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:
UF00075908:05912

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
"AR
WEATHER FORECAST
Partly cloudy tonight and Friday,
little change in temperature.
TEMPERATURES
This morning, 78.
This afternoon, 99.
VOL 2?
0GAL, FLORIDA. THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 1921
NO. H2

OCALA

EVEN

NQ

AMEHICA 111
HOT BE 111 IT

Government Will Have no Represen Representative
tative Representative in League of Nations
Council at Geneva
Associated Press)
Washington; June 16.- The Ameri American
can American government, it M as learned today,
does not contemplate participation in
the deliberations of the league of na nations
tions nations council which convenes tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow in Geneva for consideration of
problems arising out of the allocation
of mandates.
BERT TURNER
The Star regrets to report the death
of B. E. Turner, who worked for the
greater part of a yt-ar in this office,
leaving here less than three- weeks
ago. He died in Wabash; Ind., June
7, at the home of, his first wife's
mother. vThe news of his death came
to his wife here in a letter from his
little daughter, Miss Pauline Turner,
who with her grandmother was with
him when he died. It seems that Mr.
Turner, on leaving here, intended to
go to St. Louis, where he had a. posi position,
tion, position, but first went to see his little
girl, to whom he was devotedly at attached.
tached. attached. In a day or so after his ar arrival
rival arrival there, he was stricken wih
paralysis, from which he died a few
days later.
Mr. Turner came here last summer
f rom Eustis, and was with the Star
about ten months. He was a hard hardworking
working hardworking and efficient man and might
have remained with the Star for years
if he had seen fit. He seemed in the
best of health when he left here, and
no one had the least idea that he
would be fatally ill. He did not talk
much about his affairs, and all his as associates
sociates associates on the Star know is that he
was born in Missouri and had been
married once before, his first wife
dying several years ago. Beside his
little daughter, he had a grown son,
who was with the A. E. F., and is now
in Chicago. He made a great many
friends during his stay here, and was
looked upon as a quiet, steady and in industrious
dustrious industrious man. He was married some
months ago to a lady from up north;
who has also won many friends
among our people. He became a mem member
ber member of 'the Ocala Presbyterian church
and Tulula Lodge, I. O. O. F., the
members of both which organizations
sincerely regret to lose him.
It is understood that Mrs. Turner,
as soon as she can dispose of her
household goods, will return to her
former home at Harrisburg, Ohio,
where she has a son and daughter,
both married, with whom she will
make her home.
AUCTION PARTY
Yesterday afternoon at her home
on South Third street Miss Meme Da-
vis
entertained about twenty-five
friends at auction in compliment to
her guest, Miss Elizabeth Burton of
Leesburg. vThe guests as they arrived
were informally greeted by the hos hostess
tess hostess and introduced to the honoree,
and upon the arrival of all the games
of auction began and were enjoyed
for several hours,
There were five card tables a rr stag staged
ed staged in the den and reception hall,
which were decorated with vases of
bright flowers. At the- conclusion,
Miss Davis assisted by her sister, Miss
Elizabeth Davis served a dainty and
delectable salad course with punch,
and this refreshing drink was fre
quently passed during the playing of
the games,
The highest scorer for the afternoon
was Miss Marguerite Edwards, who
was presented with a deck of cards
Miss Musie Bullock won the consola
tion trophy, a pretty pincushion and
the honoree was presented with a set
of exquisite linen handkerchiefs. v
The following were those present
who enjoyed the hospitality of the
hostess and made the acquaintance of
the honoree, who is an exceedingly
charming young woman: Mrs. Parker
Painter, Mrs.vLeta C. Bennett, Mrs,
Edmund Martin, Mrs. Harry Borland
Mrs. A. N. Withers, Mrs. Frederick
Hocker, Mrs. Allison Wartmann and
Misses Adele Bittinger, Elizabeth
Davis, Marian Dewey, Mary Burford
Lois Livingston, Marguerite Eddins.
Marguerite Edwards, Onie Chazal
Blair Woodrow, Musie Bullock, Sue
Moore, Ava Lee Edwards and Alice
Bullock.
No, dear subscriber, we do not mail
out those subscription statements
just to use up a lot of stamps which
might run out of style if left to get
old. We send them out because the
account is due and should be paid at
once. If you've received one and
paid no attention to it, your name
will likely be dropped from the car
rier's list in a few days. So dont get
peeved and talk "sassy about it.

I AGREEMENT Oil

III FOR II
America Won't Have Any Sea Force
Unless House and Senate
Agree
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 16. Conferences
between the Senate and House on the
naval appropriation bill ended today
in a deadlock and the $494,000,000
measure with the Borah disarmament
conference amendment was taken
back to the House for action.
SIMS CAME AWAY SMILING
Southampton, England, June 15.
Admiral Sims,swith Mrs. Sims, sailed
from Southampton this afternoon on
the liner Olympic for New York. Pre Previous
vious Previous to her sailing, the mayor of
Liverpool went aboard the liner,
where he saw Admiral Sims in his
cabin and paid him official respect in
behalf of the city.
, London, June 15. Rear Admiral
William S. Sims left Waterloo station
this morning for Southampton, where
he was to board the steamer Olympic
later in the day and proceed to New
York.
Leaning out of- a window in the
car, the admiral waved his cap to a
large group who, despite the earli earli-ness
ness earli-ness of his departure, had gathered
to give him a rousing send off. As
the train slowly moved out men rais raised
ed raised their hats and women waved their
handkerchiefs and all joined in three
cheers which were given so lustily that
a cab horse at the station platform
curbing shied and nearly ran away.
In the throng at the station were
newspaper men and photographers
with whom Admiral Sims is most pop popular,
ular, popular, because of his unassuming ways
and his readines sto oblige with in
terviews.
The admiral walked to the end of
the platform, where a bright shaft of
sunlight was to be found and there
he faced the newspapermen's cam
eras for several minutes. Answering
reporters' request foi a farewell mes message
sage message Admiral Sims called attention to
dispatches in this morning's newspa
pers, telling of a reaction in the Unit
ed States against his critics. He de
clared he had nothing to say, "and
nothing to v retract." He said he had
received hundreds of letters approv approving
ing approving his attitude regarding "American
hyphenates." Asked whether he had
received any threatening x missives,
the admiral smiled and said:
"I had one signed 'Erin Go Bragh'
making a play on reference to zebras
in my address last week, and telling
me I would meet the asses on the
other side, but I have paid no attention
to it it .doesn't worry me."
He added that he thought the hands
writing was that of a boy, and de
clared the letter bore a London post
mark. He did not turn it over to
Scotland Yard for investigation.' Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Sims said he saw no reason for
eaving the Olympic in lower New
York bay and taking a cutter to the
battery, as was done by Sir Auckland
Geddes. British ambassador to the
United States when he arrived in
New York recently. He declared that
if it should be left to him he should
go direct to the pier on board the
liner.
HOUSE PARTY ENDS
A wonderful ride down
Silver
Springs run to Conner last
terminated a full week's fun
night,
lor a
number of the younger society set of
the town who spent the time at the
Goodwin cottage at Eastlake. Many
such parties have taken place at this
spot and if environments could utter
tales of the good times enjoyed by
each house, party, not only would it
be found interesting but it would-be
hard to determine which was the most
enjoyable. However, members of this
party know that none of the others!
that have gone before could possibly
have equalled the good times they
had. All sorts of jokes and pranks
were continually played and with the
other diversions such as boating,
swimming, dancing, etc., this outing
wa sail that a house party should be.
Chaperoning these jolly young
folks were Mrs. J. W. Dumas and
Mrs. R. S. Hall and the following
young men were the hostes: Messrs.
Edward and Otis Green, Tom Wallis,
Robert Hall, Fred Winer, Leonard
Todd, Regie MacKay and Sam Ham,
Harold Klock, Dick Standley and F.
Henr yof the University. The follow
ing young ladies were their guests:
Misses Jess Dehon, Ethel and Eliza
beth Home, Betty Cole of Anthony,
Loureen Spencer, Willie Mae Lang of
Gainesville, Lucille Gissendaner, Mar Margaret
garet Margaret McNeil and Dorothy Wilson of
Bartow.
Mrs! S. A. Phillips has returned
from a visit to friends at Floral City.

ffl

ATTEMPT Tfl SHIP
ARMS TO IRELAND

Several Hundred Machine Guns Dis Discovered
covered Discovered as Part of Cargo of
Steamer East Side
C Associated Press)
New York, June 16. Custom offi officials
cials officials have seized nearly five hundred
modern machine guns alleged to have
been found concealed aboard the
steamer East Side, tied up in Hobo Hobo-ken,
ken, Hobo-ken, loading for an Irish port.
INVESTIGATION AFOOT
An investigation is under way to today
day today to determine how and where more
than 500 modern machine guns with
hundreds of spare parts were placed
on the" steamer East; Side, while at a
pier in Hoboken, awaiting departure
for an Irish port. Officials of tjie de department
partment department of justice, the United States
shipping board and the customs serv service
ice service began checking the facts in an ef effort
fort effort to discover to whom the weapons
were intended to be shipped and who
caused them to be placed on board
the vessel.
MENNONITES ON THEIR
EXODUS TO MEXICO
. Winnipeg, Canada, June 15. Thou Thousands
sands Thousands of Mennonites are giving up
prosperity for the hardships of pio pioneering,
neering, pioneering, so that they may lead the
simplest of simple lives.
Ten thousand Mennonites in Sas Saskatchewan
katchewan Saskatchewan and Manitoba are trekking
to Mexico because the civilization of
their prairie homes is becoming too
complex. This means Canada, which
spends thousands of dollars to attract
farmers from Europe and the United
States, will ose just so many of its
best farmers.
Thirteen prairie towns will be de depopulated.
populated. depopulated. About 300,000 acres of
the best farming land in western Can
ada will cease, temporarily, at least,
to yield wheat crops.
The Mennonites are leaving because
the government wants to teach their
children history, geography and Eng English.
lish. English. Members of the cult object be because
cause because knowledge of other peoples
would make the children worldly.
Wordliness to them is the cardinal
sin. They say it makes one depart
from the precepts of the sermon on
the Mount.
Not all Mennonites" are so elf-
segregative. Fifteen thousand of them
in Canada and 100,000 of them in the
United States believe in higher educa education
tion education and up-to-date clotihng.
The migrators call themselves Rein Rein-landers.
landers. Rein-landers. They are also known as Old
Colonists. They are very hospitable.
They will board a stranger for a
month without charge. .But they
wont talk to visitors. Men wear short
coats after the Russian peasant style,
wide trousers and broad-brimmed
hats. .No collars for them. Collars
are decorative and decoration is sin sinful.
ful. sinful. Dresses oi. girls and women look
like burlap sacks tied in the imddle.
They wear handkerchiefs on their
heads. Cosmetics and style patterns
are unknown. Their knowledge of
English is rudirnentary. They need
it but little in conversation with
strangers. Here's an example of a
conversation with a worldly man.
"Good crops?" v
"Not bad."
"Going to leave this country?"
Silence.
"Want to sell your land?" -Silence.
"How's the weather been?"
"Good."
"How many are going to Mexico?"
"Don't know."
Not even Heinrich Freisch, bishop
of the Reinland- church, will say how
many are going. He is the one who
exhorted the people to leave when the
outside world began to encroach upon
their ways of living.
The members of the cult never dis
obey the bishop. -He rules a territory
of 500 square miles. What he says
goes. He was elected to the position
15 years ago.
The bishop gets no pay. He supports
himself by farming. Many Menno
nites who could well afford autos wil
not buy them because he disapproves.
That is because they establish inter
course with the outside world and
contamination by wordliness.
He forbids telephones because they
induce gossip. Electricity, phono phonographs
graphs phonographs and latest cut underwear are
also forbidden on the ground that
they are luxuries. However, he en encourages
courages encourages farm machinery and appli appliances
ances appliances that lighten labor.
There is no ease in the worship of
the Reinlanders. Churcht Are square,
barn-like buildings. Hard benches
without backs prevent naps during
the sermon. The preacher reads from
the Bible without gestures. His voice
is in monotone. They pray kneeling in
silence. Hymns are sung in unison.

CRASHED

THE BRIE
HEAR CRAWFORD
Four Killed and Fourteen Injured in
a Railway Wreck Last Night
in Nebraska
(Associated Press)
Omaha, Neb., June 16. Four per persons
sons persons were killed, fourteen injured,
some seriously, and several are miss missing
ing missing in the wreck of a, Chicago and
Northwestern passenger train late
last night near Crawford, Neb. The
forward sleepers of the train plunged
through a bridge over Big Cotton Cottonwood
wood Cottonwood creek after, the engine and mall
car passed safely over it, according to
first reports. Crawford is in the far
northwets corner of Nebraska and
wire communication with the scene of
the wreck is meager.
CLOUD BURST THE CAUSE
Later reports said 34 were injured,
eight seriously. A cloud burst flooded
the creek during the night. The
bridge sagged as the engine passed
over and crashed under the cars.
ODD FELLOWS MEMORIAL
Next Sunday is memorial Sunday
for the Independent Order of,. Odd
Fellows. The members of the local
lodge will attend service at the Tem Temple,
ple, Temple, where the Methodists are now
gathering for church and Sunday
school, and listen to a sermon from. J
Rev. C. W. White.
The members of the lodge are re requested,
quested, requested, to be at the lodge room not
later than 10:45, to march to the
Temple. Immediately after the serv services,,
ices,, services,, the graves of" the departed Odd
Fellows in the two cemeteries will be
ecorated.
All members of the lodge are re
quested to furnish flowers, and dona donations
tions donations of flowers from their friends
will be welcome. The committee for
Greenwood is C.V. Roberts, Barney
Spencer and W. L. Colbert. For Ever Evergreen,
green, Evergreen, D. E. Mclver, Sam Pyles and
Mr. Smith. All who hive flowers to
give will please notify one of these
gentlemen.
REPRESENTATIVE MASON
(Associated Press!
Washington, June 16. Representa
tive W. E. Mason of Illinois, died here
early today of heart trouble. Altho'
he had been suffering from a heart at attack
tack attack for several days, his condition
yesterday was reported as showing
improvement and death came unex
pected after a sudden collapse. He
was 71 yeares old and a former mem member
ber member of the Senate.
Representative Mason's death was
announced in the House by Represen
tative Cannon. After adopting res resolutions
olutions resolutions of respect the House adjourn adjourned
ed adjourned for the day.
ATLANTA GOLFIST COULDN'T
HOLD HER END UP
(Associated Press)
Fontainbleau, June 16 Alexa Stir
ling of Atlanta, American woman golf
champion, was eliminated from the
woman's" French open golf champion
ship tournament today by Miss Joyce
Wethered, of England.
IT MAY COME OVER AND FAN US
(Associated Press j
Washington, June 16. A disturb
ance of moderate intensity over the
western Caribbean Sea central near
the coast of Honduras was reported
by the weather bureau today.
ST. ANDREWS JAILS
NUMBER OF STRIKERS
(Associated Press)
St. Andrews, June 17. Seventeen
strikers, four white and 13 negroes,
from the Bay Harbor and Millville
sawmill sare being held in the county
jail at Panama City. The men arc
said to have been arrested for cagran cagran-cy
cy cagran-cy but a former charge was lodged
against only one of them.
Singing in parts 19 forbidden.
Reinlanders are forbidden to partie
ipate in outside civil or religious mat matters.
ters. matters. They do not vote. They shun
political office, modern clothing, the
English language and higher educa
tion. They speak in "low" Dutch.
Rev. H. H. Ewart is leader of the
advanced Mennonites who wear col collars,
lars, collars, speak English and believe in
higher education. However, he de
fends the Reinlanders.
"They are peaceful, industrious,
sober and charitable," he says. "They
take care of the pocr and suffering
among them. They have no jails nor
need of jails."

GIVING ORDERS
TO GOIMS

International Trades Unions Demand
that American Labor Couple Up
with that of Europe
(Associated Press)
Denver, June 16. Two internation international
al international unions have demanded that the
convention of the American Federa Federation
tion Federation of Labor instruct President
Gompers to reaffiliate immediately
the federation with the International
Federation of Trade Unions, it be became
came became known today when resolutions
presented by the International Asso Association
ciation Association of Machinists and Firemen and
Oilers Union were made public. Both
practically call for repudiation by the
delegates of Gompers action and the
executive council in severing relations
with the Europeanlabor movement
because of its "revolutionary activi activities."
ties." activities." The American Federation of Labor
today by resolution called upon the
United States Senate to, adopt the
Lafollette bill providing for a federal
inestigation of the nation-wide lock lockout
out lockout of seamen.
EIGHT KILLED ON GRADE
CROSSING AT PERTH AM BOY
(Associated Press)
Perth Amboy, N. J., June 16. The
death of another fireman early today
brought the death list to eight as a
result of last night grade crossing ac accident
cident accident when a fire engine was struck
by a locomotiye said to have been
running at 40 miles an hour. The en engineer
gineer engineer of the locomotive and the con conductor
ductor conductor of the train are charged with
manslaughter.
CREATING SARASOTA COUNTY
(Associated Frets 1
Sarasota, June 16. The legislative
actio nof creating Sarasota county
out of the lower part of Manatee was
ratified by the people of the district
yesterday by a vote of 508 to 154.
The county officers will be appointed
by Governor Hardee before July 1st,
and they will hold their first meeting
on the first meeting of that month.
Mr. G. S. Wilson left last night for
Pensacola, where he will visit his son,
Mr. Sybald Wilson, who is making
good on one of that citysy daily pa papers.
pers. papers. Both have the good wishes of
their many friends for a pleasant
summer.
Judge Futch has issued marriage
licenses to the following in the last
two days: Raymond Boyt, Citra, and
Miss Iva Lou Madden, Fort McCoy;
Mr. Charles F. Cauthen and Miss
Iooma Mae Cameron, both of Sum Sum-merfield;
merfield; Sum-merfield; Arthur D. Sheehan of Au Augusta,
gusta, Augusta, Ga., and Miss Lou M. Smith,
of Mcintosh. Judge Futch married
the first named two couples in his of office.
fice. office. PRIVATE LESSONS in piano, vio
lin and voice. Terms reasonable. For
further information call Vevie Rob
erts, phone 305. 16-12t
CONNER
Conner, June 15: Edwin Rogers of
Jackson Tenn., who is visiting his
grandfather, CoL R. F. Rogers in
Ocala, spent several days this week
with the family of his uncle, Mr. C.
H. Rogers at Lynne.
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Stevens are re
joicing over the arrival of a little girl
into the home, born Monday, June 13,
in Ocala.
The social given by the-B. Y. P. U.
was held Saturday evening at the
home of Miss Martha Powell. Quite
a larce number were present and
several amusing features were plan
ned and carried out by the hostess as
sisted bv her mother. Mrs. E. O.
Powell and Miss Wynonah Randall.
The services of the social committee.
so kindly Tendered, were appreciated
by those entertaining. Refreshments
of punch and cake were served.
Mrs. Owen Hill and daughter, Miss
Thelma Hill of Burbank. were in Con
ner Wednesday afternoon.
Friends of Lonnie Randall will re regret
gret regret to learn that he is sick with fever
at his home at Conner.
Atwater's handsome new trucks are
running on fast schedule time now
carrying the heavy timber from his
camp to the river landing at Graham Graham-ville.
ville. Graham-ville. Jack Powell leaves tomorrow for
Ozona on matters of business and will
be away several days.
Misses Ruby and Bessie Cordrey
were guests yesterday of Miss Lula
Randall at Conner.
Oliver Sewell is spending several
days with home folks.
, All Garcia de Oro cigars wrapped in
tinfoil 10c. at all dealers. 5-tf

SHERIFF SHOT UP

FALLIS STORE
But that Agile Gent. After Wounding
Several Officers, Made his Escape
to the Bushes
'Associated Preys')
Frankfort, Ky June 16 John Fal Fal-lis,
lis, Fal-lis, a grocer, who last night shot and
wounded six persons while resisting
arrest for interfering in an alterca altercation
tion altercation between a policeman and Fallis'
son, escaped during the night from
his combination grocery store And
dwelling, where it is believed he had
barricaded himself. Early today Sher Sheriff
iff Sheriff Moore and a large number of dep deputies
uties deputies riddled the house with bullets.
The fire elicited no response. The bul bullets
lets bullets ignited matches or other inflam inflammable
mable inflammable material and the structure was
gutted.
PORCH PARTY
Mrs. Gage McBride and Mrs. Louis
Moorman, attractive matrons of Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, who have been in Ocala for the
past month, were' the charming hos hostess
tess hostess and honoree at an enjoyable rorch
party Tuesday afternoon at the Arms

House, where these ladies are guests. most complete and interesting. A
The porch was exceedingly attrac- 3untty rnilk was being pasteum pasteum-tive
tive pasteum-tive with its bowls of flowers and at time-
ferns, and in this attractive setting v8 ws made to some of the
two card tables were arranged for an dairy farms. As the farms were pass pass-afternoon
afternoon pass-afternoon at auction. To Mrs. E. G. Jt WM noted that the milk cans
Lindner fell a box of dainty handker- were sitting out front where they had
chiefs for obtaining the highest score Dn et DT truck, which in the
and Mrs. J. G. Parrish was presented morning had collected the milk to
with a pretty handkerchief as a con- convey it to the creamery. In the
solation award, and Mrs. McBride pre- afternoon, a meeting was held in the

sented the honoree, Mrs. Moorman
with a unique box of "correspondence I
cards. I
This was a much enjoyed occasion
for all present but particularly for
the honoree as it was in celebration
6f her fifth marriage anniversary.
The following ladies were present be-
side the honoree and hostess:- Mrs.
G. Parrish. Mrs. E. G. Lindner. Mrs.
J. G. GoodeyMrs. Weller Carmichael,
Mrs. S. Bland Ware and Miss Josie
Parrish. I
BIRTHDAY PROGRAM

AT GRACE CHURCH opportunity was given the party from
Ocala to obtain information concern concern-In
In concern-In celebration of the birthday of ing the creamery. The farmers who

the rector. Rev. J. J. Neighbour, Sun-
day morning at Grace Episcopal
church, an especially attractive mus-1
ical program is being arranged by J
Miss Byrd Wartmann and the choir. 1
The program will be published in full
tomorrow or Saturday. Grace church
has some exceptionally good singers

just now and the occasion is being half of which was obtained from the
looked forward to vith pleasant an- banks and business house of Brooks Brooks-ticipation
ticipation Brooks-ticipation by members of the congre- ville. Today, the weamery is getting

gation and their friends. milk from about 125 cows. During the
winter months whole milk is shipped,
BIG CELEBRATION and at present the creamery is tum-
AT BELLE VIEW ing its surplus milk into butter, about
half of whicji i being disposed of in
Mr. S. A. Mason of Belleview, who Brooksville. The tankers consider
was in Ocala several days ago, de- that the creamery has been a splendid
scribed some of the festivities that thing for the town and county and
wil ltake place in that thriving little they have given financial assistance
town on the fourth of July. A com- to the farmers who have engaged in
plete program has been arranged that dairying.
will occupy the entire day and eve- It was noted that the farmers were
ning. Some of the amusements and able to give exact figures on the cost
diversions include a barbecue, ball of making the milk and the amount
game and speaking and a dance at the they had received from the creamery
attractive club house in the evening, for.the milk.
The residents of Belleview are wide- Mr. K. C Moore, agricultural agent
awake boosters for any good cause for Marion county, is working hard
and stand among the first in all pa- with a view to establishing a cream cream-trio
trio cream-trio tic. celebrations. A large crowd u ery here. He already has pledged
expected and a good time anticipated, to hfcn many more cows than are be-
ing milked at Brooksville. A series
ALLEGED ASSAILANTS of dairy meetings will be held in this
OF MILTON ARRESTED county very shortly."
Those who went to Brooksville ray
Late yesterday afternoon. Sheriff that they were extended every eour eour-Thomas
Thomas eour-Thomas arrested Will Chsppell, Clyde tesy while there and speak very ap ap-Ray,"
Ray," ap-Ray," Roger Lyle, Wesley Lyle and preciatively of the fact.
James Hooker, of the Kendrick neigh-
borhood, on the charge of assault and SUNDAY SCHOOL PICNIC
battery on J. P. Milton, something
over two weeks ago. Harvey Waters Leaving the church at 9:10 o'clock

was arrested on the same charge this
morning. Five hundred dollars Dau
was required of each of the part
It was promptly furnished, ana ney
all returned home to await summons
to their hearing, the date for which
has not Deen sei.
VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS
The Veterans of Foreign Wars will
soon organize an Ocala post. Mr. W.
L. Gray is assembling the names of
all soldiers who served in the over
seas army. All soldiers who lerved
overseas are requested to see Mr.
Cravat once. A meeting will probab
ly be called during the coming week
and a permanent organization per-
fected.
USED BUICKS
1917 Touring $625.00
1916 Touring $575.00
1918 Roadster $875.00
Mechanically O. K. Tires good.
Terms to suitable parties.
16-tf Spencer-Pedrkk Motor Co.

isiTED mm

AT Cf GlStlE
Business Mat and Farmers Hade tks;
Trip to Hernando County
Wednesday
That dairying and- a creamery ars
being successfully conducted at
B rooks ville, Hernondo county, and
that this industry can be successfully
carried on in Marion county was the
information obtained and conclusion
reached yesterday by a party of busi business
ness business men and farmers of Ocala and
Marion county who motored to
Brooksville to investigate the indus
try.
In the party were H. W. Helman.
Robert Clarkson, T. W. Jenkins, dis
trict agricultural agent, A. Christen-
sen, W. M. Wilson. II. L. Sh.i.
Walter "foly, Roger Dodd. Mack Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, K. C Moore, county agricultural
agent, and Louis H. Chazal, 'secretary
of the Board of Trade.
The party left Ocala at seven o'clock
in three cars and reached Brooksville
about 10:30. Under the guidance of
James Mountain, agricultural agent
for Hernando county, the creamery at
Brooksville was visited and was found
court house at which were present
representatives of the. Hernando
County Co-operative Dairy Asaocia-
I011 representatives of the banks of
Brooksville and business men of that
cty and n party from Ocala and
Marion county had an opportunity of
asking many questions concerning the
dairy industry and the creamery. It
wa the unanimous opinion of the
Brooksville people that the creamery
had been a success.
Mr- K McCIerry, manager of the
creamery, very kindly answered all
questions that were put to him. Every
have taken up dairying all declared
themselves highly pleased with the
results they had obtained and with
the results obtained by the creamery.
The creamery at Brooksville was
established a year and a half ago with
about ten cows. A capital of about
$5000 was subscribed to start with.
yesterday morning, two autos and two
trocktp packed with Sunday school
1 children, teachers and parents, the
Episcopal Sunday school started on
its aram-i nirne to Lake Weir with
higa hope Nor were tSuj diMp
pointed, the weather, the water and
the health and feeling of all and
each being ideaL
The morning was spent in games,
swimming and the consuming of ice
cream ana peanuts, dinner was senr
1 at cui oj mo laaies oi the tun-
day school; Just such a dinner as on
would expect at a picnic, with all the
1 ning-
After an nour'a rest, games and
wimming were again taken up, until
5:30 when supper was served. Sap
per came as s very enjoyable surprise
At 6:50 the return trip was begun,
and a tired, sunburned but very happy
crowd had come to the end of a per
fect day.
Genuine Mary Jans "KEDS" redi
; ed to ZZ5 at TISUZUB. 2-St



OCALA JSVENTNCr STAR. THUfiSDAT, JUKE l.

Ceala Evening Star

FaMlafced Every Car Exet Saaday by
STAB PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

R. n. Carroll, PmMrat

P. V. LMTracMMl, Sretarr-Treaarer

J. H. IifBjamlB, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as

ecoxra-ciaas matter.

TELEPHONES
Baaiaesa Of fire .......... ..Flve-Oa

Editorial Drpartmrsl . . .Twa-Sevea

Barfty Reporter ......... .ElT-Oae

MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS

The Associated Press Is exclusively

.entitled Xor the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it ot

not otherwise credited in this paper and

aiso tne local news mibUshed oerem

All rJ(?hts of republication of special

aispatcnes nerein are also, reserved.
DOMESTIC SITBSCRIPTIOX RATES

One year, in advance $6.00
Bix -months. In advance 3.00
Three months, in advance., 1.50
One month In advance .60

gress and in the electoral college, be

cause, he asserts, colored people in

eleven states of the South were denied

the right to vote at the election of
las tyear. Probably wants to be made
chairman of an investigating commit

tee so that he can take a free excur

sion into the South. Miami Herald.

We think it would be a good thing
for Mr. Tinkham to make a trip thru

the South. It .-would teach him a great
deal that he should know. We would

particularly like to have him come to
Ocala and talk with our representa representative
tive representative colored people, who have worked
faithfully with their white neighbors

for the good of our town and county,

ADVERTISING RATES

Dlsplayi Plate 15 cents "per Inch for
consecutive insertions. (Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents jer inch. Special
position 25 iper cent additional. Rate
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Readlag- Notleest Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents iper line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Iegal advertisements at legal rates.

We predict that Marion county will
make whitecapping unfashionable.
A Sunday blue law will tie us all
into nots. 1

The greatest obstacle to Japan
capturing the Philippines would prob probably
ably probably be the Filipinos themselves.

' Billy Bryan says the next Congress
will be democratic. It won't be if
Billy remains loose.

It must make a German junker

mad to see how careless the United
States is about making peace.

Herb relkel is on the job again
and the St. Augustine Record is
worth reading once more.

Once Germany bragged of her men
of iron, but those same guys have

brought her to great need of iron men.

The Liberty Bell is already cracked
and blue laws would tear its tongue

out.

We can't understand why the Amer

ican Federation of Labor has an in
ternecine dispute about Ireland.

Say if you was on a steamship out
in the middle of the ocean, which

would you rather have for captain-

Sims or Daniels?

The merchant marine Amorica has
had since the war has cost more than
the lack of a merchant marine forty
years before it.

Rear Admiral Sims may be con con-genitally
genitally con-genitally indiscreet, but he is not a
foreign born citizen of the United
States," as Representative Gallivan

of Massachusetts describes him. Al Although
though Although the admiral happened to be
born in Canada, his parents were
American citizens and he is eligible

for the presidency under the constitu constitution
tion constitution and laws of the United States in

the event that Mr. Gallivan desires to

start a campaign for his nomination

in 1924.-Orlando Sentinel.

Sims is a ten times better American

than Gallivan.

When the Times-Union paragraph paragraph-er
er paragraph-er thinks of what he thinks is going
to happen. to Sims, he chuckles with
gHoulish glee.

Right now is d good time for the
Times-Union to re-read the old story
about the Irishman who had his
laugh first.

The government should give Fort
Marion to the state of Florida, and
Florida should use it for a state museum.

If the navy department wouldn't
punish the admiral who said the navy
would as soon fight an ally as an en enemy,
emy, enemy, why should it object to anything
Sims has said.

The United States may withdraw
its forces from Dominica, but it is a
safe bet that a warship or two will
always be in wireless range of that
sunny land.

If the insurgent Poles beat an Am American
erican American to death, they probably thought
he was one of those Americans like
Bob Lafollette. We note his name
was Snyder.

Representative Tinkham, of Massa Massachusetts,
chusetts, Massachusetts, wants to cut down the rep representation
resentation representation of the South both in Con-

MICKIE SAYS
KNTf KLGCWS V4UO UOUlT

VAWCc US -TOEO SOfTEWNQ

CATS, F Vj0 PRvrC EVRN 1

U tO US, wD WAKE AVI. tU'

AUV 0VetO4MRi

Mr. Secretary Hughes says we

must treat Mexico with "patience.

That seems to differ only m name

from the policy of "watchful waiting

for which President Wilson was so

mercilessly criticised. Tampa Times

That cavalry charge into Juarez

during the last year of the Wilson ad administration
ministration administration considerably mitigated
the tediousness of watchful waiting

on this side of the Rio. The principa

mistake Mr. Wilson made in his Mex Mexican
ican Mexican policy was in not ordering that

charge six years sooner.

Particularly mothers. They should
preach against war to their children
as soon as they are old enough to

talk. St. Petersburg Independent.

They should rather preach to their

boys to be honorable and brave, to

defend their country and its institu

tions to the last drop of their blood.

They will do, that, too, most of them

in the future as in the past. Else, in
a generation, the men of America

would be slaves and the women concu

bines to any husky foreign horde that

came along.

Mr. Gompers denounces the German

workingmen because they stuck

their country when it went into war.

Mr. Gompers has always been an

adept at hitting people who couldn't

hit back. Why didn't he denounce
some of the American workingmen
who took advantage of their country
when it was at war? The German, at

least, took his share of the suffering,

In each life some rain must fall. We

can't all be stars, but that's no reason

.why we should try to be clouds. St.

Augustine Record.

Pretty good, Herb. So good we are

afraid you stole it.

A general of the army is said to
deplore the abandonment of civilian
interest in training. If he ever saw a

young West Pointer "training"

civilian he probably knows the an

swer. Tampa Tribune.

Bad but a civilian training a civil

ian would be worse.

How pitiful that after the glorious
record of our soldiers abroad we must
now be handicapped by a Harvey and

humiliated by a Sims? Tampa Tri

bune.

If you will bear up a little bit

bravely, we'll bet you will be able to

stand the humiliation.

Talk about walking in your sleep
it has nothing on working in your

sleep. We were so sleepy last night

that we looked in the postal guide fo

a scripture quotation.

We advise the democrats in Con

gress who are abusing the republic

ans for what they have done in three
months to shut up for about three
years.

BELLEVTEW

Belleview, June 15. Miss Mary A.

Gale left Thursday for Fairlee Lake,

Vt., where she will spend the summer
vacation. Miss Meffert and Miss Gerig

of Ocala will accompany her.

Mrs. O. B. Sias returned to her

home in Bradentown rnday after
spending a few days as the guest of

Mrs. G. E. Merrill.

Melville Strickland returned Wed

nesday from a visit with his parents
in Town send, Ga.

Lluellen Abshier has been in Oak

visiting his uncle, Mr. Seiler, and

family for some time and returned
home Friday with his cousin, who will

make him a visit.

Mrs. C. A. Tremere returned home

Monday from the Ocala hospital and

reports that her eye is much better.

The children's day exercises at the

Methodist church last Sunday morn

ing were very enjoyable.

Mr. Will Abshier and son, Alfred

have recently bought out Mr. J. A.

Freeman's grocery department and

will put in a bakery. We hope every
body will patronize them.

Miss Helen Brown, who has bee

visiting friends and relatives here for
a few days, returned to Ocala Mon

day.

Leo Hames is home for a few days.

We are sory to report the serious

illness of Mrs. Fred T. Brown. We

hope she will be up and about again

soon.

Mr. Eagan has opened a barber

shop in the Masonic building. We

hope he will be successful.

The Epworth League young folks

held a pound social in their park

Tuesday night.

Dr. Abshier is visiting his daugh

ter, Mrs. J. D. Harrell this week.

Mr. J. F. Hames took Mrs. H. B.
Monroe, Misses Hilda and Margaret

Munroe and Miss Mariemma Stanley

to Winter Park in his car Wednes

day. Misses Margaret and Mariemma

will spend ten days there at the T
camp and W. C. T. U. training schoo

for girls, Rollins College, from June

15th to 25th. These girls are sent by

the W. C. T. U. of Belleview.

BLITCHTON

Blitchton, June 14. Miss Leone
Fant returned home Sunday from her

visit at Morriston.

There will be services at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church Sunday afternoon at 3:30

o'clock.

Mr. Land is Blitch arrived home
Tuesday from Newberry, where he

visited Mr. Roland Wilkinson.

A number of our people were shop

ping in Ocala Saturday.

Mrs. t. n.. f ant and Leone and

Lindsay spent Monday and Tuesday

with Mrs. V. P. Potts at Emathla.

Mrs. Bee Stove, Miss Inez Peter

son and Mr. Laudon Peterson of Mor

riston called Tuesday.

Mrs. Lizza Blitch of Morriston
spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Coulter.

bachelor tourist we met at the "welL"
He said while fanning his heated

brow yesterday and today it has
been hot enough to melt the mrr--.
in one's bones and here I rae down
from Atlanta expecting to find cool,

breezy weather that the papers talk

about. We told him not to excite him

self for he might win fame as the

first man to die of a sunstroke in

Florida, and asked him could he beat

our cool nights in Atlanta. Or, can

you beat our peaches and melons in

June? Hark, did you hear that thun

der? It's goine to rain. You had

better tarry awhile longer and enjoy

one of our refreshing showers and
cool nights. He said yes he was

promised to be lulled to sleep by the
most heavenly music that ever issued

from the throat of the glorious mock

ing bird and that instead ten thousand

whippoorwills all seeing how long

they could keep up that everlasting
yapp. We told him they went with
the fish and climate and our birds say

Whip WUl's widow." and with a

very suspicious look he told Mose to
drive on, as no doubt "Will's widow
and all the rest of 'em need it.

Some grouchy folks complain of

that pounding noise of the sand pump

interfering with their afternoon
siesta. They cannot realize what an

enterprize the washed sand company
is promoting and how much money
they are paying out every Saturday

to be distributed at our stores and the

employment it gives .to the families
who reside here and in nearly settle settlements.
ments. settlements. Sleep on, weary pilgrims, and
miss the opportunities passing your
doors every day.

CRIMINALS USE THEIR DRAINS

Horn Oardtn 8avs $100.
The average American family ru
grow one-eighth of Its foo and save
$100 annually by home gardens, a Col Columbia
umbia Columbia university survey shows.
O. 8. Morgan, professor of agricul agriculture
ture agriculture at the university. In making
public the survey urges the thousands
of gardeners who made a start with
home gardens during the war and who
"quit them Just on the eve of victory,"
to re-enlist. He says that 22.540
farms have beea abandoned In Nw
York state during the past decade,
a reduction of 100 per cent of the
total number In 1910.
"In a recent survey of a thousand
families with home vegetable and
fruit gardens. It was shown that as
an average thejgarden produced one one-eighth
eighth one-eighth of the food requirements of
the family," Professor Forgan said.
"At current prices It Is estimated
that even In remote suburbs this
would represent well over $100 actual
saving to each family." New York
Sun.

"Profession" of Roguery Today Has
Risen to Dignity Almost Ap Approaching
proaching Approaching a Fine Art.
The big robberies oC Jewelry In the
south of Franc recently are a re reminder
minder reminder of the ubiquity of the modern
criminal. The thieves may have been
local men, bat the probability Is that
they were Importations from England
or Australia or the United -States.
Criminals engaged In the "big posh"
are much-triTeied men. The whola
r:id Is their hunting ground. A few
thousand miles are of little moment
with thousands of dolllars as the ulti ultimata
mata ultimata goal.

Expert Jewel thieve, confidence

tricksters, card sharpers, exponents of
the Infallible' betting system aU

at one time or another make tours

of the world. If necessary. In order

to pick up wealthy victims and by

skillful nursing lull them Into a belief

that dishonesty Is a silly rumor In

stead of an Irrefragable fact.

It does seem strange to the millions
of people who carefully guard their

pennies that men are to be found who

will hand ever thousands of dollars to

comparative strangers only to find
when too late that they nave been
swindled.
A fool and his money, we are told,
soon part; yet, as a matter of fact.
It is the man who regards himself as
shrewd and careful who is most sought
after by these ingenious Intriguers.
The fool is apt to be toe suspicious;
and, anyway, he has not much money.
Every liner that leavt Great Brit Britain
ain Britain has amoni Its first-class passen passengers
gers passengers criminals who are making the
voyage for the pleasure of "working.'
From Continental Edition of the
London Mall.

Cash and Carry Meat Martlet
Located in the CRESCENT GROCERY COJs Store

We handle stall fed Beef, the very best Vea! and
Pork. Pay for your meat and not for your
neighbor's who does not pay for his.

We ask you for your patponage and
Thank You in advance.
Cash and Carry Meat Marltet

WEDNESDAY IN HOLY WEEK

LAKE WEIR

Lake Weir, June 15. The public
would be surprised to know how many
settlers are wending their way south
with their household goods and fam families
ilies families to take possession of the land
they bought while in Florida the past
winter. They state how many vege vegetables
tables vegetables they shipped and saw the re returns
turns returns from other shipments while
they were on their trial winter vaca vacation
tion vacation m Florida the past season. Now
they have been back north for their
families and will start to clear land
and fence the land just as our pio pioneers
neers pioneers did forty years ago, when sev several
eral several famiiles would have an interest
in a mule and a pair of shoes and
socks that they took turns in using
when they went to the county seat
once a month for supplies.
As we write June it always brings
a vision of brides, roses, orange blos blossoms
soms blossoms and gentle showers. .Today is
an exception as we told a pessimistic

Plant Memorial Trees.
Mere human art, no matter how
great the genius of the srtlflcer, eunot
begin to compare with the art f na nature.
ture. nature. There Is something appealing In
the latter which renders It far superi superior
or superior to anything of the kind In stone or
metal or on canvas.
Cities and towns, nay, even village?,
on this side of the Atlantic that have
been bereaved of their sons In the world
conflagration of the second decade of
the Twentieth century cannot do bet better
ter better than to take a leaf out of a book
of the gold diggers of Ballarat, Austra Australia
lia Australia and create memorial avenue, lined
on either side, not by stone or bronze
statues but by beautiful living maple
or oak trees that will bear their names
and that will develop and flourish with
the growth of the country. Montreal
Family Herald.

Good Nawa for Lawn Owners.
By using ammonium sulphate In the
same quantity as nitrate of soda Is
used for fertilizing, the lawn, the re required
quired required amount of nitrogen Is furnished,
but the weeds are so .weakened that
they are crowded out. The cost Is
about the same.

BUSINESS SERVICE BUREAU
Stenography
Typewriting, Multigraphfcg,
Room 7, Merchants Block
PHONE 608, OCALA, FLA.
Residence Phone 593 and 98

Solemn Caremonlee In ftistlne Chapel
Commemorating the Death and
Resurrection ef Christ.
At the office of the Miserere, which
Is sung In the SIstlne chapel at Berne
on Wednesday of Holy week, a cere ceremony
mony ceremony takes place In which a triangular
candlestick, upon which are 15 can

dles, corresponding to the number ef

psalms recited, is placed at the epistle
side of the altar.

After each psalm, one of the candles
la extinguished by a master of care-

monies and after the benedlctus the

candle on the top is alone not extin extinguished,
guished, extinguished, but Is removed and concealed
behind the altar and not brought out
until the end of the service. While the

canticle la sung the six candles on the

altar are extinguished as well as those

above the rails. ;

The custom of concealing the last
and most elevated candle and bringing
It forward burning at the end ef the

service, la an allusion to the death and

resurrection of Christ. In the same
manner the other candles extinguished
one after the other msy represent the
proj.hets who were successively put to

death before the crucifixion of their

Lol.

No use to worry over making
desserts these warm days when yon

can get Danish Pastry made fresh

every morning at the Federal Bale
ery. 14-t

TO THE PUBLIC

To the Public:
In order that all may share in the
big values being offer d at the Sac Sacrifice
rifice Sacrifice Sale, we want to' announce that
in all probability the stock will be
cleared out by the Fourth of July.
While this is not yet definitely settled,
the rush with which the goods are
disappearing would indicate that the
sale will close then.

1

This is a Studebaker year.

Raymond B. Nixon, associate editor
of the Tampa Times, and probably the
youngest newspaper man in Florida,
who is visiting relatives here, paid
the Star a welcome visit today.

Have You Got 10 Cents?
A Wonderful Sale on
SEWING MACHINES
Is About to Begin
Call and Ask
THEUS BROS.

Meet me at the Union Station
Restaurant for a regular family style
dinner Best dinner in the state,for 75
cents. Eat and drink all you want.
Dinner 11 a. m. to 2:30 p. m. Owned
and operated by 100 Americans, tf

If there's better-bread and rolls
made than we are making now, please
let us know. We will not be outdone
when it comes. to real quality. Federal
Bakery. 14-6t

W. K. Lane, M. D, physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over S and 10 cent store
Ocala, Fla. Adv. tf

1918 Buick roadster, five good tires,
top, mechanically O. K. Price right.
Terms if desired. Spencer-Pedrkk

Motor Co.

10-tf

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

iiiHUIIIHUC

J. H. SPENCER

'- -1:-

W. R. PEDRICK

Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.

All
Buicks
Equipped
with
Cord
Tires

Back
Accessories

Buick Agency

"VESTA" Battery Ser Ser-vipe
vipe Ser-vipe Station
EIGHTEEN MONTHS
GUARANTEE

All Buicks
Equipped
with
Alemite
Oiling
System

Brick
Accessories

GABRIEL Snubber
Service Station
FOR ALL MAKES CF
AUTOMOBILES

GOODYEAR end U. 5. TIRES end TUBES
GASOLINE, OILS end GREASE
FULLY EQUIPPED GARAGE, EMPLOYING ONLY EFFICIENT
MECHANICS, ASSURING PROMPT SERVICE AT ALL TIMES
Spenecr-Pcdricli Motor Co.
OCALA, PHONE 271 FLORIDA

We are pleased to announce having with
us for this week Miss Karen Halvorson and
assistants. Miss Halvorson makes a specialty
of Angel Food Cake, delicious Doughnuts,
Hot Biscuits, Bread and Rolls, and supplies
you with her recipes absolutely for the asking.
Eats and free samples especialy for you this
week only. See the. fine Clark Jewel Gas
Range used exclusively by Miss Halvorson.
Don't mlssthis. Come early and advise your
friends what's here.

. EL HA IPdDT CE1Y

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OCALA EYENTJtG STAR.' THURSDAY, JUNE 16.

A..

77ie
Russell
Blunt
A Handmade
Product of
Quality

We claim this is

the old reliable
1 L.f L I.

home again.

TRY ONE
AND SEE

B.F.
Russell
Manufacturer
120 S. Main St,
Ocala, Florida

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am 'Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 an
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Tampa-
Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pra
2:55 cm N"York-St. Petrsbrg- 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1 :50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. K.

Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am JksonviLle-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 iim
3:24 pm St-Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am- Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Duneilon-Lkeiand 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Mon'ay, Wednesday, Friday.
Tw-saay, Thursday, Saturday.

There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. 158

MOSS BLUFF

Moss Bluff, June 15. Mrs. J. P.
Galloway and two children accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Miss Martha Fort spent
the week-end in Ocala, the guests of
Mrs. E. C Jordan and Mrs. George
Taylor.
Rev. Humphrey filled his appoint appointment
ment appointment at the Christian church both
Sunday morning and evening. He ex expects
pects expects to be back again the second
Sunday in July.
Mrs. Lester Wheeler will entertain
her Sunday school class Thursday
afternoon at her home on Long Lake.
All the members of the class are
urged to be present. A royal good
time is anticipated.
Rev. and Mrs. Humphrey and chil children,
dren, children, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Waters and
baby and several others were guests
Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Oliver Fort.
Mrs. John Smith and daughters

were welcome visitors here Monday
afternoon.
Mrs. Lilly Blount and children and
Mrs. W. C. White called on Mrs. Al Albert
bert Albert Fort Tuesday afternoon.
Miss Gladys Burry and Mr. Maurice
Rodney of Orange Lake, were wel welcome
come welcome callers in our burg Sunday afternoon.

AFTERNOON

MUSICAL
AT THE COLONIAL

Invocation Rev. C W. White.
Piano solo Gene Bitting.
Cornet solo -Sammy Savage.
Paper, The Influence of Good Mus MusicsRuth
icsRuth MusicsRuth Parker.
Instrumental solo. "The Hunter's
Horn" (Harker) Dorothy Capple Capple-man.
man. Capple-man. Musical recitation, "Love's- Old
Sweet Song" Polly Smith.
Piano selection (a) Knights (Ru (Rupert)
pert) (Rupert) (b) Jolly Huntsman Elizabeth
Trackerson.
Poem, "Vacation Time" Frances
Wagner.
Piano eolo, "Salterella" Willie,
Huckaby.
Vocal solo, "Dear Little Mother of
Mine" Miss Margaret Overton.
Piano duetj "Czardias" Polly Smith
and Amy Long.

Vercuse (Adamow (Adamow-(Massanett)
(Massanett) (Adamow-(Massanett) Miss

SHADY

Shady, June 14. Miss Belle Stro-

mmmmm (m&&mt who has been away since March

Bertram Ibbetson & Co.,
Chartered Accountants
of Atlanta, Georgia,
Will open an office in the Commercial Bank Building
. of Ocala, Florida, effective July 1st, 1921, for the
practice of Accounting, Systematizing, Income Tax

0 Consultation and Preparation of Returns.
-
'
H ATLANTA OFFICE
I 250 PEACHTREE STREET

)
()
4
9

EAT AT THE

9

HALT CAFE

UP TO DATE DINING ROOM AND LUNCH COUNTER
Regular Dinner, 11:30 to 2:30, PRICE 50c
Fresh Vegetables of All Kinds, Western Meat and Sea Food
All Kinas of Salads and Delicatessen
American, French, Spanish and Italian Cooking
Try John Metrie's Special Club Sandwich
15 Years Experience

j Specials Orders Receive Prompt Attention PHONE No. 7

HALT CAFE

M

visiting friends and relatives at Plant
City, Clearwater and Tampa, has re returned
turned returned home.
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Holland,
who have been living on the Counts
place for about a year- and a half,
have moved back to their cottage on
the Shady road.
Little Miss Mae Yealey of Lowell
is spending a few days with her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Holland.
Miss Elizabeth Knoblock of East-

lake, was the guest of relatives here
a few days last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Arch Cuthill of Mar Mar-tel
tel Mar-tel visited Mr. and Mrs." Fred Buhl
Sunday.
The B. Y. P. U. social at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Barnes was a success
in every way. The host and hostess
spared no pains to make the occasion
a happy one for everybody present.
Iced pink lemonade, pink and choco chocolate
late chocolate cakes, fruit and candy were serv served
ed served in abundance. All voted this the
happiest evenfof the season. Those
front a distance at this social were
Misses Jeanette and Grace Turner of
Gaiter, Miss Ethel Runnells of Inglis
and Miss Elizabeth Knoblock of East East-lake.
lake. East-lake. Next Friday evening Mr. and Mrs.
James- Goin will entertain the B. Y.
P. U. members and friends at their
home on Orange avenue.

Mr. and Mrs. R. C Bailey of Ocala h

were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Fred Buhl
Sunday, coming to bid good-bye to
their friends ere leaving for their new
home at Winter Haven this week.

Mr. Martin of Wildwood and Mr.
and Mrs Steele of York were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Home Sunday
and also welcome visitors at Sunday
school here in the afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Jones and J. W.
Jones 'went to Anthony Sunday, where
they spent the day with Mr. and Mrs.
Manning.
Mr. Harold Smith of Ocala and Mr.
Robert Goin were guests of the Doug Douglas
las Douglas boys Sunday and helped Arthur

Violin solo (a)
ski) (b) Elegie

Civie Roberts.
Romance in Song (original Rose
Allen Gray.
Piano duet, "Enticement! Amy
Long and Willie Huckaby.
Piano and violin Miss Lancaster
Miss Roberts.
Piano selection, "The Murmuring
Zephyrs" Martha Rivers.
Under auspices of class 12 of the
M. E. Sunday school Colonial hotel,
June 17, 4 o'clock. No charges. Cor Cordial
dial Cordial invitation to all.

SOME LOGIC; LITTLE REASON
Examination Papers Turned in b
Youngster Proved They Gave
Thought to Questions.

painter's dene or t twn tree Is
used for the same end to make the
blue of the sky and distance more
luminous and beautlfuL. This Ls also
the reason for the dark-brown foreA
ground usual In old landscapes; and
our eye Is not arrested by the tree or
the dark foreground, but goes past It

to the point of the picture. George J
Clausen.

Two Poison Antidotes.
Tbe old method of administering
an emetic In case of poisoning has
given way to a lavage of the stomach
which la claimed to have many ad advantage
vantage advantage over the older process. This
Eu piling of the stomach must be thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly done and water must be taken
At close intervals until about 15 pints
have been consumed. This Is fol followed
lowed followed by a quantity of animal char charcoal
coal charcoal taken Into the stomach to Insure
the absorption of any poison which
may be left. This takes the place of
old antidotes, although there is noth nothing
ing nothing to hinder one from adding some
of the usual antidotes to the water
made use of for Pushing purposes.

STHENGTH OF ORANG-OUTANG

thl
was

10S S. Magnolia St. Next Anti-Monopoly Drag Store

KINDTS MUSIC STORE
Pianos and Organs Phonographs and Records
Sewing Machines and Supplies
Expert Repairing of Phonographs, Sewing Machines,
Organs and Pianos
CA SH OR TERMS
Thanh you for your patronage 306 N. MAGNOLIA ST.

FIE

AND

moofSTORAGE

STAR LINE

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued

MOVS. PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE.
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.

IK

on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone 296

THE WINDSOR HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service- la
second to none

s

I Douglas celebrate his birthday.

at tne CnUrcn have been replaced with

gasoline lights and now there is

plenty of light on all subjects, a great
comfort to all interested.
Rev. J. C. Boatright of Anthony
will preach here Sunday morning at
11 o'clock, and evening at 8:45. The
Sunday school and B. Y. P. U. are to
be sandwiched in between these two

services. Everybody come as Rev.
Boatright has a message for all.
Widower's Row and Bachelor's Cor Corner
ner Corner are looking up, yea, picking up,
too. Widower Moses has made him himself
self himself a present of a Maxwell car and
Bachelor Bill Jones was taking him himself
self himself and others to ride in a Ford yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, which he claims as his very
own. Widower Liddon's smile, which
he wears all the time, has become a

broad grin lately and his step is as
springy as a lad's. Widower Doug Douglas
las Douglas arrived in Shady Saturday, spick
.and span as a new pin and acting like
he knew something he'd like to tell
but he hasn't told it yet. Friend of
ours corrected us; instead of "one lone

old bachelor," it seemes there are two.
We are obliged to our friend and will
just add that neither of these gentle gentlemen
men gentlemen are as old as they look, we hope.

Mr. and Mrs. J. T. E. Gaskin and
family enjoyed a sort of family re reunion
union reunion at Stanton a few days ago at
which time Mrs. G a skin's cousins,
Misses Camily Wizzel, Lettie Green
and Violet Davis of Winston-Salem,
N. C, were present.
Men here mostly have their crops
laid by; women here are busy can canning,
ning, canning, some of them making everything
that can be thought of our of toma tomatoes
toes tomatoes plain canned pickled, chili

sauce, preserves, catsup, etc.; empty
shelves are filling up with fruits and
vegetables and ere long seme of them
(the women) will be off for that little
trip for rest and recreation.

"Tell me all you know about centaurs.

The response of one boy to
demand In a recent examination

as follows:
A ceutaur was ancient cavalry and
archery all in one piece. He could not
be knocked out of his saddle because
he didn't haTe any. being the same
person as his horse.- If he needed a
stable be did not need a tent, I do
not know which, and If he needed for forage
age forage he did not need rations, or If he
needed rations he did not need for forage."
age." forage." Evidently the youngster who gave
that reply was of a military inclination,
and had thought out for himself the
advantages of centaurs on the fighting
line. It was funny, but not unin unintelligent
telligent unintelligent Less original, with only one
little slip indeed to mar Its accuracy,
is the version of the schoolboy of the
story of the Gorgons.
"The Gorgons, he began confident confidently,
ly, confidently, "were three sisters that lived In
the islands of the Hesperldes, some somewhere
where somewhere in the Indian ocean. They had
long snakes for hair, tusks for teeth
and claws for nails, and they looked
like women, only more horrible.'
It was a little Boston girl whose

definition of the minotaur has long
been remembered by the elder pupils

in the school that she attended:

"The minotaur was a large bull

which lived on tributes in a laby

rinth. He was mythical, carnivorous

and fond of young people."

FACTS ABOUT MILK AS FOOD

If Property Braced, It Is Said the Ani Animal
mal Animal "Can Easily Bend Almost
Anything."
The strength of a full-grown, orange
outang is enormous. I have seen ope
bend a 1-lnch steel bar as though It
were made of rubber. If ha can brace
himself properly, with plenty of room
to exert his entire strength, he can
bend almost anything; but between
bending a bar and breaking a rope by
pulling, there is a great deal of dif difference.
ference. difference. A rattan rope will hold him.
though a simple menagerie cage may
not give him any more trouble than
a paper hoop.

The strength ef the orang-eutang, or
"ild man," as the name means in
Malay, ls largely In his arms. Tbe
arms of a mia the breed that we
were after is Borneo measure ten
feet zr more from tip to tip. The mlas
:ype, which is next In size to the goril gorilla,
la, gorilla, ls somewhat larger than the or ordinary
dinary ordinary breed. It is distinguished by
a darker color and by' folds of kkln
at each side of the face Its body,
from shoulders to hips, ls about the
size of a man's. It has shfrt, unde undeveloped
veloped undeveloped legs, long fingers and thumbs
that are mere stubs.
An orang-outang never travel on
the ground when be can swing from
tree to tree, and, since there are ery
few open spaces in the Jungle, he
seldom reaches ground expt when be
oes down to get something. He can
swing incredible distances, hurtling
through the air and catching brunches
with perfect accuracy.
Orang-outangs usually live iu col colonies
onies colonies numbering from 40 to Cu, andMhe
largest and most powerful is chief.
They make their hoine- on platforms
in the branches of trees and they build
the platforms by breaking on limbs
and putting them crisscross, lu inatiug
sen&oii the male and female live to together,
gether, together, but the couples separate after
the youug are born. The mother takes
cure of them and the father-goes off
about liis busiiiesiv Churle Alajer in
Aia Magazine.

Ings maOe orcornRutftne material, the
chimney should tr built straight up
from the ground, and not placed on a
bracket, as Is often the case, and
should extend two feet or more above
the ?eak when the chimney Is in the
center of the roof, and three feet or
more above tbe surface when a fiat r
slanting roof. For a proper draft the
minimum-sized opening for the flue
should not be lets than 64 square
inches, while the walls should b at
least eight inches thick. At the base
of each flue a clean-cut door should be
provided. If possible. Whatever the
material used In construction. It should
be of good quality and laid In cement.
Flue holes should never be filled with
any inflammable material, but should
be covered over in a secure manner
with a metal flue stop.
The Joists used to support the floors
through which the chimney passes
should not have their ends supported
In the brick, as the chimney may set settle,
tle, settle, leaving at thes points cracks
through which fire may creep to the
joists ; furthermore, no other wood woodwork
work woodwork should come in contact with the
chimney.

Monroe Was Jefferson's Secretary.
Although James Monroe, who was
to become one of our most famous
Presidents, played his part In the
Revolutlonsry war with gallantry, and
was wounded at the battle of Trenton,
it was after that wound had forced
bis retirement to private life that
he got his real start on the path that
was to carry him to fame. Upon re re-reiving
reiving re-reiving his wound the young man,
who had previously been promoted to
a captaincy by Gen. Washtofton, re returned
turned returned to hi home in Virginia and
took up the study of law. He entered
the office of Thomas Jefferson, who
was then governor of Virginia. Jeffer Jeffer-n
n Jeffer-n had a larpe library, and Inspired
Monroe with a desire fer study. The
two formed a great attachment; and
Jefferson made the young man his sec secretary.
retary. secretary. This it a Studebaker year. if

Ladies9
High Grade
Oxfords and
Pumps
$9 and $10 values
$4 a pair

BEST DESIGN FOR CHIMNEY

As an Article of Diet There Are Many

Things That Ars Not Properly
Understood.

The use of milk as a food has been
so extensively exploited by the milk

interests that there exists a somewhat

erroneous Idea about It which a i

cent speaker, before tbe American Ped Pediatric
iatric Pediatric society, ls endeavoring to cor

rect.

These errers principally concern the

group of children between the ages ef

1 and 6 years. These errors might be

classified under the headings: (1)

Prolonged use of milk as an exclusive

article of diet (2) Increased quan quantities
tities quantities of milk given along with other
foods.
Milk might not only be used toe
long as an exclusive article of diet and
in excessive quantities with other
foods, but its nutritional value might
be Injured by boiling.
The laity were taught, and rightly
so, that milk was an ideal breeding
place for germs, and that the growth
of these germ might be inhibited by
keeping the milk on ice, or the milk
might be brought to a boll. The use
of boiled milk was becoming more
prevalent,, and many Injuries to nutri nutrition
tion nutrition occurred.'

Style of Construction That Reduces
Danger of Fire to the Lowest
Possible Point.
It Is well-known that the ordinary
brlck-find-uiortar chimney, us usually
constructed. Is a source of danger. The
constant beat from fire In time causes
the mortnr to become dry, so that it
falls out of place, leaving holes iu the
chimney. Such a condition usually
goes unnoticed and is a constant source
of danger from fire.
In constructing chimneys In build-

PUCrE 243

ro2

QUAiirr
PRODUCTS

CStd

PROMPT SERVICE
Market & Grocery

Our Specialty Is

MAZON & CO.
between Tea Ceat Star and Gerlga
Drnx Store

1L To

Ji4

A look at this beautiful line
will convince you that they
are the best values you ever
saw for $4.
Parker & Gnynn
Next door to Geo. MacKay
and Company
Ocala, Florida

Fire
Insurance
Ocala, Florida

t

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con

tract work. Gives more and batter
work for the money than any other

contractor in the dty.

Look In This Paper June 18th
For Our Announcement
r

SEWING MACHINE SALE
UNIQUE I
Very Easy Term J
Have Yoa Got 10 Cents?
THEUS BROS.

ROBERT M. i MEYER,
Manager.

J. EKAVANAUGH
Proprietor.

Boy Scouts of America

A. R. Cassil, Scoutmaster

Meets every Friday night at the
Library, at 8:30 o'clock. Visiting

Scouts are always welcome.

Phoenix Built on Ruins.
By far the most interesting remains
of the lost people of Arizona are their
network of canals which prevail
through all the valleys. The longest
Is the one tapping the Gila river, and
which supplied with water the ancient
city, now marked with the one stand-

i Ing building. This Is the Casa Grande,

about which so much has been written,
and which has excited much Interest

among achaeologlsts In the last ten
years.

The volume of water taken out by

this canal must have been Immense,
for It supported millions of acres. In

most places the canal has been filled

with drifting sand, but its course ls

easily traced. Engineers who located

the Merlcopa canal made use of the
old Aztec ditch, and today water runs

over Its pebbly bottom just as it did

two thousand or three thousand years

ago.

For miles and miles around mounds
tell the tale of houses destroyed by

the ravages of time. Phoenix waa
built on the ruins of this ancient dry,
and the relics frequently are found of
this ancient civilisation. Detroit
News.

EVER WEAR HOSIERY, the best

ever and cheaper now, on sale at

FISHELS. 2-St

, . ti

TRADE AT

TOE CRESCENT (GMCffiY

7 NORTH MAGNOLIA STREET

PAY CASH,(

GET PREMIUM
COUPONS

) FAY LESS

SPECIAL THIS WEEK
KINGNUT (Butter Substitute)
35 cent value for 27 C

SPECIAL THIS WEEK
t lb. can LIB BY S APPLE BUTTER
SO cent value for 23c

US
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Some of our regular everyday economy prices

Color and Light.
To get color and light is the great
thing. The difficulty fa to get them
both. Turner, in his Italian land landscapes,
scapes, landscapes, enhanced the color of his sky
by a dark pine-tree in the foreground,
sacrificing the color of the tree fer
the sake ef accenting its value and
warmth; and the 04. landecano-

Octagon Soap 07
Octagon Powder .044
P. & G. White Soap 07
Bulk Ground Coffee.- 20
Meal and Grits 03lA
Campbells Soup .... .-l.--.12yZ
Baby Size' Milk.. ..07
Tall Size Milk .-...14
12 lbs. Best Flour SO
24 lbs. Best Flour ISO
Cheese ... .25.

Qoterbloom Butter -35
Flavoring Extracts ..15
Spices.. .03
WUte Bacon lP2
Compound Lard .12
5 lb. pail Pure Lard J)5
Balk Peanut Batter 25
Sweet Mixed Pickles 45
Fresh Eggs SO
No. 2 can Tomatoes 10
No. 2 can Corn .17
No. 2 can Salmon. 15

Remember you get QUALITY Vihen trailing -with
us, at a cash saving to you. S3 orders or over
delivered.

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t

OCALA ETEMG f Aft. THCRSDAY. JUKE 16. 1921

The New Ways of Suits

f ,; f ' f : V
f ; , i I 1 rw-'--Tr .
r V' f I t 4- u Ssbh.
Flrm'r "Sri ir f
I I I 4!
iOlltJJ Sr4

4
A NV so they lived happily ever
afterward" is never written
In the story of styles, for they pass
quickly,-to reappear, however, after a
time in new phases. We have arrived
at the most exciting chapter in the
story of spring suits, for the unexpect unexpected
ed unexpected Is happening. Just when the sub subject
ject subject of styles for spring and summer
appeared to be exhausted and the
time to write "the end" seemed near
along came some fascinating new de developments
velopments developments to absorb our interest.
Among them there are distinctive
models, probably inspired by the Paris
openings, that have long coats but
these are not the suits that occupy our
thoughts It Is the new ways in which
the first ideas presented have been
developed that compel attention. Two
of these new ways are set forth in
the suits pictured above, modeled in
styles that proved successful from the
first, but embodying details that are
entirely new. At the left of the pic picture
ture picture a flaring box coat of Chinese in in-sniratlon
sniratlon in-sniratlon runs true to form with an

We Are Still Receiving
Ladies1 Midsummer Hats
Weekly and we have a large and varied assort assortment
ment assortment in all seasonable shades, in large
hats, small hats,, and medium hats.

Our Stock Now Comprises

Dress Hats
Street Hats
and Semi-Dress Hats
Sport Hats
for mountain or seashore
which we wiltsell at a decided

Come in and let us show you, also our pretty VOILES
at reduced prices before they are sold.
FISH EL'S
v The Store df Friendly Wishes
Ocala, Florida
The postoffice is diagonally across the street from our store.

America's Meat-Eater.
Take It the world over and the an annual
nual annual consumption of meat amounts to
39 pounds per capita. Here in these
United States, however, the figure rises
to 180 pounds a bead, declares the
Loa Angeles Times. The American
is the world's chantplon meat eater.
The average citizen of the United
States will every year eat more than
bis weight In red beef. The English Englishman,
man, Englishman, is supposed to be a terror In
the meat line, but he only takes on
an average of 120 pounds a year. Of
course, the vegetarian will insist that
the Americans are the lowest type of
civilization and are av feeble, pulse pulse-l&sa
l&sa pulse-l&sa neonle totterin to the ""ve. But

w

applique border that Is a mimicry of
embroidery and regulation sleeves.
But its collar never heard of the
flowery kingdom.
In the street costume at the right
a one-piece dress with a short match matching
ing matching ro:tt, which may or may not bear
it company, is snre to win many ad admirers.
mirers. admirers. It has a long waistline and a
handsome hrovaded girdle. Instead of
the popular ribbon sash with hanging
ends. The jacket is short and open
at the front. It is lengthened at the
back with embroidered motifs finding
effective placing both at the sides and
back. The sleeves are Ingeniously fin finished
ished finished with a wide strap of the-goods.
In the skirt the noticeable feature Is
ihe disposition of its fullness, which"
is gathered to the waistline scantily
at the sides and full at the front.
CCPYtlOHT IY VBTIW NEWAW UMIOH
Maline Hats,
Leghorn Straws,
Tuscan Braids,
Horse Hair Braids.
Batavia Cloth,
Peannit Straws,
" Milan Hemps,
Milan Straws,
Java Straws.

Angora Trimmed Hats.
Combination Hats,
Utched Straw and Felt Combination.

redaction from regular prices.
lfYh"ey can""do 'what they nave aone
under the incubus of 180 pounds of
beef every year, what could they not
accomplish if they would only leave
meat alone? The people who have
banished booze from the land should
now arise in their might and absolve
America from the curse of filet
mignon.
-Romance Language.
"What are all these withered blos blossoms?"
soms?" blossoms?" "Evidence in the case. Tour Honor."
' "Huh?"
"He wrote no letters during the
courtship. Merely said it with flow-

QCALA OCCURHEEIGES

If 70a have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mr. John Moore and daughter, Mrs.
Fred Lyons of Tampa, were in the
city yesterday greeting their many
friends.
Fruit jars, pints and quarts, as
long as they last 90 cents and $1 a
dozen. Roberts & Spencer. 16-3t
Miss Mary Lane of Orlando is in
the city, the guets of Miss Elizabeth
Bennett.
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
The friends of Mrs. L. W. Ponder
will be glad to know of her marked
improvement at a sanitarium in Den Denver,
ver, Denver, Colo.
Messrs. N. T. Kelsey of Leesburg
and Mr. S. L. Hiers of Wildwood were
in the city this morning.
1919 Hupmobile touring. Good tires,
top, etc., newly paitned, Al shape;
$625. Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. tf
Miss Maud Parker leaves this week
for the University City to take teacher
training.
Mr. J. K. Priest of Fort McCoy was
a well known visitor in the city yes
terday. ;
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
15 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groe
eries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phone 377.
tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
Don't forget to attend the after
noon musical at the Colonial hotel to
morrow. No admission. All welcome
Miss Henrietta Livingston is visit visiting
ing visiting her sister, Mrs. J. H. Hydrick in
Orangeburg, S. G. while en route
hove, from Winthrop College.
Mr. John Thackerson, who spent
the week-end with his family, has re returned
turned returned to Lake City, taking his son,
Claude with him.
Mrs. Blocker, who has been ill, is
recovering and expects to leave this
week for the summer, in Indiana, ac
companied by her grandson, Robert
Chambers.
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
15 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc
eries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phone 377.
tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
Mrs. J. G. Kershaw is a visitor in
the city, at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. W" Crosby, and her
many friends will be glad to learn that
she and her husband have returned to
Florida to live after sometime spent
in Atlanta. They will again make
their home at Cocoa, on the east
coast.
Mrs. Weller Carmichael and Mrs
J. G. Goode will entertain tomorrow
evening at the home of the latter in
honor of Mrs. Gage McBride and Mrs
Louis Moorman of Orlando.
Mrs. Max Wilson and two interest
ing children and the former's sister,
Miss Josie Parrish left this afternoon
for a several weeks visit with friends
and relatives in Palatka and Lake
Butler.
Miss Margaret McNeil of Kissim
mee is the guest of Mrs. Emily Green
for a few days before returning to
her home. Miss McNeil came to Ocala
especially for the house party that
was given at Eastlake.
Messrs. Otis Green and Harold
Klock leave tomorrow for Jackson
ville, where they will take a boat for
New York and from there will go to
New Hampshire for the summer.
Miss Margaret Hocker accompanied
her aunt, Mrs. E. H. Mote, of Lees
burg, to New Hampshire, where they
will spend the summer.
Mr. Frank Merrin of Plant City
today joined his wife, parents and
sister, who are just back from an au
tomobile trip to Georgia and before
returning to their respective homes
will mc tor to noints of interest on the
east crast.
Miss Lucille Gissendaner, one
our most popular young ladies.
0:
is
home from Tallahassee, where she is
a student at the Woman's Cololege.
On her way home, she stopped to visit
friends in Jacksonville, and immedi
ately after arriving joined a house
party at Lake Weir, returning with
it to Ocala last evening.
Why heat your kitchen up these
days baking bread when you can buy
the best made at the Federal Bak
ery? 14-6t
PORCH SWINGS
Strong mission porch swings, com
plete with chains and put up, at $5.50
Roberts & Spencer. 16-3t
This is a Studebaker year. tJ

AUTOISTS. TAKE NOTICE

Two young ladies called to see Mr.
Porter, the ex-service man, who lies
critcally ill at his .home, today, and
found him bright and cheerful but
rather fatigued from the heat. He
said that the dust caused by automo-:
biles passing worried him very much
and thought if the autoists knew it
bothered him they would be more con considerate
siderate considerate and close their cut-outs. The
Star calls this moderate request to
the attention of auto drivers, and !so
suggests that the city authorities see
that the streets in that neighborhood
are sprinkled, as there is another
young soldier in the neighborhood
lying critically ill, and the heat and
dust are most oppressive.
Just received, shipment of THOM
SON'S GLOVE-FITTING CORSETS.
FISHELS. 2-3t
The Tampa Tribune gives a fine
account of the State Epworth League
Assembly convening this week at
Clearwater Beach, the attendance be
ing greater than any previous year.
Ladles' 5 HATS reduced to $3.50;
A and $4.50 HATS reduced to $2.98,
at FISHEL'S. 2-3t
The Ocala. B. Y. P. U. will be well
represented next week at the state
convention which will be held in De-
Land.
Midsummer hats and sport hats for
mountain or seashore, just received at
FISHEL'S. 2-3t
ALL HAVE SOME PROTECTION
Mather Nature Abandons Nona of Her
Progany, In a Helpless State,
to Thalr Enemies.
Nature has provided for everything.
down to frogs and little sticklebacks.
All the little animals that seem so
helpless have their own ways of pro protecting
tecting protecting themselves, says London An Answers.
swers. Answers. If he suspects that some larger and
stronger animal la out to eat him. the
toad la able to awell himself out until
be looks very ferocious and is far too
large to be swallowed.
The frog has longer legs than the
tead and therefore can jump better.
His eyes are at the top of his head,
te enable him to see all round, for
having no neck, he cannot turn his
head.' He can change the color of his
coat if it should prove necessary. It
takes him about a quarter of an hour
to do this thoroughly and after It Is
accomplished It la extremely difficult
to distinguish him from his surround
ings.
People sometimes try to catch the
lizard, but meet with no success, for
the only part of Its body one can get
at Is Its tall, and It can drop this at
a moment's notice. The little stickle stickleback,
back, stickleback, beloved of all small boys, bas
little spiky spines sticking oat to pro pro-ted!
ted! pro-ted! It from 4the other Inhabitants
of ponds and streams. But these lit little
tle little spines are of no avail when the
stickleback ends Its days In the jam
Jar of some little fisherman.
SAW STEAMBOAT AS ENEMY
Sailors and Fishermen Alike Dreaded
Power of, Whloh They Had No
Comprehension.
When Fulton's steamboat, the Cler Clermont,
mont, Clermont, made her maiden trip on the
Hudson river In 1807, It frightened
more persons than It Interested. Fish Fishermen
ermen Fishermen and small boatmen to a man
believed it to be some horrible mon monster,
ster, monster, and headed for shore as fast as
they could go, and cace on land ran
at top speed Into woods and fields
to hide. Crews of larger sailing ships
were no better, and many a schooner
was deserted and Itft to drift down
stream as the snorting, clanking,
smoke-tossing Clermont appeared.
Later It was made knowj along the
river what the thing was. and there
at once arose a great wave of hate
Instigated by boatmen who saw their
business ruined, and by fishermen who
were sure the noise of the steamboat
would drive the fish to sea. Added to
them were hundreds of religious fa fanatics
natics fanatics who declared the boat was the
work of the devil and a "flying In the
face of God." So acute did this dis dislike
like dislike grow that attempt after attempt
waa made by large sailing ships tt
run the Clermont dowu. The state
legislature had to pass a special law
making It a criminal offense to at attempt
tempt attempt te Injure the boat.
Decorative Church Windows.
The art of glass decorating Is not
a modern Bohemian accomplishment.
The Roman Cathedral of Prague con contained.
tained. contained. In 1276, two window which
were decorated with Old and New
Testament scenes. Decorative win windows
dows windows soon became a favorite form of
church ornamentation. Asnaes Sylvi Sylvius,
us, Sylvius, who subsequently became Pope
Plus the Second and Incidentally was
a very dose student of contemporary
affairs of Bohemia, records that the
churches of the Czechs possessed
many "high and wide windows which
were brightly and artistically decor decorated,
ated, decorated, and such style of decorating was
not confined to the churches in the
large cities and towns, but even the
distant hamlets prided themselves on
churches containing windowa orna
mented in a similar fashion.' The
curriculum of the division of techni technical
cal technical arts of the University of Prague
Included courses In painting, wood-
carving, and glass ornamentation. No
degree was ever conferred on a student
unless he could exhibit sufficient apti aptitude
tude aptitude a -glass man" or qualify In
"glassery," a practical demoratlon
of the high esteem In which this
branch of the arts waa iield.
Net Afaray en Tfase.
Pride fteth before a fall so long
efore la many Instances that enrl enrl-ma
ma enrl-ma people get weary waiting for the
iatastrophe. Roton Transrr?pt.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISELIEOTS

V ANTED, LOST, OUND. FOB
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
H A U L I N G Having secured a
large truck, I am now prepared to do
moving and heavy hauling on short
notice. L! E. Cordrey. Phone 434. lm
WANTED Nicely furnished rooms
for housekeeping. Must have all
modern con veni -noes. Address P.
O. Box 312, City. 14-3t
FOR RENT OR SALL A six-room
house. Jerry Burnett, No. 2 Fort
King Ave, or phone 73. 14-tf
TAKEN UP One Jersey heifer,
about two years old. J. n. Taylor
farm. 14-3t
FOR RENT Two or three furnished
rooms; gas and lights; to couple
without children. Address Rooms,
care Star.
14-tf
FOR SALE Four-foot wood, both
Oakland pine, delivered anywhere
in the city. L. L. Horne, phone
108. 15-15t
AGENTS WANTED Candy making
business. Start at home. Eerything
furnished. Men. women, $30 weekly.
Bon-Bon Co.. Philadelphia, Pa. It
SEASIDE ACCOMMODATIONS By
the week, month or season, rooms
single or connected, running water
in all rooms, at Hotel Raymond one
block from ocean beach. Mothers
and children cared for; week-end
parties accommodated; kitchen and
dining room privileges. Rates rea reasonable.
sonable. reasonable. Mrs. A. L. Stuart, Sea-
hroPTA Fin 1R5t
FOR SALE Baby crip. $5. Call phone
304, 702 E. Tihrd St. lG-t
FOR SALE Reed baby carriage,
$15, cost $35, in first class condition;-
gray reed sulky, $12, prac practically
tically practically new. Call phone 89. 16-6t
LGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
15 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
jr.th a dollar's worth of other groc-
ties for cash, Saturday and Monday
rly. Pnone 377.
wky-tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
xotick
Of
ppllratla for Tax Deed TJaar
etloa 8, Chapter 48M8,
Uwi af Flarlda
Notice is hereby riven that Catherine
E. McQuaix. purchaser of tax certifi certificate
cate certificate No. 45S. dated the 2nd day of Jane.
A. D. 1919. haa filed said certificate la
my office, and haa made application for
tax deed to issue In accordance with
law. Said certificate embraces the fol following
lowing following described property situated to
Marion county, Florida, to-wlt: EH of
lot 9 of ec 9 Tp 13 S R 25 E. The eaid
land beinr assessed at the date of Is Issuance
suance Issuance of ruch certificate In the name
of F. W. Glover. Unless said certifi certificate
cate certificate shall be redeemed according to
law. tax deed will issue thereon the
llth day af Jaly, A. D. 121
Witness my official slgnature and
seal this the 8th day of June, A. D. 1921.
(Seal) T. D. LANCASTER. JR..
Clerk Circuit Court. .Marion County,
Florida. S-S-Thurs
Used Nature's Gifts.
There are no indications that' In re remote
mote remote time either oil or gas was put
to much practical use as modern
people understand that term, but there
I little doubt that priests of the fire fire-worshiping
worshiping fire-worshiping cult which flourished In
old I'ersfa made "good things" out of
the phenomena. Not far from Beku
are the ruin of a temple of the cult
which Is believed to have been In ex existence
istence existence for more than 2300 years.
Tower Lea cons and altars are provided
with hannel concealed In the mason masonry,
ry, masonry, which demonstrate thst gasfittlng
Is not a crtft of modern birth.' These
rhnnnels led from fissures In the
earth which once furnished natural
yas. To this temple came pilgrims
from all parts of the East as late as
the eSfflitle of the last century. Re Resides
sides Resides tle walls .f the temple today
stand a modern refinery, furnlshlne an
eniplintic omtrnM in the old and new i
use of Nature" gift ot oil and pas.
Love.
"Dear Maine: What you asked me
sbout did I love Charlie, well. dear. It's
this waj. I'm afraid if I don't take
Mm I'll be sorry, and If I do HI re regret
gret regret it, because I can't live without
him any mbre than I expect Til be
able to live with him. It's just so
exciting being miserable until I'm hap happy,
py, happy, that if I ain't In love with him I
might as well find It out one way as
an?ther. and so we're going to get
married if I don't change my mind,
and if I do, the Lord have mercy on
my soul. Mame. because he's an awful
lemon If he has got a Job! So that's
how It Is. dearie, and they tell me
It's Just perfectly natural, like the
measle.
Til send you an Invitation, and
when you see me walking down the
aisle with him. for the love of Mike.
Mame. don't giggle. This Is too darned
serious for you to ct like you feel
like. MIXXIE."
Exaggeration.
"America is a wonderful country,"
said the distinguished visitor as the
ship was landing.
"Yes." ventured the intrepid Inter Interviewer;
viewer; Interviewer; -but It Isn't nearly as extra extraordinary
ordinary extraordinary as you gentlemen from
abroad make It appear when you write
your first Impressions of It"
Time Enough.
"Am I right in surmising that jou
have something of serious Import to
say to my daughter?"
"Oh, no, sir. I'm merely going to
pupov to her. ril talk over the seri serious
ous serious details with you after the
wedding." Detroit Times."
Raincoat ef Paper.
One of the most serviceable water
proofs Is the raincoat ef Mltsumata
paper made from the leaves and stems
ef a small shrub which grows tn the
mountains of Japan.

NEEDHAT,! MOTOR CO. j
General Auto Repairing
and Storage
Gasoline, Oil and Grease
USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed $1.00
Cars Polished 0
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St
Phone 252

SASH
DOOR
Geo. MacKay S Co.
Ocala. Fto.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
i:
l Don't Bay a
Sewing Machine
I THIS WEEK
Look For Our
I ANNOUNCEMENT
THEUS BROS.
1
!
FOR THE LADY WHO CARES
The exact thing you want you will
find at Hooper's Milady Beauty Par Parlors.
lors. Parlors. We are now equipped to furnish
you any line in cosmetics that you
are looking for. Our cosmetician is
able to give the very best in skin and
scalp treatment, manicuring, sham shampooing,
pooing, shampooing, etc. Electrolysis work done
in all forms; also hair restoring made
a specialty. Phone 272, 112 Fort King
avenue. The shop where the children
like to go. 27-tf
HEMSTITCHING
There is a hemstitching expert in
the" Singer Sewing Machine Company's
office in Ocala, at 317 North Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia street, where all work of this kind,
including picoting, is turned out on
short notice, and every uiece is guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. WhyN send your work of this
nature out of town? Mail orders re receive
ceive receive prompt attention.
8-t Singer Sewing Machine Co.
If (you smoke cigars why not get
the best? Ask for Garcia de Oro 10c
at all dealers. 5-tf
A

JUILY

I intiend to reduce my large
Stock ol
DRY GOODS, SHOES,
Mens Womcns and
fhildrcn's

READY-TO-WEAR
GOODS
No fake, selling at cost Come and
see for yourself. And be convinced
that everything is really reduced.
Must have room for a big stock of
fall goods.-Remember, I am not sell

ing out at cost But simply reducing

prices as merchandise is cheaper, very much
cheaper. Remember, Quality is always the true
test of cheapness.

F.

p. umm

?i TEE BAZAAR STORE

mm m
- P-m m- m-m m-m mm r-m

Buy a Razor for
Less Than The
Price of a Shave

4 ?x

DURHAM-DUPLEX
Razor and Blape
15 CENTS
COURT PHARMACY
rt
1
C. Cecil Bryant
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
Gary Block. Over 10c Store
PHONE 332S
t
June brides take care
your eyes, the win-

57 dows of the souL
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist JL
Garcia de Oro. thft mild Havana
HHer cigsr lOcat all ikalera. 5-tf

Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Fnneral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
V
Look in This Paper June 18th
For Our Announcement
SEWING MACHINE SALE
UNIQUE
Very Easy Terms
Have You Got 10 Cents?
THEUS BROS.
GOODS SOLD AS CHEAP AS
ANY SO-CALLED SALES. There's
a reason. TRY US. FISHEL'S. 2-3t
$1 VOILES reduced to 65 cents at
FISHEL'S. 2-3t
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past 30 years at this
season ot the year
this sale goes ouzl
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will continue unlll
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-



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