch to the Denver
Times.
CAMP FOR REFUGEES
Pueblo, June 8. The establishment
o fa refugee camp to receive those
made homeless by the flood is regard regarded
ed regarded as Pueblo's greatest step toward
the restoration of normal conditions.
The refugees will be moved from the
various public buildings today to a
tent city. There are about 2000
homeless here, many of whom are
Mexicans and virtually homeless.
SOUTH LAKE WEIR
South Lake Weir, June 7. The
many friends of Rev. E. C. Albertson
will be glad to hear he i3 rapidly re recovering
covering recovering from his severe burns he re received
ceived received three weeks ago when a gaso gasolene
lene gasolene tank blew up while being solder soldered.
ed. soldered. It was an empty tank but had a
lot. of gas stored up in it and it blew
up and burned Mr. Albertson. Had
it not been for his son being nearby
to assist in removing his wearing ap apparel,
parel, apparel, he would have been burned
badly.
Mr. J. M. Douglas is home from his
trip to Indiana. He was chosen as a
delegate from the Presbytery that
met in Eustis to go and only one other
was chosen from this state, Mr. Wm.
J. Bryan. Mr. Douglas is a faithful
worker in Christian work and should
feel it an honor to be chosen to go.
Rev. Clark of Sanford is filling the
pulpit here at Weirsdale eevry Sun Sunday
day Sunday now in Rev. Allbright's absence.
Come out to hear him.
News has just reached us Uiat Mr.
Gibson died very suddenly at Stan-
passing away.
Melons are rapidly being shipped
from here and they are nice in qual quality
ity quality -and bringing good prices.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Douglas enter entertained
tained entertained Rev. Clark over Sunday.
Mrs. A. K.JWillis has as her -guest
Mrs. Anchor of Tampa, and she is de delighted
lighted delighted with our beautiful. lake.
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Gates of Ocala
were visitors at Mr. C. S. Gates' home
last Sunday.
MIGHTY FEW SOUTHERNERS
KNEWTHE STATUE EXISTED
And Southern Admirers of
John
Wilkes Booth are Even
More Scarce
Birmingham, Ala. June 8. A
movement looking to the removal of
a statue erected at Troy, Ala., just
after the civil war to John .Wilkes
Booth, slayer of Abraham Lincoln,
has been launched by Mrs. Cal D.
Brooks, president of the Woman's
League of Republican Voters of Ala-
bama.
Mrs. Brooks declares that protests
against the statue have come to the
league from many sections of the
country and she believes the time has
"'come when such acts as placing the
shaft "will be frowned upon by all
good citizens of the South regardless
of party affiliation." An injury has
been done the South as a whole, she
says, and a wrong impression created
north, east andwest. Irf order ''that
there may be "one harmonious union
of interest, north, east, west, south,"
Mrs. Brooks has called upon all po political
litical political faiths of the south to join the
league in plans to remove the Booth
shaft.
The statue was erected by funds
gathered by semi-public subscription
at a time when partisanship was keen
and when Booth was looked upon by
some as a benefactor and hero. The
league claims that this was not the
sentiment of the sooth at that time
land that the surviving few who had
a' a hand in the erection of the shaft
''will not object to its removaL
Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Merrin and
daughter, Misa Florence Merrin of
Plant City, accompanied by Mrs Mrs-Frank
Frank Mrs-Frank Merrin of Dade City4 spent
several hours in the city this morning
en route to Georgia, where they will
spend several week. They were mak making
ing making the trip by automobile.
One hundred pairs ladies' Oxfords
and pumps; good values at $9 and $10;
now selling for $4 a pair. Parker &
Goyxsu 7-2t
Rub-My-Tism kills pain. Adv.

ARB

AIIDERII STEPPED

AIID OUT
Refusal by the Council to Accept His
Recommendation as Police Chief
Cause of hist Resignation
At the meeting of the council Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night Mayor R. L. Anderson ten tendered
dered tendered his resignation. The council
held it for consideiation until its next
meeting. Mr. Anderson is therefore
yet mayor, tho judging by .what he
said he will not any further exercise
powers of the office.
The circumstances which lad to Mr-
Anderson's resignation are these. Ac
cording to tie charter, it is one of his
duties to recommend men to fill the
office of chief of police. This year he
desired the election of Elwood Ray Raymond,
mond, Raymond, chief of the fire department.
The council wanted to retain Henry
Gordon, the present incumbent! All
the members of the council have a,
good opinion of Mr. Raymond, who
has made an excellent fire chief, but
they did not think he was as well
qualified for city marshal as Mr. Gor
don, who is a veteran in police affairs
and knows everybody in the "county.
Mr. Anderson recomended Mr. Ray
mond, but the council votted arainst
the recommendation, whereupon Mr.
Anderson at once, tendered his resig resignation.
nation. resignation. Mr. Anderson has made a good
mayor and his friends unanimouslv
regret his resignation.
The resignation of Mr. Anderson
leaves Mr. D..E. Mclrer, president of
the council, acting mayor. It may be
that he will fill out Mr. Anderson'
term. The law on this point says that
if an official resigns within six months
of the regular election, the council
need not call a special election to fill
the office unless it wants to. From
June 21, the date of the next council
meeting, until December 13, date of
the cityelection, is less by a week
than six months. It's the Star's
opinion that the people will be just as
well pleased if no election is called in
the intervening time. It will make a
lot of trouble and excitement that is
not wanted, and we are not likely to
get a better mayor than Don Mclver
anyway.
IMPORTANCE TO FLORIDA
. OF REFORESTATION
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 8. The impor importance
tance importance of reforestation to the Florida
citrus fruit industry is pointed out by
forestry officials of the department of
agriculture in a circular which shows
that approximately 66,000,000 board
feet of lumber are used annually to
get Florida oranges and grapefruit
to the breakfast table.
More than 12,000,000 boxes, each
requiring about 5 board feet of
lumber are now required to get the
crop to market and by 1930, the cir circular
cular circular states, if production continues
to increase in similar ratio to tthat in
recent years, the output will require
40,000,000 boxes annually. Truck
farm products of the state now call
for 13,000,000 crates annually and
this demand also is i nee rasing.
Forest depletion under methods
which do not provide for re-growth
has reached a point which makes the
question where 'containers are to
come from matter of very practical
concern to the citrus industry, ac
cording to the circular. Conferences
have been held with leading officials
of the forest service to discuss the
question and application of the prin
ciples of forestry with a view to the
production of sustained supplies of
box material is regarded as the only
way to meet the problem.
FAIRFIELD
Fairfield, June 7. Art event that
will be of interest to their many
friends was the marriage of Mr.
Claud Jones and Miss Miriam Yongue
which took place in Ocala at the
Presbyterian manse last Thursday
afternoon. The ceremony was per performed
formed performed by Rev. W. F. Creson, the
Presbyterian minister, t'oth Mr. and
Mrs. Jones are well known here, hav having
ing having been raised here and their many
friends wish them a long and happy
married life.
Mrs, Nelson and daughter. Miss
Irene Nelson and little son, Merrill,
also Miss Williams of Orange Lake,
were visitors in our community Sun
day.
-Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Mack and little
son of Sanford are visiting relatives
here.
Mr. D. IL Mathews and family and
Mrs. AEIe Yongue motored to Ocala
Saturday evening.
50 squares second-hand galvanized
iron for sale at $3-59 per square. IL
II- Todd Lumber Co. 8-4 1
All Garcia do Oro cigars wrapped ia
tinfoil 10c at all dealers. 5-tf



OCALA SVCKISC STAB, WEDNESDAY, JUXfi 8. 1921

-" m " t .

s

Ocala Evening Star
PaMla4 Every DT Exeept Saatay by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA
H. R. Carroll, Pi-ewldf t
P. V. UarnrMd, Sretary-Treaaarer
J. M. Beajaatta, Edltar
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postof flee a
g ecooa-ciass matter.
TELEPHONES
Balaaa Odrt Ffve-Oa
Editarfal Deaartmeat Two-Sevea
Sacacty Reporter ......... .Ftre-Oa
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively I
""neffi dShe9CTededl(totJltl or I

o7TwWlPbeTAuom and constant temperature of Court of, St. James. Illustrious Am Am-All
All Am-All rights of repufbUcatkm of apeciaijlOO degrees Fahrenheit would prove j ericans have filled this post In the

dispatches herein aare also reserved.
DOMESTIC SCBSCRIPTIOX RATES
One year, in advance SC.00
Bix. months. In advance 3.00
Three ononths, in advance 1.5
One month, in advance CO
ADVERTISING RATES
DIaplayt Plate 15 cents -per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charsres on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per jinon. Special
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate.
which will be furnished upon appllca
tlon.
Read lag- Nat lees i Five cents iper line
for flrrst insertion: three cents iper line
for' each, subsequent insertion. One
ehangre a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Vice President Coolidge seems to
be as obscure as any of his predeces
sors.
Comnulanrv votine- is written into
the Czechoslovakia constitution. Ev-
ery man and Woman who is eligible to
rote must do so or go to jail,
need such a law in this country,
We
To commemorate the termination of
the war, the coinage of "peace" dol
lars'of an appropriate design is pro
posed in a bill recently introduced in
the House. We will accept a hatfull
of the present variety at any time.
Such a flood of gold from all the
world has been pouring into New York
in recent weeks that the assay office I
has not kept up. with the incoming J
shipments even by working a 24-hour
shift. Shippers have been requested
to divert a stream of it to the Phil
adelphia mint. There would be no ob object
ject object to their diverting at least a
trickle to the Star office.
A cabinet chair is to be fashioned
and presented to President Harding
from the wreck of the old American
warship Revenge, sunk by the Brit British
ish British in Lake Champlain, October 11,
1776. The skeleton of the old vessel
lies on the shore of the lake at Ticon-
deroga, having been dragged out of
the mud twelve years ago. We think
it would be more appropriate to send
the chair to Admiral Sims.
The highest and lowest points of
land in the United States are 'but
ninety miles apart. Mount Whitney,
h hiffhost Tioint. is 14.R01 fpt shnv
th level of the sea and a denression
in Death Valley lies 276 feet below
sea level. Both are in California. The
lower one will stick up like a light
house in comparison with the. feelings
of Calif ornians if the government
compels them to repeal anti-Jap leg
islation.
Two Bakersfield, Calif., high school
i i i. a : c
uvja ivjr uv uijatcyvua
O. S. radio calls which resulted in the
dispatching of two destroyers from
- Southern California in search of a 1
vessel in distress. The maximum ren-

alty for sending out false distress in. the style. That something is fine, president himself and our ambassador
signals "ia a fine of $2500 and five Moreover, If the style Is clumsy, are to England should be recalled. Cer Cer-years'
years' Cer-years' imprisonment. High school ou we that you can see what he tainly, after all of these years of pub-

boys should not send messages to
anybody but the girls.
The widely discussed Kaborn "eu
genics" bill endorsed by the Florida
Federation of Women's Clubs, the
state medical society and passed by
the, Honse. was nnfavorablv renorted
bv the Senate committee on nublic
health anH died on the Senate calen-
dv The measure wnnU have remiir-
ed all persons before they could ob-
tiin mm'iM lir'pneo tr nroaont. I
" i
certificate from a physician showing
that they were free from tuberculosis
and venereal disease, and that they
had never been adjudged of unsound
MICKIE SAYS
vWV4f LL W YAfcttS, WX
fAVAfc VlWU NDVi'U. S.

mind. The Star isn't sorry. There

is many a modest young woman who
would remain single all her life rather
than answer such questions, and thou-1
sands of Floridians would go to an-
other state to be married. The state
has no right to ask such questions.
Hot storage as opposed to cold I
storage for many things may be
realized soon if the experiments of!
scientists connected with the Univer-1
sity of West Virginia prove satisfac-
tory. Great success has been attain-
ed m showing the practicability of
hot storage for such articles as cloth-
ing carpets, furs, cereals, dried fruit
Droducts and other materials unaf-1
fected by dry heat. Hot storage with 1
more effective than cold
many cases.
storage in
CARD OF THANKS
To our Friends: Permit us to ex
press our appreciation for the many
courtesies extended to our dear
mother in her recent illness," We are
profoundly grateful for the manifes
tat ion of your esteem
Sincerely,
Mrs. L. W. Clardy.
C. D. Massey.
NATURE FOND OF FREAKS
Good Old Dame Seems to Take Pride
in Perpetuating Physical Oddi Oddities
ties Oddities in Mankind.
Occasionally it happens thst a boy
or girl Is born with webbed feet
s to say, with toes unlteti ny
fle,f y MtIssules- "J3 a
This eccentricity is apt to be hand
ed down from generation to genera generation
tion generation in a family, appearing In some of
its members, but not in others.
The Magazine of Heredity de
scribes one such case, In a branch of
an old New England family,
The pa-
ternai grandfather was
web-footed
and bequeathed his peculiar toes to
a son, who passed them along to three
of his six children.
If these people were to Intermarry
for three or four generations with an-
other web-footed family, all the chll-
dren born would exhibit the peculiar-
Ity. For nature, curiously enough,
seems always willing to perpetuate
freaks of any kind.
What we call freaks, or "sports.
In the animal or the vegetable world
are nature's little experiments. It is
by this means that she creates new
species and varieties. Some anthro-
pologists are of opinion that all hu-
man beings were originally black and
that the first white man was a sport.
It might be said, that many white
people today respond to that descrip
tion, though not in the same sense.
Philadelphia Ledger.
WRITER MUST HAVE STYLE
Without It, Declares Arnold Bennett,
He Will Be Unable to Get His
Message Understood.
You cannot have good matter with
bad style. Examine the point more
closely. A man wishes to convey a
flne ldea t( yu- He employs a form
of words. That form of words Is his
style. Having read, you say: "Yes,
this Idea Is flne." The writer has
therefore achieved his end. But in
what imaginable circumstances can
you say. "Yes, this Idea Is fine, but
the style is not fine?" 'The sole me
dium of communication between you
and the author has been the form of
words. The fine Idea has reached you.
How? In the words, by the words.
Uence flnenesg mugt be the
wordg Tou may superiorily: He
has expressed himself clumsily, but
I can see what he means." By what
Heht? By something in the words.
means? You cannot be quite sure.
dat F te- yn,canDt sef
tlnctly. The "matter" Is what actually
reaches you, and It must necessarily be
hv th. Arnold Ronnotr
D U :nU l C4mm A
Rontl,ern California had anarrment
nroflteers back in the fourteenth and
fifteenth centuries, according to a
scientific correspondent whose Inves-
I . A A V 1 f
ligation OI me sione age awewings,
"f T .h.m
1 A. M 11 J .An.fnnn(4
v r r . r
npvpr vaa a snnn. at inp eniranre
to one six-aDartment cavern he found
hier0giyphics, which he has deciph-
ered to mean the rates for apart
ments as follows :
One abalqpe, one sun.
Two abalones, two suns.
Three abalones, three suns.
Twelve abalones, one moon.
Our correspondent figures that the
?T "7 , K I
abalone a sleep, or day, or 12balones
per lunar month. The cave was the
largest on the Island and comprised
the apartment house de luxe of that
period. A short distance below the
entrance to the stone apartment house
the professor found a huge pile of
empty abalone shells, proving that the
landlord did a more or less rushing
business.
"Fossil Raindrops."
In slabs of Triassic rock little de-
pressions are often seen that have
been called "fossil raindrops." the idea
being that they were formed by show-
ers on muddy sea beaches, and pre-
served by being covered with a layer
of mud at the next high tide.
But lately it has been suggested, in
view of observations on a h Pn
in the Dorn valley, that the supposed
Impressions of rain drops may really
be due to plttlngs formed by bubbles
In a film of mud at the bottom of shal-
low water. There have been watched
the formation of many plttlngs, and
lt has been found that after the mud
has dried they exactly resemble "fos-
sU raindrops."
666 cures Biliooa Fever, A dr.

GEORGE HARVEY DOESVT

REPRESENT AMERICA
The Star concurs with the follow-
ing from that long-lived, patriotic and
sensible paper, the Augusta Chron-
icle
The recent utterances of CoL
George Harvey, oar ambassador to
England, are provoking a storm of
protest throughout America. His
direct statement that America enter
ed the war because "we were afraid
not to fight" in a base calumny upon
(the American soldier, an insult to the
living and doubly so to the dead.
The most important diplomatic post
within thA trtt rf tho Amoriran na.
tion is that of ambassador to the
past. It is the ultima thule of the
diplomat's ambition to be assigned to
this position and Whitelaw Reid, John
Hay, Walter Page and numerous stal
wart Americans have rounded out
their careers by very ably filling this
post. The ambassadorships to France
and to Germany and to Italy are not
pygmies by any means, but Great
Britain is considered- the choicest
plum of them all. Therefore, when
President Harding began to cast
about for a man to represent Amer America
ica America in London it was, of course,
thought he would pick one of Amer
ica's biggest men, big in patriotism,
big in world sympathies; in other
words a statesman with all that the
name implies.
Because of the part Col. George
Harvey had played in behalf of Sen
ator Harding at Chicago, America
found out, with somewhat of a shock,
that this very able, but decidedly ec eccentric
centric eccentric and materialistic editor, was
to be his choice. It was, of course,
well known that in the role of War
wick he had made Wilson and then
broken with him and he promptly
jumped" the democratic party and
became an earnest compatriot with
its enemies. Hundreds of thousands
intuitively sensed danger when
George Harvey was made known as
the choice. It was thought that the
Senate might refuse to confirm the
nomination, yet there was little chance
of this since it was one of the first
nominations sent in by tne new pres
ident and the strength of the execu-
tive in the first months of his admin
istration cannot be questioned.
So Col. Harvey, went and, of course,
made a speech. The particular ut-
wrances
given so mucn onense are
according to the dispatches:
"Far more prevalent until recently,
was the impression and this was
and "still is in a measure sincere
that we went into the war to rescue
humanity from all kinds of menacing
perils. Not a few remain convinced
that we sent our young soldiers
across the seas to save this kingdom
and France and Italy. This is not
the fact. We sent them solely to
save the United States of America
and most reluctantly and laggardly.
At that we were not too proud to
fight, whatever that may mean. We
were afraid not to fight. That is the
real truth of the matter."
Major. Lansing Lee, a few days
since, in an address to tne menmona
Academy cadets scored the Harvey
person and the Harvey language in
terms unmistakably severe. Indeed,
he charged that this was an intention
al insult to American soldiers, and a
wilful misronrrcentAtion of the facts
vrii0cct cav l wna hoeTfA to the
echo.
As for the Chronicle, we think tha
a statement so contrary to the rea
facts deserves a rebuke from the
lic Iif he fails miserablv to interpret
the heart of America. Had the vast
. A k caA
-
we wouia nave nal
lately foiiowing,tne .usitania muruer.
Indeed, America was not too proud
fight and we did not fight because
wre afraid to fight. America
fought for an ideal, ior ine meais oi
democracy, to stamp out ruthless ty
l i il ?
rannies sucn as existed in me empires
I 9W 1
of Uermany ana Ausma ana Aur.Key
I 3nu KUSSia, ior Wiai liwuer, swic
the Russian revolt from czansm was
coming anyway; and it is, of course,
a calamity that it extended to soviet soviet-ism
ism soviet-ism as it has.
If America fought for selfishness,
fought to save herself, what then
prompted thousands of dauntless
young Americans oeiore our emry
into the war t0 join the
Canadian
army, to form the Lafayette esca
driHe. to form hospital units, etc, to
assist the allies? Indeed, these lmpe-
tuous lovers of freedom and the right
were impatient at our "watchful
waiting," were infuriated by the very
caution which President Wilson dis-
played.
No, America did not fight because
she was afraid to fight. She fought
because her sons, her daughters, in-
AooA Vion nilinla rwMtnfa. Klipvvl Vipnrt
,
I wul ".ia" Tlu
I was sleeping uver iuruptr u iu
this autocracy preached a doctrine
that was in direct conflict with Am-
erican ideas, with American institu-
tions. with American ideals. And we
fought without seeking for ourselves
a sin ,e advantage either in treasure
Qr tnrito We mcurred a fearful
....... .
debt that reqmre generations to
Pa7- We -lost thousands of lives and,
despite it all, we are proud of what
we did and would cherish the chance
to do it over again under similar cir-
cumstances.
-
Read our ad. on page 43 Saturday
I Evening Post. Gerig's Drug Store. 4t

OF LOCAL INTEREST

Some People We Know, and We Will
Profit by Hearing About Them
This is a purely local event.
It took place in Ccala.
Not in some faraway place.
You are asked to investigate it.
Asked to believe a citizen's word;
To confirm a citizen's statement.
Any article that is endorsed at home
Is more worthy of confidence
Than one you know nothing about,
Endorsed by unknown people.
John Dozier, 322 Oklawaha Ave.,
Ocala, says: "It is some years since I
have had any occasion to use Doan's
Kidney Pills, but I remember that
they were of benefit to me. I sincere-
7 recommend the use of Doan's to
anyone suffering with symptoms of
tidney disorder, such as weak and
painful back, kidney irregularities and
a run down feeling. I consider Doan's
most meritorious medicine for kid
ney ailments."
Price. COc. at all dealers. Dont
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Dozier had. Foster-Milburn Co..
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. .Adv. 1
HOT, DIZZY FEELING
Atlanta Lady Uncomfortable nd
Annoying Condition Relieved,
She Siys, bf Cardui.
Atlanta, Ga. Miss Alice Frances
Young, of 28 East Alexander Street,
this city, says: "After entering wo womanhood,
manhood, womanhood, I suffered so much with
womanly weakness. My back ached.
I would have, at certain times, a hot
feeling that seemed to go to my head.
Even my shoulders would hurt, and it
made me very dizzy and uncomfort
able. When the blood would flow to
toy head I suppose that was what It
was I would faint and feel so weak.
"I couldn't do my work. I had a
good position, and this was surely
annoying as well as embarrassing. I
would usually have to go home and
go to bed. I certainly suffered greatly.
"I heard of Cardui, and my mother
bought It for me. It was the first and
only medicine that ever did me any
good for this trouble.
Dizziness, headache, sldeache, back
ache, tired-out feeling and other dis disagreeable
agreeable disagreeable symptoms are often signs of
womanly troubles. Thousands of wo women
men women who formerly suffered from these
and similar ailments have found Car
dul a very valuable remsdy.
Cardui Is composed only of pure,
vegetable ingredients which have long
been recognized as of medicinal value
In the treatment of many diseases and
disorders peculiar to women.
Take Cardui.
Your druggist sells it N 0-1 40
; i You have often thought
-o.r you wouia nave your
eyes
day."
examined
"some
see
Why delay longer.
'J. .1
DR. K. J. WEIIIE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
Boy Scouts oi America
A. R. Cassil, Scoutmaster
Meets every Friday night at the
Library, at 0:30 o clock. Visit 1112
Scouts are always welcome.
The
Russell
Blunt
A Handmade
Product of
Quality
We claim this is
the old reliable
nickel cigar back
home again.
TRY ONE
AND SEE
B.F.
Russell.
Manufacturer
120 S. Main St.
Ocala, Florida
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule figures pub
lished as information and not guar
anteed. m
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-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 NTork-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:1a am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jackson ville-NTork 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am StPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am 'lJunneiion-vviicox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3 :30 pm Homosassa 1 :25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
Standard drugs and specialties,
promptly delivered. Phone 435. G.
a 'Greene. 2-tf

AH

SCHEDULES

THOUGHT OUT BY JUVENILES
Examination Papers In American Pub

lic Schools Are Rtpiete With
Unconscious Humor.
V
Every once in. awhile some chool
teacher reveals to the world some of
the unconscious humor of her pupils
as shown in their answer to questions
in their school tests. One audi an
swer sent by a tchoobnarm of Spring
field. S. D sounds like It might be a
criticism of much of the literature of
the day, for the pupil remarks t.
"Sentiment is mostly of dust or oth
er impurities that it may get and this
usually settles at the bottom."
Another answer seems to disclose a
serious disorder from which the moon
is suffering, leading to the conjecture
that what pseudo scientists have mis mistaken
taken mistaken for efforts to signal the earth
may be but frantic calls for the doc
tor. The pupil says:
"The moon has sort of blisters on it.
tome of them have busted and have
formed deep crusts."
"Rivers carry their load in solution
and expansion," but qualifies this dis
concerting statement with another
which says: "Benefactors which Influ
ence the amount of runoff are. If they
are streams in deserts, most generally
tney are always short.
Another young scientist explains the
formation of snow by the statement
that it Is formed by the freexing of
the atmosphere that Is on the air, and
another explains the formation of rain
as the small particles of ice that get
so big they cannot stay In the air, and
so come down as rain. Ifay Strana-
than in the Pittsburgh Dispatch.
EXPERT CATCHING OF TURTLE
Cuban Natives Rely Upon Instinct of
Species to Bring Them a
Profitable Haul.
In the neighborhood of Cuba a pe
culiar method of securing turtles is
pursued. The people train, or at least
take advantage of the instincts of a
certain species of fish, called br the
Spanish reve (meaning reversed), be
cause its back is usually taken for Its
stomach.
It has an oval plate attached te its
head, the surface ef which is traversed
by parallel ridges. By this plate It
can firmly adhere to any solid body
it may choose. The boats which go
In quest of the turtles each carry a
tub containing a number, of these
reves.
When the sleeping turtles are seen
they are approached, and as soon as
they are Judged near enough a reve is
thrown into the sea. Upon perceiving
the turtle its Instinct teaches It to
swing right toward the turtle and fix
Itself firmly upon the creature by
means of its disk. Sooner would the
reve allow Itself to be pulled to pieces
than give up its grip.
A ring which is attached to the tall
f the fish. In which a string Is fastened,
allows the fisherman to pull In his
prize. By a peculiar manipulation the
reve is pulled off and returned to the
tub, to be ready for use the next time
a turtle is sighted.
Msasure Up."
The habit of measuring up now will
save you time and trouble later on.
Life's loads are not going to get any
easier to carry as population In Increases.
creases. Increases. There will be keener compe competition
tition competition and more people to compete.
The only hope for yon will be such
developed skill that yen will naturally
lead In the things you attempt. That
means you will make trial of every
talent and so train what yon have
that no effort Is spent in vain. This
develops the most determined effort
and fitness in the fellow who is win wining
ing wining to do his best. Then as the bigger
problems come with the years you
will be trained In doing your best un under
der under every circumstance and success is
bound to hover over your efforts. There
is no better time than the present to
begin. Keep going and make every
new Idea contribute to your growth
and yon are bound to succeed.
Long Life for a House Fern.
In the living room of an Oxfordshire
(England) country house Is a
maidenhair fern that has Just cele celebrated
brated celebrated Its fifty-sixth birthday. It Is
now some two feet across and very
fine, fresh and young in complexion.
A year or two ago it seemed te be
falling Into the sere and yellow leaf
and was threatened with its first Ill Illness.
ness. Illness. But after consulting with a
local specialist the owner (who has
tended her plant herself for CO years)
fare it a dose of cod liver oiL Tne
brownness that threatened to Invade
the whole plant soon disappeared un under
der under the treatment, and it is now as
vigorous and as green as ever. This
maidenhair has, therefore, net only
lived 56 years, but Is still in the
stage of active growth and develop development.
ment. development. FIJI Islands.
Fiji comprises a group of over 200
islands (about 80 inhabited), lying
between degree 15 and degree 20,
south latitude, and between meridians
177 and 178 west longitude in the
south Pacific The largest Island is
Vltl Leva, area 4,053 square miles.
The total area of the FIJI group la
7,083 square miles. According to the
latest census taken in April. 1911, the
population was 139,541, the Europeans
numbering 3,707. There are 24-44 East
Indians on the Islands. The remainder
of the population consists of natives.
The capital Is Suva, on the south
coast of -Yiti Levu. 'The European
population of the town Is about 1.400.
Meet me at the Union Station
Restaurant for a regular family style
dinner Best dinner in the state for 75
cents. Eat and drink all yon want.
Dinner 11 a. m. to 2:30 p. m. Owned
and operated by 100 Americans, tf
W. K. Lane, JL D, physician aad
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cemt stare,
Ocala, Fla. Adv. tf
666 cures Dengue Fever., Adv.

ATTRACTIVE PRICES
Uneedas and all 10c National Biscuit Cos crack crackers
ers crackers 8c, or 3 for 22c All 20-cent packages
16c or 3 for 40 cents
Evaporated Peaches, per pound ISc
Octagon Soap 8c; 3 for 20c
Export Borax Soap, per cake 5c
Grandma, Gold Dust and other washing Powders
per package 5c
Cherry Bell Floura strictly first-class Kansas
hard wheat flour 12-lb. bags 80c; 24-pound
bags $1.55.
Very best Blue Rose Rice 4 pounds 25c.
Lard Compound, 1 pound 15c; 2 pounds 25c
Pure Lard, per pound 20c; 2 pounds for 35c.
Argo Starch, 3 for 25c; 1 dozen for 95c
Cloverbloom Butter .1 lb. 40c, 2 lbs. for 75c
Pure Sugar Cane Syrup in quart cans of 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
Merchants Block Phone 163

YOUNG-MEEEIM CO. 1
CIVIL ENGINEERS AND SURVEYORS
.3
Licensed under the laws of the State of Florida )
Surveys Plats Reports )
Highways Drainage Phosphate
Capt. Edward Drsis Is associated
with ns and in charge of our Phos Phos-phate
phate Phos-phate Mine and Plant Department. (?)
0IIIr.es, 32-31 Holder BIdg. Phone No. 513
OCALA, FLORIDA g

Tire Prices Recttieeci
DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x3K. 017 HQ
old price $20.00. now..... II.UU
DIAMOND Plain. 30x3. QIC Aft
oh price $17.60, now $ltleUU
6,000 Mile Guarantee
FEDERAL, FISK AND DIAMOND TUBES
NEW PRICES Overhauling Ford motor $16.
Overhauling Ford rear end, $5 for time.
Grinding Ford valves, $3.
DIXIE GARAGE
JAS. ENGESSER, Proprietor
Phone 258 West Broadway

C. V. ROBERTS. Phone 303

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

Office Phone 350
Ocala,

VLO liio UVUMy 4 4 SPECIALTY
BLOCKS, BRICK, CURB, SIDEWALK
Artificial Stone
OCALA V - FLORIDA

KINDTS MUSIC STORE
Pianos and Organs m Phonographs end Records
Sewing Machines and Supplies
Expert Repairing of Phonographs, Sewing Machines,
Organs and Pianos
Thanh you for your patronage 30$ N. MAGNOLIA ST.

75 TIRES
32x3 Vt 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. Maclc Taylor.
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.
Read our ad. on page 43 .Saturday
Erening Port. Gerig's Drug Store. 4t

BARNEY SPENCER, Phone 431
Florida
217 West Broadway
:j:
:i:
:i:
:i:
hi
hi
hi
hi
hi
FOR THE LADY WHO CARES
The exact thing yoc want you will
find at Hooper's Milady Beauty Par Parlors.
lors. Parlors. We are now equipped to furnish
you any line in cosmetics that you

are looking for. Our cosmetician la
able to ghre the very best in skin and
scalp treatment, mtriruring, s2am
pooing, etc. Electrolysis work done
in all forms; also hair restoring made
a specialty. Phone 272, 112 Fort Eir Eir-avenue.
avenue. Eir-avenue. The shop where the chUJrer.
like to go. 27-tf
. Ladies' Oxfords and Ferris, in kids
and patents, $9 and $10 values, jist
arrived, sailing for $4 a pair as long
as they last. TsjUt & Cvyza. 7-2 1

5



OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 1921

9

9
9

i
t

Cord Tires for Small Cars

at lowi

.OS

it

w

our clincher tyte Cx3V2'inch Goodyear

Cord Tire; vvc have crku-avered to give own owners
ers owners of small cnn; aU the cord tile's advantages
at a low price. When you see this tire you
will say we have succetded. It enab!e3 the
Ford, Maxwell cr Chevrolet ovrr to get
a tire identical in quality wiili the Goodyear
Cord Tires that are used on the world's fin finest
est finest cars, for little latere than h-2 formerly paid
for a fahric tire of the same size. You can
buy this 30 x 3!inch 'Goodyear Cord Tire
with all its comfort, long wear and econ economyfrom
omyfrom economyfrom your nearest Goodyear Service
Station Dealer today for only

$24.50

The Goodyear Tire l Rubber Company
Offices Throughout the World

30x3HRiborAH.WeathM-$-J -Q
Tread Fabric Cuinx A i
30x3H HemTT Tountt Tube $-225
to waterproof bt -'

10x3 : J Nori-Skid
Fkcric Cating

3Ct.SVj Refiila Tab

H5Z

AUTO SALES COMPANY
Mack Taylor
DISTRIBUTOR OF GOODYEAR TIRES
North Main St. Ocala, Florida

W Q

QUIDPM

EOT

MISS SOUTER ENTERTAINED

THE HIGH SCHOOL QUARTET

isabsolutely nece sary 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 I
DRY CLEANING DEPARTMENT
V,

Thoroughly enjoyable was the mus musical
ical musical entertainment last evening 2.1
which Mis3 Shellie Souter was the
hostess, entertaining at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Clarkson in honor
of the high school quartet composed
of Nat Mayo, Jack Williams, Claude
Barnett and Jonie Counts.
Giving a pretty setting to this in inviting
viting inviting and attractive home were quan quantities
tities quantities of shasta daisies and asparagus
fern artistically and tastily arranged
in all the rooms, which were thrown
en suite for the occasion.
There is considerable musical talent
in the high school which the pupils
themselves enjoy and outsiders are
frequently given the opportunity to
enjoy the singing and playing of the
pupils. Last evening's program was
unusually attractive.
The musical program given by the
quartet wa3 supplemented by a song
composed by Mrs. Cole, the musical
diertcor, and sung by Miss Rubys Ed

wards. The name of the piece is
"Carmelita." It has a very catchy-air
and the harmony and rhythm is most
agreeable and pleasant. Mrs. Cole Is
to be commended highly on this song.
Others assisting on the program were
Messrs. Edwin Gernant and Harry
Seymour, whose voices are always ap appreciated
preciated appreciated and enjoyed.
This pretty compliment to the high
school quartet will linger long in their
minds as one of the most appreciated
attentions ever bestowed upon them.
Miss Souter is one of the most effi efficient
cient efficient teachers the high school has
ever had, and besides her ability as an
instructor is very popular with all
the pupils.
The following were those present
to enjoy the hospitality of Miss Sou Souter,
ter, Souter, who was assisted in entertaining
her guests by Mrs. Clarkson: Mrs.
Cole, Mrs. Juhan, Misses Betty Cole
of Anthony, Zelma Cason of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Alma Priest, Elisabeth Bennett,
Rubye Edwards, Sidney Cullen, Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Hocker, Elizabeth Hocker, An Annie
nie Annie MacKay, Christine Close. Ethel
and Elizabeth Home, Cornelia Dozier,
Clifton Sexton, Annie Rooney, Mil Mildred
dred Mildred Crosby, Corinne Johnson of
Tampa, Jess Dehon. Margaret Taylor,
Mr-ind Mrs. English, Messrs. Nat
Mayo, Wycliffe Steele, Junie Counts,
Claude Barnett, Jack Williams, Ed
Buhrman, Harrington Hall, Clarence
Priest, James Knight, Roy Priest,
Harris Powers, Marion Lummus,
Lindsey Troxler, Robert Clarkson,
Harry Seeymour, Edwin Gernant and
James Taylor.

MRS, TAYLOR ENTERTAINED
TUESDAY AUCTION CLUB

The regular Tuesday evening auc auction
tion auction club was entertained Monday
evening by Mrs. Mack Taylor, at her

home on Daugherty street. Playing
with the regular club members were

Mrs. L. J. Knight and her sister, Mrs.

E. J. Bowyer of Lakeland and Mrs.
Watterson Tucker. Mrs. Bowyer

scored highest and was rewarded with

pretty boudoir article and to Miss

Alice Sexton fell the booby, a similar
article. Mrs. Taylor served her guests
dainty refreshments.

WATCH
THE NEWSPAPERS
FOR
IMPORTANT
ANNOUNCEMENT
IN A
FEW DAYS
J M ALE VER

Read our ad. on page 61 Saturday
Evening Post. Gerig Drug Store. 4t

Read our ad. on page 61 Saturday
Evening Post. Ceng's Drug Store. 4t

IF YOU'RE

SEARCHING

for Expert Vulcanizing,
throw your Headlight
on oar shop. We are
Experts at this business
and onr work is
GUARA NTEED

A" CLUB ENTERTAINED

Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr. was hostess
ast evening at her home on Okla-

waha avenue to the weekly meeting of
the members of the "A" club. It was
an unusually enjoyable gathering as

several of the members who have
been absent during the winter attend

ing school, were present.

The cozy Anderson home was fur

ther enhanced last evening with flow-

eft artistically arranged in all the

rooms.

Shortly after eight o'clock when

the guests had arrived the hostess
passed around dainty tally cards with

useful little gifts attached to each
one, such as handkerchiefs, fancy

powder puffs, etc. There were three
tables and the following were those
present: Misses Elizabeth Davis,
Stella Camp, Sue Moore, Eloise Hen

ry, Mabel Meffert and Ava Lee Ed

wards and Mrs. A. N. Withers, mem

bers of the club, and the invited
guests were Mrs. Clifton Camp, Mrs.

R. S. Hall and Misses Margaret Ed-

dins, Callie Gissendaner and Cathe Catherine
rine Catherine Henry.

At the conclusion of the games of

auction Mrs. Anderson served a sweet

course. Miss Margaret Eddins for
making high score was given a dainty
and unique vase with flowers. Miss

Catherine Henry won the booby, an
appropriate ornament.

"HALF A LOAF"

BUILT THE FIRST SKYSCRAPER

WhlteUw Raid's Structure' That
Housed th Tribune Was tho
Wonder of Its Day.
Tke skyscraper was undreamed of
until Whltelaw Reld laid the cormef
ten of the Tribune building In 1874.
The Florentine campanile that he than
lifted into the air gave his contempo contemporaries
raries contemporaries what was, for them, a greater
sensation than their descendants hav
received frem Manhattan's tallest tow towers.
ers. towers. Yoyagers coming sp the bay
hailed It with astonishment. Uttle im im-agtnlog
agtnlog im-agtnlog the formidable structures It
fereshsdowed.
The skyline It broke was that of an
essentially flat, low-lying city. Ia
Reld's eyes New York was not then
precisely beautiful. So we may Judge
from the Instructions he sent to Gar
once Cook in 1870, with a request for
a series of architectural articles. "What
I want," he wrote, "is first a crisp edi editorial
torial editorial on the prevailing lack of archi architectural
tectural architectural taste In New York, the dreary
mile of browstone fronts, the worth worth-lessness
lessness worth-lessness of brown stone as a material
for building, the mostrosltles given us
by our wealthiest men."
Then article after article was to be
written, discussing the question of ar architecture
chitecture architecture in our cities generally, but
particularly in New York. The "fright

ful example", was to be fearlessly pil

loried, and suggestions were to be
made. From "The Life of Whltelaw
Reld," by Royal Cortlssos.

HONOR CLAIMED FOR BOSTON
First Public 8chool In United States
Is Said to Have Been In
That City.

It Is probable that the beginning of
the American pubUc school was In
Massachusetts. In 1635 the people oJ
Boston assembled In town meeting, re requested
quested requested Philemon Purmont to becomt
schoolmaster and voted him 80 acres
of land In part pay for his services.
The school begun by Purmout latex
became the Boston Latin school and
has ha4 continuous existence to the

frestco: time. Other settlements fol

lowed Boston's example and within
the next ten years common school

were established In all the New Eng England
land England settlements. In 1647 the gen-

oral court of Massachusetts ordered
every town having 50 families to ap appoint
point appoint a teacher, whose wages were to
be paid by the parents of the children
he taught or by the Inhabitants in
general. At the same time townships
having .100 families were required to
establish a grammar school to fit
youth for college. The law establish establishing
ing establishing these two grades of schools laid
the foundation of the public school
system In the United States. Three
years later a similar law was passed
In Connecticut, but Rhode Island
made no attempt to form a school
system until 1790.

Only Outdoor Inauguration.
The United States, although Its cap capital
ital capital Is in a more rigorous climate than
those of many republics, is alone In
having an "al fresco" inauguration.
The first four Presidents were inau inaugurated
gurated inaugurated indoors, and beginning with
the third President. Jefferson, the In Inaugurations
augurations Inaugurations took place In Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. Monroe, the first President to
be sworn in out of doors, chose the
east portico of the capltoi because of
a dispute as to whether he should
be Ins gars ted in the house of repre representatives
sentatives representatives or the senate chamber. Af After
ter After a return to the indoor Inaugura Inauguration
tion Inauguration by Jackson, the outdoor cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies were resumed. Because they
seemed to fit in so well with American
Ideas of democracy, permitting the
general public to see the procedure,
they have been retained. National
Geographic Society Magazine.

BLALOCK BROS.

VULCANIZING
Ocala House Block

C. Cecil Bryant
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
Gary Block,' Over 10c Store
PHONE 332X

"Half a Loaf the play given sev

eral weeks. ago under the auspices of
the Parent-Teachers' Association of
the Oak-Griner Farm school was so

good that the parents have been ask

ed to repeat the performance, so
Thursday night, June 9th, at eight
o'clock, "Half a Loaf" with several

new vaudeville acts will beg iven at

the Oak school auditorium. The com

munity is using this as a means for

acquiring money for seats for the au
ditorium. The public is cordially in

vited to come and enjoy this excellent

show and to help along a good cause.

Admission is 50 cents for adults and
35 cents for children.

Rub-My-Tisra kills, paior Adr.

Length of Hair Marked Casta.
For a long time the length of hair

considered a mark: of caste In

France. Only members of the royal
family and princes of the blood could
wear their hair long. Polled hair was
a sign of obedience and inferiority.
To cut the hair of a prince was to de deprive
prive deprive him of his right of succession
to the throne.

Notwithstanding these facta,
Charlemagne liked to wear his hair

short. The name of his son, Charles

the Bald, Indicates the sty'e of coif

fure he affected. The Emperor The The-ophQus
ophQus The-ophQus was also afflicted with a bare
crown and he, to shun the notoriety

of it, strongly urged his subjects to

cut the hair on their heads, advane-

lns numerous- reasons, sanitary and

otherwise, for its accomplishment.

MOST TALK NOT CONFESSIVE
Assertion' Mass That Anecdotes Com.
pose by Far the Greatest Part of
Conversations of Americano.
Tor houra a group of men will talk,
and all problems fall like ducks on a
rifle range before their well-slmed
epigrams. It may be a brilliant ses session,
sion, session, but we cannot forbear thinking
that not many serious thoughts are
expressed with fervor, that few hon honest
est honest emotions have adequate utterance.
A gathering often is devoted to anec anecdotes,
dotes, anecdotes, quips and the cracking of
Jokes, like the biblical thorns, under
the conversational pot.
Of course, much conversation is nec necessarily
essarily necessarily anecdotal, but two travelers
who meet in the smoker of a train
crossing our American plslna do not
tell anecdotes merely, say a the New
York Sun. There the anecdotes take
,on more meat and grow In length
they become tales. Again, however
learned we are, we forget our pedan pedantry
try pedantry when we talk In a smoker. Yet
over a meal among those we know
snd will meet again wo slough off
our Impulse to modesty and sincere
self-expression and launch forth in
all our drab erudition or else we
sparkle In anecdote and say nothing
to the point; forgetting that the best
Jests, sside the point, seem .point .pointless.
less. .pointless. In short, there Is not always enough
confessive conversation between
Americans. In France and in Latin
America the art of conversation has
become sn art of confession of the
confession, indeed, of one's faiths, foi foibles
bles foibles and fancies. As for us, we feel
thst no one is so sympathetic per perhaps,
haps, perhaps, as to merit listening to our
personal histories, or, whst la more
to the point, the emotional accom accompaniment
paniment accompaniment of these histories.

WRITER'S RIGHT TO BORROW

Highest Authority for the Practice In
the Works of the World's
Greatest.
One reads for thought and for quo quotation
tation quotation not less; If he find his thought
more finely conceived and aptly 1 ex expressed
pressed expressed by another, let him quote with without
out without hesitation or apology. He has the
highest authority for the practice.
How rich is Plutarch's page, Mon Montaigne's,
taigne's, Montaigne's, Bacon's! And whst they bor borrow
row borrow Is of a piece with their own text,
giving It added strength and grace, I
know the fashion of our time affects
disdain of borrowing. But who is rich

enough to refuse, or plead honorably
for his excluslveness? Somehow the
printer happens to forget his quota quotation
tion quotation marks, and' the credit of origi

nality goes to the writer none the leas.

The plea Is that quoting often Im

plies sterility and bad taste. Then
Shakespeare and his contemporaries
were wanting In wit and fine rhetoric
Hear how Montaigne Justifies his

practice:

"Let nobody Insist upon the matter
write but ray method In writing. Let

thni observe in what I borrow, if I

have known how to ehoose what la

proper to raise or relieve invention.

which is always my own; for I make

others say for me what, either for

wnnt of a rr.ru ape or want of sense, I

cannot myself well express. I do not
number my horrowlnps, I weigh them.

Anil had. I designed to raise their es

timate by their number. I had made

nice as niuny." Itrons.n Alcott.

All Garcia de Oro cigars wrapped in

tinfoil 10c. at all dealers. 5-tf

Plaything for Baby.

Many playthings can be made for

small children from pasteboard.

To make a wagon use a four-cor

nered box to which pasteboard wheels

should be attached by wooden axles,
these latter put through the sides of

the box dose to the bottom. Use

common pins or small nails to hold

the wheels on the axles. A small box

lnslue the wsgon does for a seat. Out
oat a horse from pasteboard, stand
him In front of the wagon, then cut the

dasher down a little way. Put Dob

bin's tall into this snd If his feet

touch level the rig is complete.

yon

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 34S. Mack Taylor.

Unfair Advantage,
Tnat's an alert office boy

have."
"This im Ms first day en the job,1

said Mr. Dubwalte, "Tomorrow IH

pat him t the arid test."
"Howr

"Til lesve a 'dime novel lying
around where he can find It." Bir

mingham Age-Herald.

75 TIRES

32x3 Vt. slightly used; off of new
cars, at $16 each. These tires are

guaranteed tire?, standard makes, U.
S, Firestone. Goodyear, Goodrich and

Republic. AUTO SALES CO,
6t Phone 348. Mack Taylor.

DAWKKS' LIMKET
Plicae 519
111 W. Broadway

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

CLOTHES
EC0N0P4Y
It is a simple matter to be well
dressed at a small cost if you know
how. Many garments cast aside owing
to soil or fade can by
Our Dyiaa zii Cltzulz.
be made seasonable again for months.
La-Donde Geaning Co.
HARRY A. STEW, Prop.
Over Jirash Grocery Co.
PHONE 525

SASH

DOOR

Geo. MacKay 2 Co.
Oc&la, Fb.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT

NEEDIIAf. MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
and Storage
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed ..$L00
Cars Polished X0
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St
Phone 252

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.

:$HOH&&&3t

D. E. McIVER

R. R. CARROLL

3:

www

CADILLAC

A U T 0 M OB LE S

Now Ready for Delivery at-Ocala

OCALA CADILLAC COMPAIW
Ocala, Florida

v

. s -r--r:0..'-:ir.;:rT

SERVICE

QUALITY

One hundred pairs ladies' Oxfords
and pumps; good values at $9 and $10;
now selling for $4 a pair. Parker &
Guyzm, 7-t

Crescent vl Grocery

i

PAY CASH Mob PAY,LESS
SPECIAL THIS WEEK ONLY
13 lbs. Gianulatcd Sugar ...$1.00
Sot over $2 worth to a customer
lib. can Red Salmon -'--,-.-29

OPPOSITE GEO. MacKAY & COS. STORE



OCALA EVEJtthG STAB, WEDNESDAY, It; NE 8, 1921

Blouses Present

j
V J'.,-.
1
i
X

? .Vf7

THERE are two most appealing fea fea-X
X fea-X tures among the newly arrived
models In the blouse shape one is the
remarkably beautiful color effects In
those blouses in which two colors are
combined, and the other is price.
Blouses are cheaper than they were,
to the Joy of women who are prone
to extravagance in this quarter as in
millinery. Blouses are regarded much
In the same light as hats ; both are
required always to be decorative,
after one fashion or another, and to
present themselves in several distinct
styles, ever varying and always chic.
There are blouses for all occasions as
there are hats, and they play impor important
tant important roles in 'toning up the costume.
The over-blouse with short exten extension
sion extension below the waistline and narrow
belt'or girdle, and the tie-back styles
tn dress and semi-dress models, appear
to outrival the tuck-in mode, although
the latter is well represented. Geor Georgette
gette Georgette crepe grows dearer to the hearts
of women apparently no other fabric
holds quite the same place in their es esteem
teem esteem as this beautiful material, and
it seems made' for blouses the gar garment
ment garment and the fabric suit each other to
NOTICE
nonce is nereuy given luai me
of county commissioners of Marioa
county. Florida, -until 2 o'clock p. m. on
the 9th day of July, 1921, at ,the offlc or
the clerk of the said .board at the Mar Marlon
lon Marlon county court house in Ocala, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, will receive SBALED BIDS for
all or any part of the ibonds of such
county authorized ty an election held
April 20th, 1920. said bonds being par particularly
ticularly particularly described as follows:.
- All of said bonds beln. dated July
-, 1st 1920, In the denomination of one
thousand dollars each; all bearing 5
per cent Interest iper annum from their
date; one hundred and. forty of said
bonds maturinsr five years from their
date, two hundred of said bonds ma maturing
turing maturing ten years from their date and
a Kntt 1a1 anil man r caH Hsn A

maturing fifteen years from their date,
Interest on all of said bonds being pay payable
able payable eemd-annually on the first day of
January and the first day of July f
each year. Tine interest coupons due
January 1st. 1921, and July 1st, 1921,
will be detached before the sale or de delivery.
livery. delivery. The saiid bids will be received
by sadd board, with the understanding
that the (bonds will be delivered, and
the amount of successful bid or bids
paid over after the 9th day of July
1 and before the 10th day of August,
1921
UV certified check, satisfactory to the
said board, for a sum equal to one per
cent of the amount of bid, must be de

'-pqyr qt Qtf t
5

The New Edison

Hear the New Edison Phonograph
and you will marvel at its life-like re recreation
creation recreation ol music. Its wonderful tone
always pleases. Before purchasing
any Phonograph hear the New Edison
and you will easily be convinced of
its superiority.
We will be pleased to demonstrate in
in your home without obligation.
Leave word at the Court Pharmacy
or write N

KELLEY-MILLER MUSIC CO.
Gainesville, Florida
Edison Phonographs Hobast M. Cable Pianos

New Charms

'
s
perfection, it inaugurate; ana has
maintained a tendency to sheer mate materials
rials materials for many things, and even for tail tailored
ored tailored blouses the styles tend to soft
silks crepe de chine the favorite
and thin, linens or cottons.
The blouse pictured here Is repre representative
sentative representative of the type that is proving
most popular. It is of georgette with
an effect of embroidery made by a
soft and very small silk cord, couched
down, with a few beads introduced In
the design. This couching, combined
with solid embroidery, adorns some of
the handsomest of the new blouses
and proves an inexpensive decoration.
The round neck and flaring, split
sleeves are favorites, but necks and
sleeves vary in their treatment. The
round neck divides prestige with the
collar that is high at the back and
ends in square or "V"-shaped open opening
ing opening at the front, and sleeves have
many ingenious ways of ending their
somewlsot brief enreers.
corruoHT iy westun ncwahe unmm
livered with each bid as security to in insure
sure insure compliance therewith, in the event
same is accepted.
The said board reserves the right bo
reject any or all bids.
THE BOARD OP COUNTY COMMIS COMMISSIONERS
SIONERS COMMISSIONERS OF MARION COUNTY
FLORIDA.
By T. D. LANCASTER JR.,
6-8-wed-St Clerk.
Variation in Flower Colors.
Variations in flowers are like varla
tlons In music, often beautiful as such,
but almost always inferior to the
theme on which they are founded
the original air. And the rule holds
good in beds of flowers, If they be not
very large, er in any other small as assemblage
semblage assemblage of them. Nay the largest
bed will look well. If of one beautiful
color, while the most beautiful vari varieties
eties varieties may be InharmonIusly mixed
up. Contrast is a good thing, but we
must observe the laws of harmonious
contrast, and unless we have space
enough to secure these, it is better ,to
be content with unity and simplicity,
which are always to be had. Leigh
Hunt.
We will be in our new home on the
CORNER HARRINGTON HALL
Hotel, Saturday,
JUNE Uth
Souvenirs to Ladies and Children
THE VOGUE

OfflHllCES

Read the want ads.
If yoa have any society items for
tbe Star, please call five-one.
Maxwell House Coffee 37 cents a
pound Thursday morning only at
Whittington's. It
Rub-Mr-Tism kills infection. Ad c.
Dime Brand Milk, per can 15c., at
Whittington's Thursday morning
only. It
Just received & select line of -auto
sponges and chamois skins at Anti-
Monopoly Drugstore. Phone 123. 7t
Prof. P. H. Hensley will leave next
week for Gainesville, where he will
teach in the summer normal school.
Mrs. T. M. Moore is in Tallahassee,
the guest of her daughter, Mrs. E. G.
Rivers.
Cloverbloom Butter per pound 36c.,
Thursday morning only, at Whitting-
ton's. Phones 377 and 162. It
Miss Mamie Sheppard left yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon for Tallahassee, when,
she will teach in the summer normal
school at the Woman's College.
If you smoke cigars .why not get
the best? Ask for Garcia de Oro lOe
at all dealers. 6-tf
Mrs. J. K. Kelly and Bonnie D. Kel Kelly
ly Kelly of Inverness were shoppers in the
city for the day.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cook accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Misses Ruth Simmons and
Caroline White, will return tonight
from a trip to Kissimmee.
Mr. William Hall is home for the
summer. He has been attending
school in Kentucky.
Prescriptions correctly filled and
promptly delivered. Call 435, G-. C.
Greene. 2-tf
This is a Studebaker year. tf
For delicate skin, use our imported
castile soap, price 25c. at the Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. Phone 123. 7t
Mrs. J. M Broom and two children
are enjoying a visit with relatives in
Atlanta.
You'll miss it if you fail to come in
while we are selling $9 and $10 Ox
fords and Pumps for $4 a pair. Par
ker & Guynn. 7-2t
Mr. Troy Ray of Sanford is a visi visitor
tor visitor in the 'city, and a guest at the
home of his aunt, Mrs W. E. Smith.
There's no extra charge for clean
ing your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
Miss Clarabeth Stevens, daughter
of Mr. Henry Stevens of Lakeland, is
visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs
I. Stevens on East Third street.
This is a Studebaker year. tf
Tall cans Van Camp Cream per can
13c, at Whittington's Thursday morn
ing only. It
Mr. John Goode is in Savannah
There is a probability of Mr. Goode
and family making that city their
future home. Friends in Ocala trust
that they will reconsider and remain
in this city.
Let us furnish you with Danish
Pastry the next time you give an aft
ernoon party. Nothing more suitable
for a light luncheon. Federal Bak
ery. 2-t
This is a Studebaker y
tf
Each week sees an increase in our
production of cinnamon rolls. Try
them and youH know the reason.
Federal Bakery. 2-6t
Miss Irene McGahagin returned
yesterday to her home at Sanford aft after
er after a short but enjoyable visit in the
city, a guest at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. W. E. Smith and family.
Garcia de Oro. that mild Havana
filler cigar 10c at all dealers. 6-tf
Mrs. H. S. Wesson and son, Mr.
Leonard Wesson left today for Chat Chattanooga,
tanooga, Chattanooga, Tenn., where they will spend
the summer.
This is a Studebaker year. tf
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Frink and little
daughter, Betty of Surr.ica, are guests
at the home of Mrs. Frink's father,
Dr. D. E. Mclver until Saturday.
. Misses Mary Gale of Belleview,
Mabel Meffert and Margaret Gerig
leave on the 10th for Vennonth, where
they will attend a summer camp on
Fairlee Lake.
Increase your sales. Advertise.
Mrs. E. J. Bowyer and son of Lake
land, who have been guests at theil
home of Mrs. Bowyer's sister, Mrs. L.
J. Knight, left yesterday for Vir
ginia, where they will spend the sum

W. C.TOWNSEND

Mr. W. C Townsend of Lake But Butler,
ler, Butler, died there last night. The family
called Rev. R. F. Rogers over the long
distance phone this morning and ask asked
ed asked him to go to the funeral at Lake
Butler today. On account of Mrs.
Rogers' ill health, Mr. Rogers could
not go to attend the last ceremonies
for. his long-time friend. Mr. Town Town-send
send Town-send was for many years a citizen of
Marion county and was highly esteem esteemed.
ed. esteemed. He was a friend of the Star and
this paper joins his other friends in
sympathy for the bereaved.
75 TIRES
32x3 H 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.
Death Valley Once "Lake.
In support of the view that IVath
valley in California was formerly the
Iwd of a lake, is the dis-overy of
traevs of an ancient water-line run running
ning running along the flanks of the enclos enclosing
ing enclosing mountains at a height of OU) feet.
The bottom of the valley Is 2UO feet
below sea-level. The winds from the
Pacific cross four ranges of moun mountains
tains mountains before reaching the valley, and
by that time they have been drained
of their last drop of moisture.
It Is said that no spot on earth
surpasses Death valley In aridity or
Tophet-like heat. The lake that once
filled It Is believed to have been fed
by a river which lias now also van vanished.
ished. vanished. The borax deposits of Ieath
Valley are commercially important,
but labor is all but Impossible in a
place where to be without water for
a single hour In summer means
death.
Fake Teeth for Bears.
Animal dentistry, says- a dentist cor correspondent.
respondent. correspondent. Is as risky as It is fascinat fascinating.
ing. fascinating. The filling of rough or uneven
teeth of a lion or tiger requires not
only strength but nerve, for you cannot
put a wild animal under gas as you
can a man or woman. To extract an
animal's tooth Is far from an ensy busi business,
ness, business, and In many cases It is easier to
pull a screw from a piece of onk by
means of a pair of pliers. A well well-known
known well-known menagerie owner once had an
old pet bear fitted out with a com complete
plete complete set of false teeth. The plates
had to be "glued" to the mouth of the
beast In order to keep them in place.
Crool! Crooll
Outside it was cold, dark and rclnj.
but from the lighted windows of the
regimental P. C. came sounds of mirth
and jollification.
"Say, buddy," said I'ost No. 2, just
over and green to the Joh, "what does
P. C. stand for, anyway V
"Oh, that?" answered Post 'o. 1. an
old-timer. "That means pinochle club."
Exchange.
Read our ad. on page 61 Saturday
Evening Post. Gerig's Drug Store. 4t
rvvv
, .T, T T V V.
in
OCALA,

FUNERAL SERVICES

FOR PRIVATE WALDROX
It is the wish of the American Le Legion
gion Legion Post to pay honors to the re remains
mains remains of Private Ira B. Waldron,
whose remains are expected here to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, but few of the legionaires
can, go to Bay Lake before Sunday.
Officers of the post are trying to have
the funeral postponed to Sunday.
SHOOT WATER HIGH IN AIR
Iceland Geysers Beautiful, but Un Unsafe
safe Unsafe Places in Which to Linger
for Long Periods.
Tbe hot-water fountains of Iceland
an? on mound averaging seven feet In
height, the tup of each of which forms
the edge of a sort of basin. From
these basins the te&m of boiling wa water
ter water can le seen riing Ad the over overflow
flow overflow of water is continuous. The con contents
tents contents of these basins Is as dear as
crystal and one can see to a great
depth, while Just below the surface
nre many wonderfully beautiful white
incrustations to obtain samples of
which many a visitor to Iceland has
burned his fingers. The petrinVations
caused by the boiling water streams
from the geysers include birch and
willow leaves, grass and rushes seem seemingly
ingly seemingly converted into marble.
At no time Is It entirely safe to loi loiter
ter loiter In the vicinity of one of these bot bottomless
tomless bottomless basins, for the geyser has a
way of spouting and gives no. advance
warning. Sometimes there will be a
shoot of boiling water to a height of
15 feet, followed by a succession of
jets. The highest shoot of which there
Is any record was 90 feet.
Occasionally a basin will for some
unexplained reason become empty or
will give forth a "steam shoot, which,
in the form of a column of spray and
vapor at least CO feet In height, pre presents
sents presents a really magnificent spectacle.
The Family Luxury.
Guest It's curious to me that your
other daughters have married Into
large mercantile houses and your
youngest daughter Is, engaged to a
poet.
Host Yes, I allowed it. The family
needs himj as an adornment.
To Prevent Stetl Rusting.
Steel which has become rusty can
be cleaned by brushing It with a paste
composed as follows: Half an ounce
of cyanide of potassium, half an ounce
of castile soap, an ounce of whiting
and water sufficient to form the paste.
The steel should be washed after the
paste has been applied. In a solution
of half an ounce of cyanide of potas potassium
sium potassium In two ounces of water. On the
other hand rust may be prevented on
steel parts by applying the following
mixture with a brush, just as If It
were varnish: One part caoutchouc,
16 parts turpentine. These Ingredi Ingredients
ents Ingredients tujust be dissolved In a gentle
heat and men eignt parts oi oouea
oil should be added. The whole Is
now mixed by bringing them to boil boiling
ing boiling heat. This material may be re removed
moved removed by the use of turpentine.
i
f
Head our ad. on page 61 Saturday
Evening Post. Gerig's Drug Store. 4t
V.VVVV,TVVT
Announce a

REDUCTION

4
the Price of their cars, effective

June 8th

MIT SM.ES C(Q)

Mack

MEETING OF BUSINESS WOMEN

The business and professional wom woman's
an's woman's club met last night in their club
room with a good attendance. Meet Meeting
ing Meeting was called to order by the presi president.
dent. president. Miss Taylor. After discussion
of business, Mrs. E. A. Osborne and
Miss Mabel Meffert gave an interest interesting
ing interesting report of business and profession professional
al professional clubs which met at Tallahassee.
Club adjourned to meet Friday eve evening
ning evening at 8 o'clock.
Donnie Sims, Reporter.
THINKER'S LOT ONE OF JOY
But He Has to Travel a Leng and
Wsary and Rough Read to -Attain
It.
Tour education tegins when what Is
called your education U over when
you no longer are stringing together
the pregnant thoughts, the "jewels
flve-words-long' which great meff have
given their lives to cut from the raw
material, but have begun yourself to
work upon the vraw material for re results
sults results Which you do not see. cannot
predict, and which may be long lu
coming when you take tbe fact which
life offers you for your appointed
tak.
No man has earned the right to In- j
tellectual ambition until be has learned j
to lay his course by a star which he I
has never seen to dig by the dlln-
lng rod for springs which he may
never reach. In saying this,-1 point
to that which will make your study
heroic For I sav to vou In all sad
ness of conviction that to think great
thoughts you must be heroes as well
as Idealists.
Only when you have worked alone
when you have felt around you a
blsck gulf of solitude more isolating
than that which surrounds the dying
man. and In hope and In despair have
trusted to your own unshaken will
then only will you have achieved.
Thus only can you gain the secret
Isolated Joy of the thinker, who
knows that, a hundred years after
he Is dead and forgotten, men who
never heard of him will be moving
to the measure o his thought the
subtle rapture of a postponed power,
which the world knows not because
It has no external trappings, but
which to his prophetic vision Is more
real than that which commands an
army.
And if this Joy should not be yours
still it Is only thus that you can
know tha,t you have done what It
lay Jn you to do can say that you
have lived, and be ready for the end.
From Collected Legal Papers by
Oliver Wendell Holmes.
73 TIRES s
32x3 H 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,
Gt Phone 348. Mack Taylor.
Ladies' Oxfords and Pumps, in kids
and patents, $9 and $10 values, just
arrived, selling for $4 a pair as long
as they last. Parker & Guynn. 7-2t
"TVV.TTTV,TV
substantial
i
t
i
j
Taylor

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVEIlTISEIErjTS
V ANTED, LOST, JrX)UND, FOE
SALE, FOR RENT- AND SIM
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS

FURNISHED ROOMS For rent rent-Apply
Apply rent-Apply at 704 East Third street, cor corner
ner corner Sanchez street. 31-t-dh
HEMSTITCHING, ETC Besides
handling new and second hand sew sewing
ing sewing machines, we do hemstitching
and picoting on short notice. Singer
Sewing Machine Company, 317 N.
Magnolia street. 27-tf
FOR SALE Two pianos, extra good
values. Come soon and see them at
my residence, 1109 East Fifth St.,
Ocala, Fla. Phone 50 IX. 6-l-6t
FOR RENT A five-room cottage,
large yard, near high school. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent neighborhood. South Ninth
street, east. A brier Pooser. 4-tf
FOR RENT Furnished summer cot cottages
tages cottages on beautiful Lake Weir; reas reasonable
onable reasonable rates. Apply to J. H. Jaco Jaco-by
by Jaco-by Weirsdale, Fla. 5-6t
FOR SALE New Ford touring car
for, sale at a bargain. Apply to
James Hall. 6-lt
FOR SALE Oldsmobile eight in fine
running shape. A bargain. Mur Murphy's
phy's Murphy's Garage. 8-4 1
FOR SALE Eight registered Duroc
. pigs, cheap for fcash; two 50-gallon
steel drums. H. S. Barnwell, Martin,
Fla.
8-4t
WANTED Position as stenographer
or typewriter. Good references.
Miss Hoyt Martin, Belleview, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 8-6t
FOR SALE Ford roadster, newly
painted, and engine irr splendid con condition.
dition. condition. Tires all good, three prac practically
tically practically new. $200 cash. George N.
Looney, Box 518, Ocala. 8-6t
HAULING When you have trunks,
baggage or moving to do let L. E.
Cordrey do it for you. Prompt serv service.
ice. service. Now, dont forget the phone
number 134. G-4-lm
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Era balm era
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
USED FORD CARS
One 1916 Ford Touring $275.00
One 1914 Ford Touring $175.00
One 1914 Ford Track $150.00
6t . AUTO SALES CO..
Phone 348. Mack Taylor.
Read our ad. on page 43 Saturday
Evening Post. Gerig's Drug Store. 4t
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FLORIDA

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Attractive ads. pay big dividends.
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(1



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