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:
UF00075908:05922

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
NINO
TEMPERATURES
This morning, 75.
This afternoon, 90.
WEATHER FORECAST
Partly cloudy weather with local
showers tonight or Wednesday.
VOL 27
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JUNE 2SJ921
NO. 152

QCALA

EVE

- ...

ill OF S

MUCH RED TAPE
Many Newly Elected Men in House of
Representatives Weary of Dila Dila-tory
tory Dila-tory Methods
(Associated Press)
Washington, June 28. Representa
tive Ansorge, of New York, issued a
statement today asserting that the
new republican members of the House
are diasatisfied with the progress
made by Congress a' the present spe special
cial special session and declaring he and ten
others had joined in a call for a con conference
ference conference tomorrow niht of approxi approximately
mately approximately 100 new republican members
to discuss the situation. "We are not
meeting in any spirit of revolt." he
said, but added "the new members
desired to cut some of the red tape
and substitute action for delay."
Ansorge said none of the objects
for which Congress was called into
special session had been accomplished.
"Nor is "there definite promise as to
when they will be," he added. Con Continuing
tinuing Continuing he said, "There are upwards
of one hundred first term republicans
in the House and they all feel as I do,
tb.Lt we have not been permitted to
make our influence felt."
WOULD KNOCK OUT SALE OF
BEER TO THE SICK
Washington, June 28.-By a vote of
250 to 93 the House last night passed
the Willis-Campbell bill to prevent
sale of beer to the sick and sent it to
the Senate with expectation of its
final enactment before the end of the
week.
COMPARATIVELY SMALL
IS GEORGES CARPENTIER
( Delated rress
New Yoik, June 27. Georges Car Car-pentier,
pentier, Car-pentier, challenger of Jack Dempsey,
will be smalelr, in several respects,
than any boxer who has fought for
the title in recent years. Tommy
Bums, frcm whom Jack Johnson
wrested th" crown, was shorter but
heavier and more compactly built.
Bob Fitzsimmons, on the day he lost
the championship to Jim Jeffries at
Coney Island weighed 172 pounds, al almost,
most, almost, exact lv what Caroentier will
weigh when he climbs into the ring.
Dempsey will be larger than Car Car-pentier
pentier Car-pentier in all save two important
measurements. Carpentier's advan advantages
tages advantages will be in his wonderfully de developed
veloped developed lower limbs and his neck. The
Frenchman's calf measurement is
16 inches as compared with Demp Demp-sey's
sey's Demp-sey's 15 V4". Carpentier's neck meas measure
ure measure is 16 inches with Dempsey's
one-quarter inch smaller.
"-!)empsey will outweigh Carpentier
by about 20 pounds. He will stand
. one and one-half inches taller. He
' will outreach his rival by one inch, 74
inches to 73. OIn wrist and ankle
development they are nearly equal,
only a fraction of an inch giving
Dempsey the advantage in each case.
Dempsey's biceps measure in inches
ches inches as compared with Carpentier's
14i j- Carpentier's back muscles,
however, are a magnificent part of
his development, and from these he
will draw most of his hitting power.
In several respects, Jess Willard,
the Kansas giant, whom Dempsey
knocked out in three rounds, was the
largest champion. In, several other
respects, the most compact Jim Jeff Jeffries
ries Jeffries outstripped Willard easily. Wil Willard,
lard, Willard, for his size, was not developed
as highly, in a physical way, assev assev-eral
eral assev-eral others who have held the title.
Willard, at fighting weight, scaled
240 pounds and towered 6 feet, 6 in inches
ches inches in the air. His reach of 83
inches was far greater than that of
other title holders. His chest meas measurement
urement measurement of 39 inches, normal, was
seVen inches less than that of "Jeff."
Jeffries wrist, neck, biceps and ankle
development was greater than that of
Willard and Willard's calf measure measurements
ments measurements were only a fraction of an inch
larger than Jeffries'.
LARGE AVOCADO GROVE
ON LAKE OKEECHOBEE
West Palm Beach. June 28. What
is expetced to be the largest avocada
or "alligator pear" grove in the world
is now being established in Palm
Beach county on the south shore of
I ke Okeechobee by H. E. Sebring and
associates. The site is between the
Miami and North New River canals
and includes 80 Oacres. A caterpillar
tractor and forty negro laborers are
engaged in setting trees and estab establishing
lishing establishing a nursery for the production
of stock to be set out later.
TO THE COLORED PEOPLE
Rev. M. M. Anderson of Palafcka,
4 president of the progressive state
convention of Florida, will preach at
Mount Moriah Baptist church tonight.
The public is invited to be present.
D. W West, Pastor.

UNABLE TO FII

BATTLESHIP IOWA
Obsolete War Vessel Nestles Safe in
Fog fhat Protects It from the
Impatient Aviators
(Associated Press)
Newport News, June 28. A heavy
fog outside the Virginia capes delayed
the departure of seaplanes this morn morning
ing morning in their attempt to locate and
theoretically sink the radio controlled
battleship Iowa. The ship is off the
Virginia coast and was completely ob obscured
scured obscured by fog, according to radio ad advices.
vices. advices. 1
ARLO TEAM LOST TO WALDO
IN ELEVEN INNING GAME
Oak, June 27. The Arlo baseball
team was defeated at Waldo Saturday
i nan eleven inning contest, by the
score of 3 to 2. This was one of the
hcz games seen in Waldo this season,
neither side scoring until the last half
cf the sixth, when Waldo pushed one
run across with a single by Christo Christopher
pher Christopher and a three-base hit by Wall,
after two men were out. Oak was un unable
able unable to register until the eighth, when
hits by Kelly and Seiler, a sacrifice
and a fielder's choice, netted them two
runs. Waldo tied the score in the
ninth on two hits and a sacrifice fly,
Christopher crossing the plate witn
the tying run. Both teams failed to
score again until the eleventh., when
Epperson hit safely, stole second and
scored on Kickliter's clean drive to
center field. Luff man, who started in
the box for Oak, pitched a beautiful
game, but asked to be taken out in the
seventh and was replaced by Strick Strickland,
land, Strickland, who finished the gave in fine
"tyl. Christopher was hit hard but
jam up support pulled him out of sev sev-cial
cial sev-cial bad holes. The hitting of Kelley
and Wall and the fiolcl'r.s cf Strick
were the features of the game.
The line-rris were as follows:
Oak: Roberts, cf; Perry,, ss;. Strick Strick-knd,
knd, Strick-knd, lb; Smith, cf; Lindsay,- 3b; Luff Luff-p"Ti,
p"Ti, Luff-p"Ti, p- Kelly. 2br fiiler, rf ; Riles, c.
Waldo: Harper, If; Wall, 2b;-Williams,
lb; Harvey, c; Epperson, cf;
KicVliter. ss; Prevett, 3b: Christopher,
p; Boothby rf.
FARMERS AND MERCHANTS
MEET TOMORROW AFTERNOON
With a view to organizing a cream
ery and dairy business for Ocala and
Marion county, a meeting of farmers
and business men of the city and
county will be held in the Board of
Trade room tomorrow afternoon at 4
o'clock. All who are interested in the
establishment of a creamery and the
building up of a dairy business in this
section are urged to attend.
No project which has been recently
proposed here has aroused so much
enthusiasm asthe proposed creamery,
and Mr. K. C. Moore, county agricul agricultural
tural agricultural agent, wishes to lose no time in
getting the project under way.
It is proposed that a start shall be
made on a small scale and that the
county grow into the dairy business
gradually. Selma, Ala., started a
creamery in a modets way jn 1914,
with an investment of $2000. Selma
now has $300,000 invested in equip equipment
ment equipment and last year paid out to the
farmers $2,450,000.
JOINT CAMPAIGN BY
CITRUS FRUIT GROWERS
Tampa, June 28. The question of
conducting a joint national advertis advertising
ing advertising campaign to further the use of
citrus fruits is being considered by
members of the Florida and California
citrus exchanges. Growers of the two
states would continue to maintain a
distinction as to their output, under
the proposed plan, the joint action
being merely for the purpose of put putting
ting putting forward the value of the fruit as
food. It would be left to each state
to advertise the merits of its particu
lar fruit. The proposal is said to be
favored by members of the two, ex exchanges
changes exchanges and the matter now is under understood
stood understood to hinge largely upon the ad advertising
vertising advertising contract.
STROMBOLI IN ERUPTION
(Associated Press)
Rome, June 28. The Volcano of
Stromboli, on Stromboli island, off the
north roast of Sicily, has burst into
activity and the people are abandon abandoning
ing abandoning their homes and fleeing to Sicily.
SERVICES AT GRACE CHURCH
There will be services in Grace
church at 10 o'clock tomorrow morn morning,
ing, morning, being the anniversary of St.
Peter's day.
Also, a healing service at 8 p. m.
All prayer circles will meet at that
time at the church.
John J. Neighbour, Rector.
I Attractive ads. pay big dividends.

MARTIAL LAI' THE

BEST FOR MJMGP
Governor Morgan of West Virginia is
Drafting the People to Pro Protect
tect Protect Each Other
(Associated Press)
Charleston, W. Va.. June 28. Gov Governor
ernor Governor Morgan by proclamation today
reaffirmed the declaration of martial
law in Mingo county and commanded
the assessor there to enroll all per
sons liable under the law for military
duty. The governor also ordered the
sheriff to draft 130 men or accept the
same number of volunteers to be mus-
tereS into the service of the state for
sixty days to enforce all orders pro promulgated
mulgated promulgated by the governor. The proc proclamation
lamation proclamation recited that a state of war,
insurrection and "riot still exists in
Mingo county.
SPANISH WAR VETS WILL
BE AT THE BRIDGE
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, June 28. The annual
state encampment of the United Span Spanish
ish Spanish War Veterans will be held here
July 1st and 2nd, instead of July 4th,
officials decided. The change was
made on account of the bridge cele celebration
bration celebration here this week, which is ex expected
pected expected to draw thousands to Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. It is believed there will be a
larger attendance at the encampment
if it is held during the celebration. A
business session will be held Saturday.
PRIZEFIGHT REPUGNANT
TO THE PREACHERS
(Associated Press)
Jersey City, June 28. Robert Wat Watson,
son, Watson, an official of the International
Reform Bureau, accompanied by five
Ji-sey City clergymen, appeared to today
day today in chancery court in an effort to
block the Dempsey-CarpentJer fight
next Saturday.
Through counsel the delegation
sought an order directing Promoter
Tex Rickard to show cause why an in injunction
junction injunction restraining the bout should
not be issued. A decision is expected
this afternoon. There was no one in
court representing Rickard.
WOMAN WILL HEAD
NORTHERN BAPTISTS
Des Moines. Ia., June 28. A prece precedent
dent precedent was established by the Northern
Baptist convention yesterday when
Mrs. Helen Barrett Montgomery of
Rochester, N. Y., was elected presi president.
dent. president. She received 939 of the 1140
votes cast.
WANT TO END THE
STATE OF WAR
Compromise Likely Between Senate
- and House on the Knox and
Porter Resolutions
Washington, June 28- The compro compromise
mise compromise draft of the Knox-Porter resolu resolution
tion resolution to end the state of war with Ger Germany
many Germany and Austria was agreed upon
today by the republican conferees of
the Senate and House.
CHARLES J. BONAPARTE
(Associated Press)
Baltimore, June 28. Charles J.
Bonaparte, attorney general during
the Roosevelt administration, died at
his country home near here today. He
had been in poor health for over a
year, with a heart affection compli
cated by kidney trouble. He was 70
years old. He was a son of the late
Jerome Bonaparte and a grandson of
Jerome Bonaparte, king of West
phalia. Napoleon Bonaparte, emperor
of France, was his grand uncle.
WOUNDED EX-SOLDIERS
GATHER AT DETROIT
Detroit, Mich., June 28. Detroit
today hung out the "welcome sign" to
American soldiers wounded in the
world war. From every part of the
country veterans were arriving to take
part in the opening session this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon of the first meeting of the Dis Disabled
abled Disabled American Veterans 'of the
World War.
BOLD ROBBERY IN MIAMI
Miami, June 28. Two "gentlemen
highwaymen," one in evening dress,
the other wearing a tuxedo, entered
the city hall, just around the corner
from the police station here, shortly
before midnight, held up J. C. Turner,
assistant city clerk, and escaped with
$4850 in cash and $600 in city checks.
SUGAR STEADILY SINKS
(Associated Press)
New York, June 28. Two local
sugar refiners today cut their quota quotations
tions quotations ten points to 5.20 a pound for
granulated.

RARMfCHAEL WILL

MOTOR ACROSS

THE COIITIIIEIIT
Has Started for Mexico With All the
Comforts of Home in His
Auto House
WILL ADVERTISE THE SPRINGS
ON THE WAY
Mr. Ed. Carmichael, accompanied
by his mother. Mrs. G. A. Carmichael
and Mr. Louis Keeffe. better known
as "Shorty," left this morning for
quite an extensive trip, their destina destination
tion destination being somewhere in Mexico. Mrs.
Carmichael will only accompany her
son as far as Alabama.
The trip will be made in Mr. Car Car-michael's
michael's Car-michael's auto house, which he had
built at Silver Spring's under his own
supervision, assisted by his son, Mr.
Weller Carmichael, and Dr. R. T.
Weaver. It is one of the very niftiest
auto houses we have seen. The body
measures 14 feet six feet high and
six feet wide, and is build on a three three-quarter
quarter three-quarter ton Reo speed wagon. It is
most attractively and artistically
painted. The foundation rclor i3
white and there are scenes of Silver
Springs painted on the sides, also the
heads of two Indian chiefs and two
alligators, pets. Joe and Josephine.
Mr. J. C. Dalev, a commercial artist
and a new comer, was the designer
and paitner of this work and Ocala
is proud to claim him as a resident.
On each side of the car there are
awnings that fold up and can be so
arranged to comfortably sleep under
at night. The inside of the house
is fitted with several comfortable
cushioned rockers, camn stools, two
ard tables, a phonograph given by B.
Goldman, a gasoline stove and cook
ing utensils neatly sectioned off in a
kitchen cabinet. The folding berth,
which will accommodate two people,
when folded makes three attractive
compart? nents for hanging clothes,
etc. Amonjr the most upto-date con
veniences of this traveling "home".
are running water and a shower bath.
There are also several hand-painted
pictures hanging on the walls, but the
prettiest adornment is a picture of
Mr. Carmichael's granddaughters,
Virginia and Martha.
The car was around town this morn
ing for an hour or two before depar
ture and the friends of Mr. Carmi Carmichael
chael Carmichael weer present to bid him good goodbye
bye goodbye and wish him a lovely journey,
which he is taking mostly for the ben benefit
efit benefit of his health, and it is the wish of
all that he may return greatly benefit benefited.
ed. benefited. Mr. Carmichael is one of Ocala's
most valued citizens and all our peo people
ple people are much interested in his trip.
STRIKE SAID TO BE SETTLED
(Associated Press)
London, June 28. The British coal
strike which has been in progress
since April 1st, has been settled, it
was announced officially this morning.
IMPORTANT CONFERENCE
FOR THE IRISH
(Associated Press)
Belfast, June 28. Sir James Craig,
Ulster premier, announced today that
the Ulster cabinet had accepted the
invitation of Premier Lloyd George
for a proposed conference between
representatives of northern and south
ern Ireland and the British premier.
This is a Studebaker year. tf
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LEGAL BPIIIIOII

Oil THE LADIES
Counsel for Mr. Kaber Wants Then
Off, Prosecuting Attormey Wants
v Them on, the Jury
(Associated Press)
Cleveland, Jane 28. A special ve venire
nire venire of forty-five talesmen were order
ed to report to Judge Maurice Bee Bee-non
non Bee-non today for the opening of the trial
of Mrs. Eva Catherine Kaber, charged
with killing her .husband, Daniel Ka Kaber.
ber. Kaber. This was in addition to the orig original
inal original venire of thirty-she already sum summoned.
moned. summoned. Doubt is expressed whether a
jury would be selected before the end
of the week.
A long battle over seating of wom women
en women on the jury is forecast. Counsel
for Mrs. Kaber announced he would
oppose the seating of women because
they are "too cold blooded and merci merciless."
less." merciless." Prosecutor Stanton favors the
seating of as many women as possi possible,
ble, possible, declaring that women would be
more able to judge than men.
WILL SUBMIT THEIR
CASE TO ARBITRATION
(Associated Press)
Albany, N. Y., June 28 Striking pa paper
per paper mill employes in this country and
Canada Have voted to accept the pro proposal
posal proposal of the manufacturers to submit
to arbitration their wage dispute.
INSPIRATION ON THE WING
Great Compositions That Seem to
Have Been Awaiting the Moment
of Their Birth.
Charles Klngslej returned boue one
Ught rather dejected because a ser sermon
mon sermon he had preached that day in
London had proved a little too "social "socialistic"
istic" "socialistic" for the incumbent Instead of
going to bed he paced back and forth
In front of the fire, and his wife.
knowing he was composing, left him.
ana retired. In the morning he re recited
cited recited to her that moving lytic:
Thraa Sahara want Mlllnf oat let the waat.
Oat Into the waat m the aaa aent dowa."
There Is a tablet In the porch of
WroTham rhnrch tv tha
Bishop Ileber, which records that the
most popular of all missionary hymns j
was composed In the town. Reginald
Heber, who wss then vicar of Hodnet,
happened to be staylug at the vicar vicarage
age vicarage with his father-ln-law. Dr. Shipley,
An C k 1 i 1
ucou ui oi, Awpu a, wou was to preacn ;
a missionary sermon on the Sunday.
Heber and other friends were s-
sembled In the library on the Satnr-!
nay, wnen tne dean asked his soo-ln-law
If he could write something for
the service next morning. Heber re retired
tired retired to the farther end of the room
for the purpose and at the end of 15
minutes be read the first three of the
four verses of which the famous hymn.
"From Greenland's Icy Mountains."
consists.
His hearers were delighted, but He Heber
ber Heber said the sense was not compute,
and devoted another five minutes te
the fourth stanza.
GET TO WORK ON GARDEN
fleally There la Ne Rsasen Why. There
Vheuld Be Any Unused Qreund
in Community.
garden Is a good investment A
garden saves money. A garden pro
motes health.
The cost of living still Is burden,
some to multitudes. Here is where the
garden can be made to help. It all Tle Tle-pends
pends Tle-pends on the man with the hoe. Enough
of him. working at odd times during
the next few weeks, with slight atten
tion during the summer, can accotn- j
puaa more ror tne general material
welfare than can be accomplished
through the operation of trestles and
tariffs. No doubt about tt at all Let
the available unused plots of ground
In the nation be utilized for garden
purposes 1et every citizen tend his
attle patch rich man, poor men, beg beggar
gar beggar man with the school children do doing
ing doing their bit. as wss done during the
war, and lo! the most vexing Internal
domestic problems will be settled, and
millions of people will be out of the
trenches of trouble before Christmas.
Now la the time for the men with
the hoe to get busy. Whether prices be
high or low, it pays to make a garden.
Cincinnati Enquirer.
Me Use For Ailing Wife.
TVs New Tork Medical Journal
"Dr. Llehtwardt. a medical mission missionary,
ary, missionary, tells that many of the Persian
Jck women are obliged to steal away,
during their husband's absence, to
see a doctor.
- Honorable Sir, says the Introduc Introductory
tory Introductory note. please see me at once that
I nay return heme before my hus husband,
band, husband, else he win beat me severely.'
"We should not think neurotics
abound, for the husband often says to
the doctor:
" Well, let her die, for even If she
gets well m divorce her and get a
new wife. I do&t want a weak one
in my house.
Say it plain when you sk your
grocer for FEDERAL breatl, and in insist
sist insist upoa having it. 21 -Ct

'RAILROAD SHEII
RESIST REDUCTION

Voting Seven to One Against Cutting
Their Wages Tea Cents
an Hour
(Associated Press)
Chicago, June 28. Shop crafts em employes
ployes employes on the leading railroads of the
country have voted nearly seven to
one against accepting the recent wage
cut ordered by the railroad labor
board, cutting their pay from 85 to 75
cents an hour, it was learned today.
An official said only about two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds of the vote has been counted.
General chairmen of the shop crafts
will meet here July 1st and a com completed
pleted completed report on the vote may be with withheld
held withheld until that date.
ROAD CONSTRUCTION IN 1920
Distinct Shortage ef Labor and Higher
Cost of Materials Among Diffi Difficulties
culties Difficulties Encountered.
Every kind of road cost about twice
as much to build In 19LD ss It did in
1917, according to the chief of th
bureau of public roads. United States
Department of Agriculture, and high highway
way highway construction suffered more than
any other class of work through rail railroad"
road" railroad" congestion, strikes, labor trou troubles,
bles, troubles, and material shortages.
After the war there was a great
public demand for Improved roads.
Many -.m1s had U-en seriously dam damaged
aged damaged by war traffic, and It apMared
that the rvturn of men from military
perTtf-e would pro iV r.n r.bundance of
labor. The army of laborers which we
expected v apply for the work did
not, however, m;:tiriallze. On the
contrary, there wa a distinct shortage
of labor, and wages reached the high highest
est highest levels attained In the history of
the country. In 1M7, competent labor
could be secured for from $1.50 to $3
per day, but the corresponding wages
In 1920 were from .1 to $5 for a short shorter
er shorter day's work.
In proportion to this demand there
was also a pronounced scarcity of con construction
struction construction materials. Sand, gravel,
stone and cement, and materials com commonly
monly commonly used In road work Increased In
price between 1917 and 1920 from CO
to 100 per cent. Naturally, .these In Increases
creases Increases In coat were reflected in the
prices paid to contractors for road
work. Grsvel roads Increased from
$4,535 to $7,250 per mile; concrete
from $21,165 to upward of $40,000 per
mile, and brick roads from $33,000 to
$55,000 per mile. v (
As funds available for road con construction
struction construction are largely limited by'statste,
or by the returns from taxatioa, a
majority of the states this year have
deliberately withheld work, the plans
for which had been completed, until
they could obtain a greater return far
their expenditure.
MORE GOOD ROADS BIG NEED
Will Increase Growing Popularity ef
Automobiles and Help Build
Up Communities.
To determine the average mileage
the automobile owner corers In a
pleasure trip la the evening after
the day's work Is over, sn lnveatlga lnveatlga-tlon
tlon lnveatlga-tlon among 250 owners In a middle
western city ef around 300.0U0 popu population
lation population resulted la an average of 38
miles. Slxty-twe per cent stated they
would make longer trlpo If the roads
permitted. 85 per cent stated they usu usually
ally usually made their trips out Into the
country.
From these lgures It Is easy to
see that more good reads will la la-crease
crease la-crease the growing popularity of the
automobile, which will in turn help
to build up communities, relieving
congestion In the crowded dties, cre create
ate create a wider circulation of money. In Increase
crease Increase realty values, lower transpor transportation
tation transportation costs and Introduce "America
First" te more people.
ROAD SOILS DIFFER WIDELY
Just What Characteristics Are Which
Make Them Different Puszloe
Highway Engineer.
The federal highway engineers
point out that soils differ widely la
their ability to support loads, particu particularly
larly particularly when they are wet. Just why
this Is true and just what are die
characteristic which make them dl
ferent Is little understood at present.
It Is In this field of Investigation, of
Increasing Importance because of the
growing volume of hfavy traffic, that
the federal Investlgstors expect te se secure
cure secure important information.
ADVANTAGES OF PAVED ROADS
Give Ever-lnereesJnfl Share ef Service
In Providing Safe Highways for
Motor Traffic
Paved roads are giving an ever-Increasing
share ef service in providing
safe, permanent, dependable highways
for besvy motortruck traffic, relieving
railroads of much short haul, lessen lessening
ing lessening terminal congestion and la these
ways making the handling and ship shipment
ment shipment ef supplies much easier.

FIRST-RATE HE
FOR Flflll

Bankhead-Boraa Reclamation Bill to
Come Before Board of Trade
Tomorrow Night
The Marion County Board of Trade
at its meeting tomorrow night at 8
o clock, will be asked to indorse the
Bankhead-Borah bill providine for re-
cuuxuihjon oi swamp lands, overflowed
-1 A .
lands and cut-over lands throughout
the South and the United States in
addition to the semi-arid lands of the
west. The measure was considered
yesterday at a meeting of the board
of governors of the Board of Trade
and indorsement of the bill will be
recommended at tomorrow night's
meeting. '-The Bankhead-Borah bill
was introduced "into Congress to take
the place of the McNary-Sraith bill.
The latter measure provided for the
sum of $250,000,000 for the reclama reclamation
tion reclamation of the lands in the wetsern states
only. Under the Bankhead-Borah bill
the basis for the organization of a re reclamation
clamation reclamation project is a drainage or ir irrigation
rigation irrigation district as the case may be.
Such district should be empowered to
enter into a contract with the United
States, for the reclamation of lands
within its limits and shall vote bonds
for an amount equal to the cost of
such reclamation. The cost of con constructing
structing constructing the first series of projects
will be' paid from the appropriation
provided for in the bill, then when all
the property of a district that is sub subject
ject subject to assessment for the payment of
its bonds is found by the federal farm
loan board to have a value equal to
twice the value of such bonds, the
bonds shall be sold to the investing
public and the money received from
such sale shall be Disced in th
operative reclamatjpn fund to be
available for the reclamation of lands
or other projects and so on, series by
series. The bill authorizes an appro appropriation
priation appropriation of $500,000,000 to be expend expended
ed expended over a period of eleven years;
$30,000,000 during each of the first
and second years, $40,000,000 the
third year and $50,000,000 each year
for the next eight years.
The "annual payments of the settler
on account of the reclamation of his
land will be installments on the bonds
of his district including interest at
five per cent and principal, six per
cent; as additional funds for the re repayment
payment repayment of the appropriation at in interest,
terest, interest, at .1 per cent. That makes a
total payment of 11 per cent of total
amount of the bonds issued to begin
each year as the works of the pro project
ject project are completed.
The bill provides that for not less
than six months, former service men
and women and widows "of men who
served in the army, navy or marine
corps of the United States in the war
with Germany, or in any other war,
or during the Mexican border trouble,
shall have a preference of purchase in
the district. The secretary of the in interior
terior interior is also authorized to make short
term loans to any veteran in an
amount not to exceed $2000 for im-.
provement on his land and for the
purchase of stock and equipment.
At tomorrow night's meeting of the
Board of Trade, the organization will
also be asked to decide what items
shall be requested of the city and
county for 1922. It will also be pro proposed
posed proposed that a presidents' and secre secretaries
taries secretaries committee be organized to be
composed of the presidents and secre secretaries
taries secretaries of the various organizations in
Ocala for the purpose of meeting at
stated times with a view to prevent preventing
ing preventing a duplication of effort.
MAH HE WAS LOOJ FOR
Old Goldstein Bigpurse Had Qeod Joo
for Burglar Who Had Been 1
- Boyhood Chunv
"Who's there?"
This snappy question shot forth
from the lips of. Goldstein Bigpurse,
owner of one of the finest efiees near
the Mansion house.
"Only me." came the answer, and :
the burglar turned hie lantern cpon
himself at once and en each side ef
Lhim to show that be was. telling the
truth.
"Your cried the muld-fnlHionalrei
"Tout Why, so it 1st Too Bill
Bluff etn, my school chum, nay faith faithful
ful faithful companion In all achoofbedy
pranks. .Great Scott I AM fallen to
such depths I"
"Welir exclaimed Burglar BUI.
"If it ain't Goldle. me old pall- I
know all about yvu. Yea're president
of one of the largest financial ikind ikind-icates
icates ikind-icates in this country, and I aint
nothln' but a common, ordinary bur burglar.
glar. burglar. Boo-ooo! If you let me go this
wunst. I promise never to let you
catch me again I Will yerT"
Ha bar laughed the financier financier-"Let
"Let financier-"Let jou go? Well, I should say not.
No I Never! For Tra going to make
you a partner in the sklndieate. For
years I have been looking for a man
with the proper training."
So saying, the two pais embraced
seen other fondly. Houston Post.



OCA LA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JUNE 23. 1521

Ocala Evening Star

PaMlaked Every Dy Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING C031PANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

' R. R. Carroll, PrWt
P. V. Ieaveasowd, ieertry-TreMrr
J. II. Iteajanla, Editor

Entered at Ocala,
second-class matter.

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BURIAL OF LIEUT. BURFORD

anl the second to fire on the enemy.

He waa buried at Mandres, province

of Meurthe-et-Moselle, Feb. 16, 1918,

in the little French cemetery within

range of the enemy gun3. The for

eign correspondent of the New York
Globe, in describing his burial, in the

midst of shells from the enemy guns,

says:

The first shot failed to produce

casualties among the mourners, and

before another shell came the party

had scattered into nearby dugouts

and bombproofs. In a few minutes

he mantle of dusk covered every

thing, and in the stillnes sof approach

ing night, one could hear the steady
teat of shovels filling in the grave.

The funeral was typical of that which

many a soldier will receive before the;
war is over. A plain coffin was

brought in an ambulance from the

billet; after it, came a truck loaded

with soldiers who had been in the

young officer's company; only a few

could be spared, the others were on

luty, for death does not permit a halt

m the day s harvest; several omcers

stole a few minutes and hurried from
the battery emplacements to pay

their last respects to a dead comrade.

No tears were shed at this funeral;

no sobbing women followed the bier.

DECATUR W. DAVIS

Again are the, people of Ocala call called
ed called on to mourn the death of an old
and well known citizen. The news came
at midnight, but few knew until this
morning, that Mr. D. W. Davis was
no more. He was on his way home
from Washington and died on the
train near Columbia, S. C. He had
not been in the best of health for
some time, but the probability is that
he passed away painlessly.
Mr. Davis was born in Kentucky
sixty-three years ago. He came to
Ocala in 1885, and went into the in insurance
surance insurance business- with Mr. H. L. An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, whose interest he soon acquir acquired.
ed. acquired. He was conceded to be one of the

most able insurance men in the state,
and made a great success out of his
business. He was a genial man, public
spirited and progressive, and number numbered
ed numbered his friend by the hundred.
In 1889, Miss Meme Piatt of Louis Louisville,
ville, Louisville, became the bride of Mr. Davis.
To them were born a son and two
daughters, Norton Piatt Davis and
Misses Elizabeth and Meme Davis.
A beautiful and symmetrical family
circle, which) was broken seven years
ago by the death of the. wife.

When the news of Mr. Davis' death

sie Hammack. There were many
beautiful floral offerings. Rev. W. F.
Creson of the Presbyterian church, of officiated,
ficiated, officiated, and the following gentlemen
acted as pall bearers: J. P. Phillips,
W. R. Hunnicutt, N. R. Russell, J. G.
Parrish, A. G. Moree and L. M. Mur Murray.
ray. Murray. Interment was made in Green Greenwood
wood Greenwood cemetery. George Mac Kay &
Company had charge of the funeral
arrangements.

THE DENBY SHIFT

The mothers, an5 sisters and wives of j came last night, his son, Mr. Norton

Mr. and Mrs. K. A. Burford and
their dauehters. Misses Mary and

Agnes, left this morning for Wash

mgton, where they expect to ar-

.rive tomorrow afternoon. Mr. and

Mrs. Burford's vouneest son, Mr.

Sam Burford of Birmingham, wil

join them there, and may be accom

panied -by his brother, Mr. Robert Al

len Burford, formerly in the navy, and

yet in the reserve. The reason of the

visit of the Burford family to Wash
ington is to be present when the re

mains of the second son, Lieut. Wiley
H. Burford, are laid to their final rest

in historic Arlington, at 2:30 Thurs

day afternoon.

Wiley Burford was one of the first

of our Marion county boys to die.
Several had passed away from disease
at the training camps, but the sorrow
in their cases was somewhat mitigat mitigated
ed mitigated by the fact that they were near
home, and had relatives with them
when they died and were brought
home to be buried. The news of the
death of Wiley Burford, in France,
and in the presence of the enemy,
struck Ocala like a bullet, and seemed
in a few hours to change the charac character
ter character of the town. The devotion to
America, the hate for the enemy, had
been with us all along, but this tragic

news brouerht it to the surface as

nothing else could have done.

Wiley Haralson Jtsurtora was tne

second son of Mr. and Mrs. R. A.
Burford. and was born in Ocala Oc

tober 31st, 1893. He passed his child

hood and boyhood days here, graduat graduating
ing graduating from the Ocala high school in the
class of 1912. He then went to

Princeton University, where he grad graduated
uated graduated with honors in the class of
1S16. and was a member of the

Princeton Tower Club.

As early as 1915 the misery and
suffering caused by the great Euro

pean war brought about the forma

tion of a Princeton chapter of the
American Red Cross, in which he

worked diligently.

Immediately upon graduation at
Princeton University he entered the
military training carcp for college

students at Plattsburg, N. Y., in the
summer of 1916, completing the pre

scribed course.

He chose the profession of law, in

tending to practice with his father,

and entered the law department of the

University of Florida, at Gainesville

was a member of the University de

bating team which won against both
South Carolina and Tennessee, and

was the winner of one of -the prizes

offered in the law department. He was

a member of the Kappa Alpha f ra

ternity, and also held membership in

the Serpent's Ribbon society, the

John Marshall debating society, and

the Cooley club, and was honored
with the presidency of the junior law
. class. He completed his junior
course in law a few weeks before the
close of the term in order to enter the
first officers' training camp at Fort
McPherson, Ga., having volunteered
for service when a state of war was
declared with Germany without wait waiting
ing waiting for the draft.
On August 15,- at Fort McPherson,
he received his commission as second
lieutenant of field artillery, and was
immediately sent to France. His first
assignment in foreign service was in
the field artillery school of instruc instruction
tion instruction at Saumur, France, where he
finished the course of instruction Dec.
28, 1917, and was honored with a
grade "A" certificate, denoting effi efficiency
ciency efficiency for battery commander after
six months service at the front. The
instructor added this encomium on
the certificate:
"Energetic and ambitious; a good
worker and very intelligent. He made
great progress here."
. On completing his course at Sau Saumur
mur Saumur he was assigned to active duty
with the First Division, Battery A,
, 7tlt Field Artillery, which was operat operating
ing operating above Toul. While en route to
the front to joint his battery he was
. detailed to check up accounts against
the government in connection with
billeted troops and acted as town
major of several towns and villages
in the discharge of these duties. He

arrived at the front in January 1918,

nd actively engaged in his duties as

second lieutenant of his battery. The
regument to which he was attached

was one in the regular army, and was

the first to take position at the front,

these heroes mourn thousands of

miles away. Grief there was among
the dead officer's comrades, but it was

grief mingled with determination to
even the score. Six soldiers carried

the coffin to the grave, and the regi regimental
mental regimental band played 'Jesus, Lover of
My Soul.' Then the chaplain of the
regiment stepped forward and as the
silent group uncovered he said the
Catholic funeral service in a clear
voice. Overhead hostile airplanes
were exchanging machine gun volleys,
with shrapnel bursting in puffs above
them. From the distance along the
line in front came echoes of artillery
firing, but it seems as if here was one
little spot which the worldly hates

and jealousies aroused by the great
maelstrom of war ought to spare. The
thoughts of every one at that solemn
ceremony were far-away. Then came

the German shell. The enemy over-

eoks no chance to bring back the

bitterness of war into human hearts."

Col. L. R. Holbrook, 7th Field Ar

tillery, in a letter to Lieut. Burford's
mother, 'of date May 15, 1918, says:

"It is a pleasure for me to be able

to assure you of the faithful and con

scientious performance of duty of
your son, and to say that his example
of devotion to duty will always rest

in the memory of his comrades who so
tenderly laid him to rest under the
roar of hostile cannon and bursting of

shrieking shell."

In 1919 Lieut. Burford's remains

were re-interred at Thiaucourt, one of

the large military" cemeteries in the
war zone, and his final resting place

is .in the section of the national
cemetery at Arlington, set apart for

the burial of world war American

dead. Twice since his death, his

brother, Lieut.-Com. R. A. Burford
has visited and laid floral offerings
upon his grave.

Dean Trussler, head of the law de department
partment department of the Uriiversity of Florida,
in his memorial address,, accepting a
picture presented at the request of
the University, among other beauti beautiful
ful beautiful tributes, said this of Lieut. Bur-

ford :
"Had death not cut him off untime untimely,
ly, untimely, he would have realized a career of
extraordinary usefulness and distinc distinction
tion distinction in his profession, but there are
other qualities of greater value in
the long run than exceptional mental
vigor and superb concentration. To
win unqualified admiration one also
must be good, clean, honest, practical,
courteous, brotherly, chivalrous. He
must, in the fullest sense, be a gen gentleman.
tleman. gentleman. And Wiley Burford was. His
opinions were so right, his personality
so attractive, that I have sought and
acted upon his judgment. His charac character
ter character has letf an impress on us that will
not fade out. If his
mute lips could speak to us as of old,
he would tell us simply to do our
duty; to hate wrong, and to love

right; to love life, but to love justice
more; and never,- never to compro compromise
mise compromise with evil, but to endure every,
hardship until the world menace

which has caused his death is utterly

destroyed. I am glad that we are to
have his picture. On behalf of my

college in which he exercised his best

endeavors; on behalf of the University
which he loved, I accept this picture,
and every time I look upon it I say to
myself:

tice,
Scholar, you have found the truth,
Comrade, you have shown us the love
than which there is no greater.
American, you have dedicated to the
cause of freedom that last great
measure of devotion.'

P. Davis, who had returned from a
business visit north only the day be before,
fore, before, immediately made ready to go to
Columbia to care for his father's
body. He left at 2 a. m., accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mr. W. M. Palmer. t
The funeral services of Mr. Davis

will take place at his late residence

Thursday morning at ten o'clock. Rev

W. F. Creson of the Presbyterian

church will conduct the ceremonies.
The pallbearers will be Messrs. L. R.
Chazal, George MacKay, J. J. Gerig,

E. A. Osborne, Nathan Mayo and C
S. Cullen.

The honorary pallbearers will be

Messrs. F. E. Harris Sr., R. L. An

derson Sr., D. E. Mclver, B. A. Weath Weathers.
ers. Weathers. T. T. Munroe and Charles Rhein Rhein-auer.
auer. Rhein-auer. Interment will be in Greenwood.
George MacKay & Company will have
charge of the arrangements.

LOUISE HAMMACK

(New York Tribune)
When Secretary Denby, on June 8,

cabled to Admiral Sims at London the

part of the admiral's speech he em emphasized
phasized emphasized as exciting his concern was

that which referred to the Sinn Fein-

ers ard advised the British to ignore

any resolution forced by the "jackass"

vote. The secretary indicated that

he deemed it subversive of r.aval dis

cipline for a flag offcer of the navy to

hurt the feelings of fellow citizens.
But now the interest of the secre secretary
tary secretary has apparently shifted to an another
other another center. He is no longer as so solicitous
licitous solicitous as he was about Sinn Fein
sensibilities. The statement which
precedes his reprimand does not men mention
tion mention the Irish question. One can read
all that the secretary wrote in his let letter
ter letter without learning there is an Irish
question or that there are Sinn Fein-

ers.
Jhe fault of Admiral Sims, the of offense
fense offense for which he was rebuked, is
that he urged closer relations between
Great Britain and the United States.
This matter, says the secretary, is
one to be commented on only by a
high givernment official "to whom the
care of our foreign policy is entrust entrusted."
ed." entrusted." So the admiral's sin consists in hi?
prophecy that he would live to see
the two English-speaking nations
working together, and that this would
mean the peace of tha world. As if to

leave no doubt of the sole besis of the J
j reprimand the secretary recalls that, ;
' eleven years ago, the admiral was re-

buked for predicting, if Great Brit Britain
ain Britain were menaced, that the United
States would fight with her a predic prediction
tion prediction that was verified.
Why did the secretary shift? At

Cash and Carry Meat IiIarM
Located in the CRESCENT GROCERY CO.'s Store
We handle stall fed Reef, the very best Veal and
Pork. Pay for your meat and not for your
neigebor's who does not pay for his.
We ask you for your patponage and
Thank You in advance.
Cash and Carry Meat Market

al was to be lectured on his attack on
the Sinn Fein. The admiral himself
obviously so understood, for his ex

planatory letter is confined to a state statement
ment statement of what he said and what he

did not say in relation to Ireland.

But, somehow, the secretary was
led to forget the affront to Sinn Fein
agitators in this country. Can it be
that the secretary was swayed from
cold impartiality by the flood of pro protests
tests protests that swept in on him and scur scurried
ried scurried around to find another basis for
an attack?
Tatnall in Chinese waters once re remarked
marked remarked that blood was thicker than
water and waded in. He was not
reprimanded. In Cuba a British con con-sal
sal con-sal once threw the British flag over
Americans who faced a firing squad.
He was not reprimanded by the Brit

ish government. But now no officer! ''""""'' .'-

government, except expressly .v-"-IvV-"?---1i fMVAVjajTV

of the

authorized, may say he hopes for
closer relations between the "United
States and the foreign country whose
citizens he may address. Surely a
novel doctrine is this. What is an
American abroad to say if debarred
from expressing hopes for a firmer
friendship?

CARD OF THANKS

We wish to thank our friends for
their kindness during the sickness and
death of our son and brother, Paul
Schmid. We thank them very much
for the beautiful floral offerings, and
also express our appreciation to the
American Legion.
William Schmid and Family.

CARD OF THANKS

We wish to thank our many friends
for their kindness during the sickness
and death of Mr. Allemand, and for

the many beautiful floral offerings.

Ethel L. Allemand.
Raoul Allemand and Wife.
Mrs. M. E. Layne.
Byron S. Layne.

what time did he conclude that he

Many friends gathered at the home could better make out a case by in-

of Mrs. Cora Thompson this afternoon J jecting new criticism? Why did he
at four o'clock to pay their last re- : not suggest on June 8 that he was
spects to the dear little girl, Louise disturbed by the admiral's intrusion
Hammack, granddaughter of Mrs. into the work of the state dc-part-Thompson
and daughter of Mrs. Bes- j ment? It was assumed that the admir-

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Duval County's QIU to Fflorkk-

L. T. MM
Fire
Insurance
Ocala, Florida

M

i
I

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Duval CountySelebtatlon
O P E JKI N G
J acUsonville St. Johns River Bridge

June outanuy wil

Three

A 0

eq seller mays

Thursday, June 30th, "Mayors' and Commissioners' Day"
Friday, July 1st, "Dedication and Governor's Day"
Saturday, Jury 2nd, "All Florida Day"

in Jacksonville

Speeches
By Governor Cary A. Hardee, Mayor John
W. Martin, distinguished guests and promi prominent
nent prominent citizens of Duval county.
Water Carnival
Double file parade of boats under the bridge.
Maneuvers of elaborately decorated craft will
be a colorful and pleasing spectacle.
Music Music-Several
Several Music-Several of the best bands in Florida will play
throughout the celebration. Concerts in
Hemming Park, Southside Park and on city
streets.
Fireworks
An awe-inspiring, pyrotechnic display at
Southside Park accentuated by the broad,
gleaming waters of the picturesque St. Johns
River. Seen to advantage from either side of
the river.

Receptions
Honoring mayors of Florida cities, county
commissioners and public officials, sponsors,
maids and matrons of Florida cities.
Street Carnival Carnival-Parade
Parade Carnival-Parade of maskers with prizes for most gro grotesque
tesque grotesque and fancy costumes. Street cabaret on
downtown thoroughfares. Typical Llardi
Gras festivities
Navy and Military Military-Ships
Ships Military-Ships from Charleston navy yard are expect expected
ed expected to participate. American Legion, State
troops and other military organizations will
have prominent place in the pageantry.
Parades and Pageants
Mammoth parades-beautiful floats repre representing
senting representing Florida cities, floats typifying scenes
and interesting features of Jacksonville and
Duval County decorated automobiles va varied
ried varied pageantry of alluring charm and beauty.

You Are Invited- You Are Expected- You Should Attend

8

S

A

This it a Studebalcer year.

W jfW y m

I



OCALA fiVESlXG SAR. TUESDAY, JUNE 28, 1921

A REAL BARGAIN

A good six-room cottage on comer

conveniences and connected with city
sewer system. For quick sale will
take ?1700, $1000 cash, time on bal

lot, on one of city's best streets, i ance. One of the best real estate
close to town and very hands to both j bargains in town. Address. Box 609,
primary and high schools.. All modern city. 24-6t

AMERICAN LEGION PICNIC
THURSDAY AFTERNOON

8

H I. H. SPENCER

wv

mi

W. R. PEDRICK

Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.

All
Buicks
Equipped
with
Cord
Tires

Bmck
Accessories

"VESTA" Battery Ser Service
vice Service Station
EIGHTEEN MONTHS
GUARANTEE

Buick Agency

All Buicks
Equipped
with
Alemite
Oiling
System

Bmck
Accessories

GABRIEL Snubber
Service Station
FOR ALL MAKES OF
AUTOMOBILES

Everything is set for the American
Legion picnic and boat trip down the
rivers on Thursday afternoon. The
members of the legion and the wom-

! an's auxiliary and their guests are

requested by Elwood Raymond, vice vice-commander
commander vice-commander of the Marion Ounty
Post No. 27, and chairman of the en entertainment
tertainment entertainment committee, to meet at the
armory at 3:30 Thursday afternoon.
Those who have no means of getting
to the springs will be provided with
places in cars at the armory. The
boat will leave the springs promptly
at 4 o'clock. The members of Marion
County Post No. 27 have the privilege
of taking on the picnic a lady or an
ex-service man as their guest. The
members of the woman's auxiliary

have the privilege of inviting a guest

eligible to membership in the auxil auxiliary.
iary. auxiliary. Lunch is to be furnished by the
woman's auxiliary. The return trip
from down the river will be made
about 10:30 o'clock Thursday night.
Those who have not done so and who
intend to make the trip should notify
Mr. Raymond at once.

A" CLUB ENTERTAINED

The members of the "A" club en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed their regular Monday evening
meeting last night with Miss Onie
Chazal at her home on Fort King ave avenue.
nue. avenue. Playing with the club members
were Misses Marian Dewey, Margaret
Jackson, Nettie Camp and Mrs. R. S.
Hall. The three tables for the games
of auctioni were comfortably arranged
in the music room, where for several
hours the players enjoyed thi3 inter interesting
esting interesting game. Miss Sue Moore was re rewarded
warded rewarded with a pretty handkerchief for
obtaining highest score and in conclus conclusion.
ion. conclusion. Miss Chazal served tea, cake and
sandwiches.

FOR THE LADY WHO CARES

GOODYEAR and V. S. TIRES and TUBES
GASOLINE, OILS and GREASE

FULLY EQUIPPED GARAGE, EMPLOYING ONLY EFFICIENT
MECHANICS, ASSURING PROMPT SERVICE AT ALL TIMES
' ...
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
OCALA, PHONE 271 FLORIDA

TfWWf"?"""" mwwwwm www wwww

USEES rrsxsMiraasraa! g

KINDT'S MUSIC STORE 1

Pianos and Organs -:- Phonographs am! Records
Sewing Machines add Supplies 1
Expert Repairing of Phonographs, Sewing Machines,
Organs pud Pianos
CASH OR TERMS Thank you for your patronage
306 North Magnolia Street
cmaiiiiifiiffl

Ask your next door neighbor what
she thinks of FEDERAL rolls. She's
been asing them a long time and is a
competent judge. 21-6t

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

RAILROAD SCHEDULES!

SPECIALS IN TOWELS
I it nnriv i iTKni

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 Jacksnville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Tampa-

Manatee-St Petrsbrg
2:55 cm N'York-St. Petrsbrg

Tampa
Tampa-Manatee
Tampa-St. Petrsbrg

COAST LINE

50 doz. Huck Towels at 10c. each.
50 doz. Huck Towels at 15c. each.
50 doz. Turkish Towels at 12c. ea.
50 doz. Turkish Towels at 39c. each.
These items are 50 per cent below
regular prices. 27-tf

June brides take care

win-

2:15 am
1:50 pm
1:05 pm

ATLANTIC
Leave

2:27 am
1:45 pm
6:42 am
2:33 am
3:24 pm
7:10 am
7:25 am

3:30 pm

10:15 pm

4:05 pm
1:35 am
2:15 am
1:35 pm
4:05 pm
R. R.
Arrive
2:33 am
3:24 pm

i. of your eyes, the
, dows of the soul.
I)R. K. J. WE I HE,
Optometrist and Optician
. Eyesight Specialist

i rtmrumirotmnttttmnmtta::

SASH

it

DOOR $

Jacksonville-N'York
Jksonville-Gainsville

Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 aim
St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1 :25 pm
Dunnellon-Wilcox

Dunellon-Lke!and
Homosassa

Leesburg

1 1 :03 pm
1:25 pm
C:42 am
11:50 am

4:45 pm Gainesville

Mon-av, Wednesday, FrMay.
Tui'fadey, Thursday, Saturday

Geo. MacKay I Co. I

Ccala, Fla.
HARDWARE

HIGH GRADE PAINT

Shipping tobacco in Turkey

i& spicy

aroma
of costly
Turkish tobaccos

the flavor of Burley
and other choice
Domestic tobaccos

ml H'lm'nf

1. r

11,. s-J7. 'rfV

Storing uhacct in the f.5l

10i-"ifC!!h fiiiciIJi in .(!!Uii m f!ffilll

led for
Lioshness in
air-tight :
glassine-wrapped
packages

They do
what no other
cigarette &&r

aia a mi

Mi

v 1;,;

w tit ?m',m

r 1 n

SI IH l?aw

t

'Iliii!

l-"ifC:!K turn

COGARETTES
and the blend can? be copied

Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co.

CUPID IN RAGS

By CARRIE M. PALMER,

( ky MeClu- Ntwipapcr Srmdict.
Marj Ann Schuyler how ah hate
the name, that is, the Mary Ann part
for one must admit Schuyler did soun
rather nice turned white with tmo
tlon, then red with joy, when the p$t
mistress, instead of the usual sympa
thetlc and apologetic, "Nothing today
Miss Ann," smilingly reached into thi
Schuyler box. The imposing envelope
the size of which had never befqn
been seen in rural Sprlngdale, had ex
cited the good lady's InqulsltlTenest
and the recipient's incoherent repliet
to her neighborly chstter added fuel U
the flame.
Bat the little trill of music that wen)
dancing up and down Mary Ann's hean
strings descended into bass when sh
saw the unknown handwriting. To on
to whom a letter was an event, such ai
aristocratic envelope, to say the least
should have been epened with anticipa anticipatory
tory anticipatory curiosity, but Mary Ann seemed
apathetically disinterested snd plodded
wearily home, wondering why the sur
bad gone down so early.
But when she came to her favorite
"thinking place so full of memories,
she opened the letter. "Mr. and Mrs
Stephen Cartaret," her heart skipped
several beats, pleafure marriage
her eyes missed several lines, while
the world seemed slipping away, "theli
daughter." The world came back
"Elaine" brought back poignantly with
a little shiver of humiliation, of which
she was ashamed, but which she could
not suppress, the day when Philip had
brought his aristocratic mother and
sister tos call, and dear old Aunt Mar Martha's
tha's Martha's invitation to stay to supper, eat eaten
en eaten in the spotless little kitchen.
Well, she didn't have to bother about
thinking of going to the wedding, any anyway,
way, anyway, that was out of the question. I'hil
had only sent the invitation to W po polite.
lite. polite. He knew she couldn't afford to

go to New York, and didn't have any

clothes but the sprigged diinjty which

she had worn on that never-to-be-forgotten
night when she had met him.
And then he had gone back to college
and suddenly his letters had ceased
and Ann waa left with a vacuum which
nothing could nil.
But a wedding present she simply
must send a wedding present, and the
thought presented a serious problem
Ann's soul carried a weighty secret
one which she couldn't share with lov loving,
ing, loving, misunderstanding Aunt Martha,
who couldn't see any difference be-j
tween her beloved niece with heij
aweet, simple ways and sophisticated
Elaine Cartaret, unless, indeed, the
difference was greatly in favor of Ann.
Aunt Martha had a few vague ideas
about trusting maidens and men who
loved and rode away, and her loyal
heart deeply resented Philip Cartaret's
cavalier behavior, but she respected
Ann's reticence and his name wa
never mentioned between them.
Ann had subscribed to a number of
New Tork papers stnee Philip had
left, a terrible extravagance, and every
morning when the mall came in she
hastened to the leafy retreat which
she and Phil had discovered and made
their own, and with beating heart eag eagerly
erly eagerly scanned the news of the great
city, which was only a name to her, as
it seemed to bring Philip and his world
nearer. This morning she read the
pages mechanically, her subconscious
mind thinking -wedding present.
"Hand-Made Rag Rugs for Sale."
Rag rugs I She caught her breath.
Instantly her mind registered a picture
of Elaine's spontaneous enthusiasm
over the beautifully braided rugs
which Ann herself had made from ne necessity.
cessity. necessity. And Elaine had said they

were all the rage in New York and
people were paying all kinds of prices 1
for them.
The next few days were busy ones.
Aunt Martha dyed and Ann's busy fin fingers
gers fingers tore and braided and sewed. Aunt
Martha grumbled cheerfully over the
dainty colors which Ann insisted
should go In, her prosaic soul craving
serviceable colors, but the rug that
grew under the nimble fingers of the
girl who was weaving all the beauty of
her own love drama into the reality of
another's was a fairy rug of dainty
blue and pink and white, with daring
dashes of black, and as a piece do re resistance,
sistance, resistance, the center was,, made from
the odds and ends of the material left
from the very same sprigged muslla
which Philip had so loved to see his
"Dream Girl" wear.
At last It was done and dispatched,
the rosy cloud in which Ann had been
living mysteriously disappeared and
life became once, more dull gray and
the days empty.
A few days before the wedding the
paper contained an account of the com coming
ing coming ceremony, a list of the fashion bio
bridesmaids and of the beautiful, cost costly
ly costly gifts which had been sent the pros prospective
pective prospective bride. As tshe read, Ann's face
burned with shame. All at once her
gift, into which she had. woven so
nuch love, seemed ridiculous, and her
very soul seemed to shrink from hu humiliation.
miliation. humiliation. Even the eagerly waited waited-for
for waited-for acknowledgment, if only a formal
one, had not arrived.
So deep was her .depression that

even the crackling branches did not
break her reverie until a deep, vibrant
voice startled her into slmost unbeliev unbelievable
able unbelievable ecstasy. She carel not one whit
for hla explanations. The past was
gone, the present was enough. But the
future: well. Elaine's wedding was a
double one and Philip always teasing teasing-ly
ly teasing-ly declared that both brides were total totally
ly totally eclipsed by the admiration accorded
a certain rag rug.
SUNDAY EXCURSION VIA

ATLANTIC COAST LINE

i 1
I Bertram Ibbetson & Co.,
Chartered Accountants
g of Atlanta, Georgia,
0 Will open an office in the Cornmerdal 'Bank Bmlng
g of Ocala, Florida, effective Julyhst, 1921, for lie i
practice of Accounting, Systematizing, Income Tax j

J-g Consultation and Preparation of Returns.

ATLANTA OFFICE
250 PEACHTREE STREET

JL

ftEMEMBERtozsk
your grocer for Cal Cal-nmet
nmet Cal-nmet Baking Powder and be
sure that you get it the In In-dianhead
dianhead In-dianhead on theorangelabeL
Then forget about bake
day failures. For you will
never have any. Calumet
always produces the sweet sweetest
est sweetest and most palatable foods
And now remember, you
always use less than of most
other brands because it pos possesses
sesses possesses mritef leavening strength.

Nov Remember-

Always Use

&G&063

(Pi

rThere is no waste. If a
I redpe calls for one eggtwo
I cups of flourhalf a cup of
I milk thafs all you use.

You never cave to re-cake.
Contains only such ingre ingredients
dients ingredients as have been officially
approved by U. S. Feed Aothoritiea,
it the product of the largest; most
modern and sanitary Baking fow fow-der
der fow-der Factories in existence.
Gfaten klvta floor pood part of
its food Ttine the" element that
pooriahea the body. To be sore of
wth pUhi frxtr. no f If -mtn gmrr),

CalanMtl
Columbia -Muffin
Recip
4 crips sifted
Soar, 4 level tea
spoons Calumet
Baking Powder,
1 tablespoon su sugar.
gar. sugar. 1 teaspoon
salt; 2 eggs. 2
cups of sweet
milk. Then mix
in the regular
way.

JQ Ocala to Jackwmvflle and
POX return, includirg war tax.
Tickets on sale each Sunday daring
period Jane 19th to Sept. 4th, 1921.
Tickets limited to return on date of
sale. Good on trains No. 9 and 37.
For farther information call on the
ticket agent. 21-tf

TRAWSFE

' FIRE
PROOF

AND

R

WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

.LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone 296

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

n n ... Z' Serve

uiosis uructsry lo. t j

Ocala, Fla.

Cold

HO

2
$

This is a Studebaker year.

r



OCALA EYfiNTNO STAB, tUESUAY, JC.NE 2S, 1S21

UTCLASS!FSED
ADVERTISEMENTS
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS

tVA.IVl.tuJJ, LU51, ruuu,
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM-
ADVERTISE
IF YOU
Want a Cook
Want a Clerk
Want a Partner
,,- Want a Situation
Want to Sell a Piano
Want a Servant Girl
Want to Sell Your Auto
Want to Sell Town Property
Want to Sell Your Groceries
Want to Sell Your Hardware
Want Customers for Anything
Advertise DAILY in This Paper
Advertising Is the Way to Success
Advertising Brings Customers
Advertising Keeps Customers
Anvertising Insures Success,
Advertising Shows Energy
Advertising Shows Pluck
Advertising Is "Biz
Advertise or Bust
Advertise Long
Advertise Well
Advertise
At Once
IN
FOR SALE Gentle goat, broke to
harness, $3.50. Apply to J. Chas.
Smith, Ninth St., or phone 491. 3t
II 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
FOR SALE Four-foot wood, both
oak and pine, delivered anywhere
in: the city. L. L. Home, phone
108. 15-15t
PRIVATE LESSONS in piano, vio vio-lin
lin vio-lin and voice. Terms reasonable. For
further information call Cevie Rob Roberts,
erts, Roberts, phone 305. i6-12t
FOR SALE Three registered Poland
China pigs, two sows, one male, five
months old. Address, William Veal,
Cotton Plant, Fla. 20-12t
FOR SALE Several dandy milk
cows, gentle and heavy milkers, all
fresh. Prices are reasonable and
- cows can be seen at my residence,
715 Lime street. Phone 378. C. A.
Holloway, Ocala, Fla. 21-tf
FOR RENT Lovely bigL bay front
rooms, elegantly furnished end all
modern conveniences; also large
home on bay completely furnished,
either by week or month at summer
rates. One of the most desirable
bathing beaches in Florida. Come
to Clearwater for your vacation.
Address Box 831, Clearwater, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 23-12t
FOR SALE Registered Jersey bull
calf of a high producing strain,
cheap. Parker Painter, P. O. Box
522, or telephone Anthony line. 6t
STRAYED From my place at Pedro,
Saturday, June 11, 6-year-old Jer Jersey
sey Jersey cow, marked crop, split, upper
and under bit in left ear; corp, un-
, der and upper bit in right ear. Had
on leather halter. Notify W. H.
Crigler, Summerfield, Fla. 24-4t
SALESLADY WANTED For Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays and Mondays. Apply at
Fishel's. 25-3t
.WANTED By automobile mechanic,
work in or out of city. Capable,
steady, and sober. Can handle fore fore-manship
manship fore-manship or management of repair
.shop. N. E. Allen, dormitory,
Ocala. 25-3t
WANTED Carpenter work by com competent
petent competent mechanic. Phone 305. 25 3t
FOR SALE! A pair of good young
mules, $400. O. M. Gale, Belleview,
Fla.- 27-6t
FOR RENT The lower floor of my
home at 503 Wenona street, consist consisting
ing consisting of five furnished rooms and
bath. Telephone 418. J. H. Ther Ther-rell.
rell. Ther-rell. 27-5t
TAKEN UP Yellow and black spot-
ted sow and pigs taken up Friday.
May be had by the owner paying
expenses and damages. Apply to
' Mellie Ward, 802 Madison street,
west. 27-3t
WANTED At once, a good second secondhand
hand secondhand ice box or refrigerator, ice
capacity not less than 150 pounds;
rather have 200 pounds. Colonial
HoteL 27-tf
FOR RENT Furnished apartment
until Nov. 1st, three or five rooms,
804 Fort King Ave. Apply to Miss
Meta Jewett. 9S.5tt
Fb'j Gold In Tree.
V There lb gold in trees. Tests have
been made by taking the wood of
carta In trees, burning to ashes and
ftasaylng the ashes. It has been
found that the ashes of almost all
trees showed traces of sold. The
harder the wood, the more gold there
was. Ashes of the black Iron wood
contained from four to ten shillings'
worth of gold per ton. The metal
tends to collect In the trunk near the
foots, and the quantity naturally de depends
pends depends upon the auriferous nature of
the soil In which the trees grow.
Toronto Telegram.
Imagination Needs Tight Rtln.
Without imagination you would be
lie a stove without a fire. But do
fcot let the Are get the better of yon.
fcaaglnstlon Is like fire; It Is a bless bless-Isg',
Isg', bless-Isg', if controlled, but a curseMf un un-feontrnlled.
feontrnlled. un-feontrnlled.

V STAR

QCALA QGCURREHCES

If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Miss Elizabeth Burton of Leesburg
left this morning for her home after a
two weeks' visit in the city, a guest at
the home of Miss Meme Davis. Miss
Burton was called home very unex unexpectedly.
pectedly. unexpectedly. Let us deliver your grocery order
with yourresh meats each morning.
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 28-tf
Miss Nina Camp will return home
tomorrow afternoon to spend most of
the summer vacation at home with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
Camp and family. Miss Camp wa3 a
student at Wellesley College and has
been visiting friends for the past
month since the closing of her school
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
turgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store
Ocala, Fla. Adv. tf
Mr. J. H. Counts and daughters,
Misses Edna, Susie Mae and son,
J. H. Counts Jr., left several days ago
in their automobile for Jacksonville,
where they will visit the former's
son, Dr. Herbert Counts and attend
the bridge celebration.
Boiled ham and chipped dried beef
are just the things for a luncheon
these warm days. Main Street Mar Market,
ket, Market, phone 108. 28-tf
Captain Charles W. Hunter, U. S.
R. C, will leave Wednesday for St.
Augustine and Tallahassee, on busi business
ness business connected with the National
Guard.
Capt. Tom Bridges is assembling a
big Ford business at High Springs.
He and his son, Mr. Leroy Bridges,
are having erected a good-sized garage
and warehouse, and will supply the
people of that progressive section
with tin lizzies, auto trucks and all
the other features of the Ford trade.
We are glad to say Captain Tom re retains
tains retains his home here, but sorry that
most of his time will be spent at High
Springs. Their friends wish lots of
success for Bridges & Son.
Get your figs, California grapes,
and plums and Georgia peaches at the
Dixie Fruit Store, next to gas office. 3t
The colored people are going to
have a movie theater. The Maceo
Amusement Company of Tampa, C. A.
Sappal, manager, has leased the old
Metropolitan theater on Magnolia
street and will instal a movie outfit.
It is probable that the venture will
achieve success.
Get your figs, California grapes,
and plums and Georgia peaches at the
Dixie Fruit Store, next to gas office. 3t
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Malever and
family and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Gold Gold-ma
ma Gold-ma and family leave Sunday for
Jacksonville, where they will take a
Merchants & Miners boat for Balti Baltimore,
more, Baltimore, to spend about two weeks.
Grapes, lemons, peppers, avocado
pears, just arrived. Quality Fruit
Store, on the square. James Hall. It
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Daley and family
have arrived in the city and expect to
locate here. They only came for a
visit but were so well pleased with
Ocala arid its surroundings they have
decide to buy a home. Mr. Daley is a
commercial artist.
Avocado pears 10c. each at
Quality Fruit Store. Phone 218.
the
It
Mr. Carl Commers of Citra and Mr.
G. M.: Brown of Belleview, were busi business
ness business visitors in town yesterday.
The friends of Mrs. W. I. Evans of
Miami, will be glad to learn that she
expects to spend the month of July in
Ocaal with her mother, Mrs. S. A.
Standley.
Miss Annie Lester Patterson of
Clearwater, will arrive in Ocala to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow to visit for several weeks at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Har Har-riss.
riss. Har-riss. Miss Patterson is a charming
young woman and she will be given a
cordial welcome not only by friends
of Mr. and Mrs. Harriss, but by the
friends of her mother, Mrs. R. T.
Markley, who before her marriage
was Miss Jessie Barco of this county,
and beloved by a large circle of
friends.
Rub-My-Tism for Rheumatism. Ad.
Mrs. C. C. Priest, of Anthony, Mr.
J. H. Wall, of Summerfield, Mrs. E. T.
Brown, of Belleview, Mr. and Mrs.
Buford Leitner of Oak, Mr. C. A.
Tremere, of Belleview, and Mr. and
Mrs. W. D. Parker of York, were shop shoppers
pers shoppers and business visitors in twn
yesterday.
Rub-My-Tism cures sores. Adv.
Mrs. Arthur Clark will arrive in
Ocala the latter part of the week and
after a brief visit in the city at the
home of her mother, Mrs. S. A.
Standley, will go to Lake Weir, where
she, her husband and son, Arthur will
spend three months.
Nothing better than Danish Pastry
for an afternoon social event. Federal
Bakery. 21-6t
666 cures Malarial Fever- Adv.

Burton's Wheat
Deal

By HAROLD SINCLAIRE.
111. Wtrtini Nwpr C&loa.)
"Get out and stay outr yelled Id
Peter Grl scorn, irate and aggressive.
"And never come back again V be
yelled additionally after his manager
that had been, but was never to be
again.
Paul Burton took it all quietly and
without resentment. It was a rfcde
dismissal, but he was usd to the aid
fellow's furious ways.
"I am sorry, Mr. Grlscom, he said
simply. "Certainly, however, I have
not exceeded my Instructions."
"Exceeded I" shouted Grlscom.
"Why, you've acted like an Idiot. Here
1 leave you, on the first vacation of my
life for two weeks. I come back to
find that during my absence, for the
first time In six years, wheat jumps
up to $2. Yen know that I bad
40.000 bushels In the elevator, bought
at $1.37. Think of It I And you sat
by like a stoughton bottle and let the
golden chance of a lifetime go by.
Here wheat has dropped to $1.35, and
may go lower. Oh. Td like to fight
somebody I"
"You left n orders to sell, sir." re reminded
minded reminded Paul.
"I won't talk about It Get out.
Stay outl" and old Grlscom slammed
the door of his office and Paul Burton
went his way.
"If It wasn't for Edna." said the
young man to himself, "this would be
almost amusing."
Paul hong around Easton the rest
of the day, hoping for a sight of Edna.
The next morning he went to another
village. By the end of the week he
bad made a circuit of all the county
towns, but bad not found employ employment.
ment. employment. Suddenly his attention was called
to a noisy tumult In the next room.
Two persons had entered It. They
seemed to be strangers on their way
to the city after a long western trip.
Paul could not help but hear what
they said. As he did so his mind be became
came became Intent.
"We'll wilt till we get to the city
before we write up our report?" asked
one of them.
"I have the data for three states."
remarked the other. "It shows up.
with blight and rust, nearly 30 per
cent."
"Prices will go up."
"Yes, that Is certain."
And then the two men went over a
lot of details Immensely Interesting
to the listener. Paul realized that un unexpectedly
expectedly unexpectedly there had been disclosed
to him facts regarding the coming
crop report that were of immense
value. He was not an intentional
eavesdropper, but he could nit escape
SPECIALS IN LADIES
SHOES AT RHEINAUER'S
$6.00 value Black Kid Comfort
Slipper, $3.75; $6.00 value in Black
Kid and Brown Oxfords, at $3.75; an
odd lot of White Slippers at $1.39. tf
Our fresh meats as well as our gro
ceries are the best in the land. Prompt
delivery anywhere in the city Main
Street Market. Phone 108. 28-tf
PICKED A PACKARD
The committee in charge of the
program for opening the bridge across
the St. Johns river at Jacksonville in
a few days has selected a twin six
special Packard automobile in which
Governor Hardee and his cabinet will
make the first official crossing of the
bridge. Mr. T. M. Kilgore, local rep representative
resentative representative of the Packard in Ocala,
is very proud of the distinction given
the car on this occasion.
Mrs. f reaenck riocker and son,
Clifton, will leave the latter part of
the week for Elizabeth town, Ky.
where they will visit for several
months at the home of Mrs. Hocker's
parents, Dr. and Mrs. J. C. Montgom
ery.
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
Marion-Dunn Lodge F. & A. M.,
held a special session last evening in
honor of the visit of Grand Master
Ketchum of Key West, who was in
the city on his way to several north
Florida cities. After a most interest interesting
ing interesting session the ladies of the Eastern
Star served refreshments, consisting
of several kinds of sandwiches, crack crackers,
ers, crackers, pickles, cheese, ice cream, ice tea
and coffee. Grand Master Ketchum
left on the midnight train to fill other
engagements.
Rub-My-Tism kills pain. Adv.
Mr. Chas. L. Fox, after a visit to
his relatives here, has returned to his
place of business in St. Petersburg.
Dr. W. H. Cox, formerly state
health officer, was visiting his Ocala
friends yetserday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Y. Miller, two of
Ocala 's most worthy people, have been
married forty years, and in celebrat celebrating
ing celebrating the anniversary of their wedding
day have had their son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. New New-bern,
bern, New-bern, and children here to rejoice with
them. The Millers are good people
we cant have too many like them.
Here's hoping they celebrate many
more anniversaries.
In the county judge's court, Judge
Futch officiating, Miss Eleanor C.
Sweat of Micanopy was married to
Mr. J. F. Cameron of Mcintosh.

Indoor Splendors of Dress

J
lift r f V M
II I jlil

A-
PERHAPS the ntu!ii why
negligees stimulate the fancy of
designers into unusual flights is that
these artistic souls may select any
style of drapery from any iTil of
history in any quurter of the worM
and use it as they s"e fit. for thee
intimate garments. The lovely drap drapery
ery drapery of the Greeks with a charm that
outlasts the passing of centuries, en entices
tices entices them more thim anything else,
hence the prevailing- Ion? lines and
graceful arrangements of drapery
that characterize the indoor apparel of
women of leisure.
Lovely drapery and beautiful color
contribute their part to the success of
the simple model in negligees vhlch
is pictured here. Tin- designer has
made it beautiful without foreettlng
to be practical and has introduced a
novel decoration that makes a har-
.monlous finish. Orchid pink creje de
chine Is the fabric used for it with
loops of satin ribbon forming tabs
that outline the classic draperies
recelving'The valuable lnrormarnn.
With daylight he was out on t he he-street.
street. he-street. He took the first train for
Marshall. He recalled a shrewd,
sharp trader living there who seemed
Just the man to impress with the im important
portant important knowledge he had acu'red.
Before noon this man. John Lane,
was in his confidence, and a sort of
provisional co-partnership was ce cemented.
mented. cemented. It now became the mission of Paul
to buy up all the grain he could. A
great many, discerning this, held on
for good prices, and the quotation rose
in the district.
One day Paul went to Easton. He
boldly faced the Hon In his ien. In a
businesslike, matter-of-fact way he
Intruded on Mr. Grlscom.
I have come to buy your wheat."
he annonuced, "if It Is for sale."
"How much?" Inquired the old man.
ungraciously and suspiciously.
"Because you fancy my being 'a
stoughton bottle' lost you a hlg
profit," observed Paul. "I wIM offer
you $1.75."
"What!" shouted Grlscom Incred Incredulously.
ulously. Incredulously. "I mean It," rfodded Paul, planning
to make the trade his own person personally.
ally. personally. "As It Is, I advise you to hold
on to your wheat. It will go still
higher."
The papers were full of the suc successful
cessful successful coup of the enterprising part partners.
ners. partners. Dropping off the train at East Easton
on Easton one day, Paul met with a most
gracious reception from old Grlscom.
"Well,7 said the latter, "I wish I
had held on to that wheat."
Tou got a pretty good price; for
It as It was," reminded Paul
"That's so," agreed Grlscom. "See
here, Mr. Burton. I was rather hasty
when I let you go. I suppose you
are too well fixed now to think of
coming back?"
Paul thought of Edna, and silently
mused.
"As a partner, of course," explained
Grlscom.
"Well, Mr. Grlscom," replied Paul
slowly, "I was thinking of taking a.
partner If I could get her."
"Her?" repeated Grlscom. pricking
up his ears.
"Yes. a young lady a life partner.
As a pJaln man asking a plain ques question.
tion. question. Mr. Grlscom, can I have, your
permission to pay my addresses to
Miss Edna?"
'That would bring as together In
business, too," said old Griscom
thoughtfully. "I certainly cons!der
you a remarkably .bright young man.
Mr. Burton."
"I wonder if Edna thinks so. too.?"
Paul questioned himself.
He asked her that same evening.
The result was a double partnership
one of business.- and the other of love.
Queen Elizabeth had aava'. medals
made to commemorate the destruction
of the Spanish armada.
Origin ef Manitoba.
The name Manitoba sprang from the
union of two Indian words, Manlto
(the Great Spirit), and Waba (the
"narrows" of the lake). This strait
was a sacred place to the Crees and
Saulteurs. who called them "Manlto "Manlto-Waba,"
Waba," "Manlto-Waba," or the "Great Spliit's Nar Narrows."
rows." Narrows." Your competitor advertises. Do you.
Increase yonr-sales. dvertis.
Bring us yonr job work.

This very up-to-tlute decorative feat
ure .seems quite at home In the com company
pany company of Grecian lines. Brides will
appreciate the beauty coupled with
durability in this Item of their trous trousseau
seau trousseau and Its becominifiiess.
Crepe de chine is among the most
durable of fabrics, but It has a rival
in another lovely tissue and that Is
fine voile. This material is exquisitely
woven and colored, and adapts itself
to graceful draperies after the manner
of crepe. Both are washable. Voile
Invites the company of lace and rib ribbons
bons ribbons for Us decoration and will give
a good recount of Itself In negligees,
breakfast coats or boudoir Jackets, or
wherever else daintiness, gay color
and durability make a combination to
be desired.

coratOMT Tt yrnrtu MWm
NOTICE
The annual me ting of the stock stock-h'A
h'A stock-h'A '.i's of the Clarkson Hardware
Company will be held at the office of
the i t nipany in Ocala, Florida, on
T i.-.luy, July 5th, 1921, at 8 o'clock
P- m. F. E. Wetherbee,
U2-H't Secretary and Treasurer.
Ct'.d cures Bilious Fever. Adv.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the
Beard of Public Instruction for Mar
ion county will receive applications
for letting the dormitory another
year at its regular meeting July 5,
1921. Anyone wish to make applica
tion may appear before the board and
presetn their proposition.
27-7t H. G. Shealy, Sec'y.
666 cures Malarial Fever. Adv.
SPECIALS IN TABLE
CLOTHS AND NAPKINS
T0 doz Mercerized ready for use
napkins of $1.75 the dozen; five pieces
Mercerized Table Cloths at 45 cents;
five dozen Mercerized Table Cloths at
55 cents. These items are 50 per
cent below regular prices.
27-tf RHEINAUER & CO.
666 cures Dengue Fever.. Adv.
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
3C0, 310 N. Main street. 27-tf
666 cures Biliousness. Adv.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that on the
4th day of July, 1921, the board of
county commissioners of Marion coun
ty, t londa, will meet with the tax
assessor of the said county, in the of office
fice office of the clerk of the said board, for
the purpose of hearing complaints
and receiving testimony as to the
value of any property, real or per
sonal, as fixed by the said county as
sessor of taxes, and for the purpose
of perfecting, reviewing and equaliz
ing the assessment ol taxes in ana
for said county. Said session of the
said board will continue from day to
day as long as may be necessary.
The Board of County Commissioners,
Marion County, rionda.
T. D. Lancaster Jr., Clerk,
By Edna Walker,
6-14-tf Deputy Clerk.
666 cures Chills and Fever. Adv.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all eon eon-tract
tract eon-tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
R
H-My-TIsm kill infection Adv.

MEALING
FOR SOUL AND B0DY

Special Meetings are now in progress in
THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH
For Salvation and Healing
Contacted by REV. EDWLN L BOWYER. I Cleveland. 0.
Mr, Bovojtr has had a vcide experience as an Evangelist,
and brings a anique -message in both sermon'end song for SICK
AND SUFFERING humanity, having himself been healed in oa oa-sxser
sxser oa-sxser to the prayer of faith when given vp by specialists to die of
malignant cancer of the stomach. Services every night ct 8
o'cloch and Tues., Wed., Thurs. and Fri. at 10 a. m. COME!

THE WINDSOR HOTEL
JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA
In the heart of the rity with Hemming Park fur a front yard
Every modern convenience in ea-h rra. Hinin? rrm rvi-e U
second to none

ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager.
Our Specialty Is
OldSddcs
MAZON & CO.
Between Ten Cent Store and Ccrix j
Drag Store
Bring us your
WELDING
Hi
and Auto Repairing
Satisfaction Guaranteed
AUTOGENOUS WFIDING CO
i;
Ocklawala Ace.
& Orange St.
t:
r
Boy Scouts ol America
A. H. C;:m1, Sc utnr:.stcr
Meets every -Fiu).y i.wlu
t the
Library, at 8:30 .Y1 n k. Vis
Scou's ate iilwavs Hcon-ie.
1:
WOODMEN OF THE W iilllAl
Fort King Camji Ni. II n. t s at
K. of P. Iia.il Ht 7:30 p. m. eiry sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are aiways welcome.
II. B. Baxter, C.
Chas. K. Sage. Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
7 Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Ihursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey. W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall, over the G.
C Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
velcome to visiting brothers.
Tom Proctor, C C
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. t S
ROYAL ARCn MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13. R. A. M on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson. II. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 28C, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve
nings of each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler'a 1 nd the Book 1
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. K.
C. Y. Miller. Secretary.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22. L O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at 8
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
T. C. Carter, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
SPECIALS IN BED SPREADS
50 Pimity Spreads at $10.
25 Crochet Spreads at $1.85.
25 Sateen Spreads at $3.90.
These items are 50 per cent below
regular prices. RHEINAUER'S. tf

J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.

'FREE.
Extra
Trousers
Fortunate purchases
of surplus woolens
make possible this
e money saving offer.
Shayme-Drun
Hand Tailoring
is "the lowest priced
high quality line in
the country99 You
get the highest qual quality
ity quality at lowest prices
and in addition
Extra Trousers
FREE
on a large number
of attractive Pure
Wool Fabrics.
Gome in early see
these attractive fabrics.
"W arc mot MtificJ bb1m in are"
,
J. A. CHANDLER
120 Main Sired
(Upstairs Chase BIdg )
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Em balm era
G. B. Overton Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
X'-
C. Cecil BryantD
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
Gary Block, Orer 10c Store
PHONE 332X
PHONE 243
Fancy
Valencia
Oranges
Jus! Received
AT
COOK'S
Market & Grocery
u
NEEDMM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
and Storage
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
. USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed .J1U
Cars Polished 13
Okiawahi Ave. & Orange St
Phone 232



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