The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05927

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
6

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OCALA

TEMPERATURES
This morning T2
This afternoon, 80.
Locks Uk rain.
VOL.27
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 4, 1921
1
FnENCHM Ati RAISED
AMERICA! FLAG
WANT TO REMAKE
AMERICA VET
TRACK MEET FOR
BlinUED TO DEATH
HELLENES FIRE
" i
PRESIDENT GREET!
AUTOS III TACOMA
Oil THE BEACH
Oil THE HEATHEN
. MAE3V PEDPL

s

ft -.
0

f f

Carpentier Paid His Best Respects to
the Colors of the Nation Which
Saved His Country

Puny Proportion of New York's Pop Population
ulation Population Paraded in Protest

Against Prohibition

Associated Press)
Manssett, July 4. Georges Car Carpentier,
pentier, Carpentier, his right arm hanging at his
side, stepped to the flagstaff in the
yard of his camp sown after arising
today and grasping the bnljard in his
hand -hoisted the Stars and Stripes
and the tri-color ol Ti-cna to the
breeze as little Crmks LoJgjx, the
French ; bantar.i r.iglit caampion,
sounded revevlie. Carpentier'. face lit
up with a sni.lc as his iiiartnger, Fran Francois
cois Francois Deschampp. .Led a ralute with
giant firecrackers. Carpentier said he
was all righ and his injured hand
was not painful.

FIGHTERS FOURTH

'Associated Pre-
.-. Jersey City, July 4. Dempsey ob

served the. Fourth today in addition to
his victory over Carpentier Saturday.
He plans to remain in this vicinity

several days when he.' will go to Salt

Lake City for a vacation and a long
rest at home. Dempsey and and Car

pentier will meet again soon but not
as fighters. Both consider themselves
fair swimmers and have accepted an

myitatio nto race m the swimming

pool here. There will be no purse and
it has not been announced whether

the contest will be public or not.

- (Associated Press)
New York, July 4. The wets ap

peared in force on- Fifth avenue to today
day today to march in protest against the

dry laws and express hope for the re

turn of moist days. Organizers of the
demonstration said the people of all

ages and sexes who had signed cards
pledging themselves to participate

totalled in six figures, but the actual
marchers fell far short of that figure.

The heat was blamed. The daisy was

the official flower of the parade and all

sorts of buttons and banners express

ing hoatilitity to the principle the
word Volstead has come to typify.

The dry counter parade which was to

have been organized by a Wall street

evangelist failed to materialize. Mayor

Hylan gave his endorsement of the

wet demonstration by consenting to

review it.-

FOOTE'S NARROW ESCAPE

. FRQM THE FLAMES

San Francisco, July 4. -r-The motor

gig of Commander Percy Foote of the

scout cruiser Salem, was burned to
the water's edge in San Francisco bay

shortly before midnight, severely
burning Commander Foote and two of

the five men with him.

MARRIAGE AT MONTICELLO

Perfect Weather, Ideal Track and

Nine Speed Kings to Interest
Northwest People

CURTIS-KITE

The following dispatch from Mon

ticello will be of interest to many in
Ocala, where the bride resided with

her narents several years ago when

her father, Rev. F. R. Bridges, -"was
presiding elder of the Ocala district
of the 1 Methodist church. Friends
extend congratulations and best
wishes:
Monticello, July 2. The Methodist
parsonage in Monticello was the
scene of a quiet wedding on Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, June 30, at 2:30 p. m., when Miss

Eila Lurline Bridges, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Francis Ebert Bridges, be became
came became the bride of Mr. S. Percy Bridg Bridg-'
' Bridg-' ers, of Valdosta, Ga.
The ceremony was performed by
the Rev. Mr. Scott, of the First Pres-

At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert

Kite of Elizabethton, Term., June 25,

their daughter. Miss Christine, was

married to Mr. Will Curtis, Rev. Mr

Morton pastor of the Elizabethton
Christian church, performing the

ceremony. The bride's sister. Miss
Sina Kite of this city, was the brides

maid, and Russell Curtis, a brother of

the groom, was best man. Misses

Geneva Collins and Rena Harder were
attendants. Miss Annie Anderson
played the wedding march. The home

was prettily decorated for the wed

ding in yellow and white. The bride.

one of Tennessee's charming daugh
ters, was tastefully gowned in mid

night blue, with slippers and hat to
match. A two-course luncheon fol

lowed the wedding and then the happy
couple -took the afternoon train for a
visit to Washington, New York and
other cities, to spend a two weeks'
honeymoon. Being great favorites
with all their homefolks, they were
followed to the train by their friends

and fairly deluged with rice. The
bride's hair and the groom's pockets
and shoes were full of the cereal
when the train pulled out. The groom
is a clever young, business man,, of
Elizabethtown, and he and his pretty
bride will settle down to housekeep housekeeping
ing housekeeping when they return from their wed wedding
ding wedding trip.

(Associated Press)
Tacoma, Wash, July 4. Perfect

weather, a track in ideal condition
and nine speed kings qualified are the

conditions for the ninth annual 250-

mile Fourth of July automobile race

at the Tacoma Speedway today. The

speeds of from 92 to 101 miles an
hour were made in try-outs. The driv

ers qualified are Miller, Searles, Thom

as, Hearn, Pullen, Soules, Elliott, Al

ley and Ed Miller. Eddie Rickenbacker

will referee the meet.

TEMPERATURE WILL TUMBLE

(Aanudated Press)

Washington, July 4. A break in

the heat wave in the Atlantic states

within 36 hours is predicted today by

the weather bureau. Little change in

temperature elsewhere east of the

Mississippi is expected.

Tragedy this Morning Cast a Gloom

; Over the Celebration at -!
Sooth Pablo Today

(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, July 4. M. Brown, a

local automobile salesman, was burned
to death, and two young men whose
names have not been ascertained,

were seriously if not fatally injured
at South Pablo Beach this morning.

Brown in a car entered in the race on

the beac hthis afternoon, and the
others on a motorcycle, collided head-

on, each going at a high rate of speed.

Both overturned and the gasoline tank
on the automobile exploded, .burning
Brown to a crisp. The others were
badly burned, their legs broken and

suffered other injuries.

PROOF POSITIVE

We know the man we buy milk
from doesn't put water in it, for he

had none for us today.

CHINA TELLS GERMANY
GO IN PEACE

(Associated Press)
Paris, July 4. A Peking message
says that ratifications of the treaty
between China and German, restoring
a state of peace, was exchanged July
1st.

FRANCE CELEBRATES A
RATHER SOBER .FOURTH

(Associated Press)
Paris, July 4. The Fourth was
celebrated in Paris with a program
much after the usual order, although
the military side of the celebration
was lacking today. A group of Am Americans
ericans Americans placed a wreath on the "monu "monument
ment "monument to the memory of Lafayette

BURIAL OF LIEUT. BURFORD

NATIONAL GUARD INCREASING

IN THE SOUTHERN STATES

Fort McPhehson, Ga, July 4. The

National Guard of the Southern states

continues to develop in a manner

byterian church, of Valdosta, friend j showing that much organization work

and pastor of the bridegroom. The I 0 fa soli dcharacter is being accom

parlor and dining-room were simply J plished by the state and federal au-

decorated with daisies, asparagus fern 1 thorities in its development

and white candles. The bride wore a I The following officers of the Florida

frock of white ofgandy, and earned a I National : Guard were federally recog

bouquet of bride's roses. nized "during the past week:

Only the immediate family were Captain Charles R. Dorsey, C. A. C,

present. Following the beautiful cere- Jacksonville.

mony fruit punch and bride's cake J Captain Charles H. Andress, infan

were served. I try. Jacksonville.

The couple left at once for Valdos-I Captain Charles N. Hobbs, infantry,

ta, the bride traveling in a gown of I Brooksville.

navy chiffon taffeta with hat to match. Captain James B. Griffin, medical

The bride is the only daughter of j corps, St. Augustine.

Rev. Francis Rhett Bridges, of the First Lieut. John C. Heidenreich,

Florida conference, Methodist church, J c. A. C, Jacksonville.

(Washington Star, July 1)
Among the bodies of the four for

mer army officers buried at Arlington

yesterday afternoon was that of Lieut.
Wiley H. Burford of Florida, who was

killed February 14, 1918,' while serv

ing with Battery A, American expe expeditionary
ditionary expeditionary forces. Mr. R. A. Burford

of Ocala, Fla., his wife, two daugh

ters and a son were present at the
ceremonies, accompanied by Senator
Fletcher and family, Senator Tram Tram-mell,
mell, Tram-mell, Senator Heflin of Alabama, Glen

Terrell of Tallahassee and Mrs. W. L.

Hill of Gainesville, Fla.

Mr. Burford's three sons and onj

of his daughters saw service during
the world war.

TAKE NOTICE

The Star goes to press early today.

Its weather remarks are made with a

safety catch on.

Miss Frances Mclver is spending a

fewjdays at Dunnellon, the guest of

her 'uncle, Mr. Hugo Mcintosh.

Greek Warships Make Things lively

for Turks in the Town of
Karamursal

(Associated Press) .'
Paris, July 4 Greek warships bom

barded Karamursal, 55 miles south

east of Constantinople, on the Gulf xt

Ismid, according to advices received

here.

He is Resting Today at the Country
Home of Senator Frelinghuy-

at Baritam

TIME TO THINK

OF FAIR EXHIBITS

Editor Star: Is it not time for

formulating some plans for our coun

ty's having an exhibit, at either the

Tampa or Jacksonville fair? There

can be no doubt as to the value of
participating in one or both of these
great fairs. The advertisement it

will give is generally looked upon as

the main idea; but is not the reaction

upon ourselves well worth the effort?
The selection of our best, and the
pride taken in putting it forth as rep representative
resentative representative of our ideals and possi possibilities,
bilities, possibilities, is bound to be a healthy stim stimulus
ulus stimulus to better efforts in the future. Of

course, every one realizes that the
things shown do not represent the
average, btu the very best a county
can produce. And it is for this reason
that every one is morally obligated to
assist in so far as he or she may by
preserving in the best possible manner

'any exceptionally good products that

may be found and made during the

year.

If the game is played squarely and

(Associated Press)
Raritan, N. J, July 4. The peopls"
of Raritan paid their respects today
to President Harding, who is a pending
a short vacation at the home of Sen-'

ator Frelinghnysen. After the Fourth

of July meeting several thousand

gathered at the senator's country
place and shook hands with the pres president.
ident. president. Earlier in the day he had been
presented with a silver cup by the
Raritan Valley Country Club, where
he has played several times during
his visit. The president declined an
invitation to make a speech at the
holiday exercises and kept most of the
day for rest.

BENJAMIN F. COOK

Mr. W. M. Wilson, of the Rogers-

Wilson Realty Co., left Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for a business trip to Lake

Wales and other points south. He was according to the rules, with the spirit

accompanied by his wife.

Mrs. J. F. Pelot, formerly of Ocala,
but now of Orlando, is a business vis visitor!
itor! visitor! in the city for the day. Mrs.
Pelot is quite delighted with her new
home and is meeting with splendid
success in renting her apartments.

Mr. Clarence Camp and daughter,
Miss Nettie Camp returned home
Saturday from Jacksonville, where
the latter represented Ocala at the

bridge celebration.

of may the best exhibit win, we

should be glad to show Marion's stuff
anywhere. We can win with it if all
our folks will help by coming up with
their best.

Our own local fair must be a sue-
. a

cess. That goes witnoux saying. Ana

we must keep it constantly before us.

The rivalry between individual ex exhibitors
hibitors exhibitors and communities can not but

be worth while if there exists that
tame spirit to play the game and take

the consequences accordingly.

K. C. Moore, County Agent.

Mr. Raymond Bullock is a business I g jtquLD SYMPATHIZE

visitor in jacKsonvuie.

ACROSS THE SEA

flouth. and the bridegroom a well

knowrt insurance man, of Valdosta.
. REDUCTION IN ENLISTED

PERSONNEL OF THE ARMY

Fort McPherson, July 4. Telegra

phic instructions have been received
at the headquarters of the Fourth

Corps Area directing that all enlisted

First Lieut. Joseph L. Lee, infantry,

Branford.

Second Lieut. Stanley S. Barcham,

C. A. C. Jacksonville. f

The usual examination was waived

in the case of Captain Andress.

- X
A LESSON EARLY

Sheriff Thomas has released the

within the geographic limits of three boys arrested for stealing an

men

the area who apply in writing during
the month of July for discharge, be so

discharged.

Men who are under charges or, are

serving sentences for- military of offenses
fenses offenses will not be "accorded this priv

ilege. Soldiers so discharged will be

entitled to travel pay but will not be

permitted to re-enlist until general re

cruiting is resumed: The reason
"discharged because of reduction in
the army" must be stated on each dis

charge certificate given, lhe com commanding
manding commanding general, Fifth Division, at
Camp Jackson has been authorized to
take final action on all applications

within his division.

Mrs. Mae Felts and Miss R. E. Cur Curry,
ry, Curry, two of our competent and oblig

ing telephone operators, are enjoying
a well deserved vacation in South

Florida.

Marching and Mouthing in America

Will Never Set Ireland
Free

(Associated Press)

New York. July 4. Fifteen

thou-

Mr. and Mrs. Percy Smith have sand Irish sympathizers, each carry

JOKE ON JOSEPHUS

turned to their home in Jacksonville,
after a pleasant visit in the city,
guests at the home of the latter!

father, Mr. W. S. Bray.

auto at Largo. One of the boys took

his father's car, picked up two other

boys and drove north. The first boy's

father care after his car, and, of
course, made no charge, so the sheriff

let them all go, hoping the lesson
would soak in.

Specimen of the Vast Efficiency of

Ex-Secretary of Navy
Daniels
Washington, July 2. The disap

pearance of the navy's war plans,

worked out in intense secrecy by the

general board in 117 and generally
thought to have been obtained in some

mysterious manner by a German spy
and forwarded to Von Tirpitz, has
been explained. For four long years

these plans, the disappearance of
which caused consternation in navy

circles, and the attempted tracing of

which baffled the intelligence service,

have been tucked away in a neglected
drawer of the desk of Josephus Daniels.

When the drawer was cleaned out
the plans were found, apparently not
having been touched since they were

given the secretary by the general
board with all sorts of emphasis laid

at the time on the extreme caution

with which they should be guarded.
SILVER SPRINGS WET

ing an American flag, paraded Fifth

avenue today in a demonstration for

recognition of the. Irish republic

There were many women and children

and a good sprinkling of former serv-

Mrs. R. J. Perkins accompanied by I ice men in uniforms among the march-

her guests and Miss Lilian Melin, I ers. Only American flags were car-

motored to Daytona Beach yesterday I ried.

to spend the Fourth.

GOING TO BE A GAME

Four hundred pounds of sugar in

two 200-pound lots sold in Ocala Sat- Unless the weather clerk tips the

urday for $8. Gent who told as about J tank over, there will be a ball" game

it said that a year ago, in Chicago, he this afternoon. Those Sponges can be

paid over fifty dollars for the same I counted on to absorb all the water on

amount. I the diamond, and the Ocala boys are

pretty good mudders

Gloomy in the Star sanctum today,

but dry. Too dry. About half a pmt I THE ONE STANDARD

of the good old Maryland Club, so

easy to obtain six years ago, would

varnish us so well inside tnat we I

wouldn't care for rain outside.

(Miami Metropolis)
West Palm Beach, July 2. Word
has been received here by Mrs. Arthur
Spitzer that her father, Benjamin
Cook, died suddenly in Asheville, N.

C at 6 o'clock yesterday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Cook, who. with their
daughters, Miss Ruth Cook and Mrs.
Robert L. McCarley, and little Jane
McCarley, motored to Asheville, leav leaving
ing leaving here last Friday morning.
They had an uneventful trip until
they reached Hawkinsville, Ga., when
Mr. Cook was taken ilL After a day's
rest, however, they proceeded to Ashe Asheville,
ville, Asheville, Mr. Cook's death occurring as
soon as they had reached their desti destination.
nation. destination. Mrs. Cook with her daughters left
Asheville yesterday afternoon at 3

o'clock, expecting to arrive here at 2
o'clock Sunday morning.
He had not been in robust health
for the .last several years, but this
year he had seemed much better, .so
the shock is greater. It is especially

i hard. on the memberjLpf. the family

who had gone with him to enjoy a long
summer's vacation in the mountains.
Mr. Cook was a man of strong
character and true to his convictions.
He will be missed by a host of friends
here and elsewhere in the state where
he had resided in former years.
He had resided in this city for more
than twenty years, was one of the
first members of the Methodist church

here, wehre he has been a faithful

and loyal member all these years.

Besides his widow, Mrs. Matilda

Cook, he leaves, six children to mourn

his loss: F. W. Cook of Ocala; Mrs.
Arhtur Spitzer, E. B. Cook and Elmer

Cook of this city; Mrs. Lee J. Smith
of Detroit, and Miss Ruth Cook and
Mrs. Robert L. McCarley.

we are Wondering about

BELLEVIEWS WELFARE

We would like to hear from Belle-

view. Tried to get tnat loveiy viuage

on the phone at noon, but could not

raise a squeak. Hope they are not
drowned. Wish we had a hunk of that
barbecue. :

Mr. Fred Malever in his car, accom

named bv Messrs. Slrother, McNeil

Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Good and son

and Mr. and Mrs. Weller Carmichael

and Mayner motored to Daytona j are among tne ucaians spenaing me

Beach yesterday to spend the Fourth. I Fourth at Daytona ueacn.

MOSQUITO REMEDY

SWEET DREAMS

Jupiter Pluvius reigns

part of the U. S. today.

over this

Sweet Dreams Became the One Stand

ard Mosquito Remedy the Morning
the First Bottle was Made.
Sweet Dreams lives up to a reputa

tion that demands utmosi efficiency.

At the time ingredients were highest,

and mosquitoes seemed to be hun hun-cn"
cn" hun-cn" p-t Sweet Dreams was made dou-

John Needham is home from Tarn- hlp -trenth. The double strength

pa, where he has been taking lessons I was founj f ar more efficient-

Miss Henrietta Livingston is home

from college in South Carolina, and

is receiving warm welcome from her

friends.

The folks who are celebrating to

day are not much better off than us
poor fellows who have to work. All

they can do is to lie in bed and read
the declaration of independence-

It appears that there may be an another
other another obstacle in the way of beginning
work on the streets. A lawyer (not of
Ocala) has found that the bond ordi ordinance
nance ordinance specifies that the bonds shall be
deposited in a certain bank, and holds
that this makes .the sale invalid.
mayor, a good' lawyer himself, asi

our city attorney, oiaer wita nissj

but the work will have to wait until
this matter is threshed out.

Never saw better weather for ducks.

in the management of generators.

The water carnival at Silver
Springs is the only kind of a carnival

practicable today. We understand that
out in the middle of the springs is the

dryest spot at that pelasant resort.

Mrs. S. R. Pyles and daughter, Miss

Katherine Pyles will entertain tomor

row afternoon at 6:30 at a lawn party

at their suburban home in honor of
Mrs. Pyles' daughter, Miss Ophelia
Sawtelle, and her two guests, who ac accompanied
companied accompanied her from New York for a
several weeks' visit. The many friends
of Miss Sawtelle will learn with much
pleasure that she has been given a
three months' vacation from her hos hospital
pital hospital duties, and will spend this time
in Ocala.

so it's double strength today.

There's one thing to remember

When a dealer offers something just

as good, the man next door has Sweet

Dreams in large, original, sprinkle

Col. L. T. Hickson of Mcintosh was

in town today is probably here yet,

for he says that near Lowell on the

Dixie Highway there is a large and t bottles

When mosquitoes are troublesome,

try the standard Sweet Dreams.

Sold by every druggist in every

town. Adv,

navigable lake but

swim

his car cant

BUM

Hope fer Us Yet.
"What d you regard m the
wark of tfe netkral"

-The common eense of the plain
people.'
"When does U assert Itselfr
"That's hard to say. butt a sttatie-
ttelan tells me 60 per cent tf enr pop

ulation has nrver leamtd t

mjj Eirmlacham JLgt-IZeraid.
Increase your sales. Advertise.

Your competitor advertises. Do you.

Mrs. Alfred J. Beck of Fort Lauder Lauderdale
dale Lauderdale and her sister, Mrs. S. T. Sis-

trunk, leave this afternoon for Jack

sonville, where Mrs. Sistrunk ynh

consult the specialist who has charge

of her. case. Mrs. Sistrunk 's friends

will be glad to know she is improving
steadily, and hopes to be able to re

turn home with Mrs. Beck shortly for

a visit of some length.

Mr. Mack Taylor returned Saturday

night from a business trip to Atlanta.

Mr. Taylor drove a Dodge car from

Gainesville to Ocala and says the road
eleven miles north of Ocala is a dis

grace. He spent three hours assisting
in getting other cars out of the mud.

It is a common occurrence for ears to

get stuck at this point and the road.

should be looked after immediately

and put in good condition.

Mrs. H. M. Bailey of Sanibal Island,

is a visitor in the city for several,
weeks, at the home of her sister, Mrs.

C. S. Cullen.

Mr. James Taylor, accompanied bj
Misses Callie and Lucille Gisssndaner,
Betty Cole and Ethel Home, motored
to Daytona Beach yesterday and will
be the guests unto Wednesday of
Misses' Margaret and Mamie Taylor,
who are at the beach for several
weeks.

Mrs. J. G. Byers of Jackscnvill is
a visitor in the city at ti home cf
her father. Mr. W. S. Bray.



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JULY 4, 1S21

Oeblo Evening Slait

rthlUM Emr Dtr Except Saadajr ay
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA
R. R. Carroll, Pre Id rat
1. V. LmTruKod, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. II. Beajamla, Edltar
1 EntfcTed at Ocala, Fla., poatof flee as
aeoood -class etiaUer.
TELEPHONES
f'naf m f fle' i rf. .FtTe-Om
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f oeiatr Reporter .......... Flre-Oae
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entitled tor the use for republication of
oil -news (dispatches credited to it or
' not otherwise credited i this .paper and
also the local news published -herein.
All" rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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Oiaplayt Plate 1 cents per incn for
consecutive Insertions, Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition'
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Readlas Xotleest Five cents iper line
fornTst' insertion: three cent (per line
. for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Today is, the Fourth of July. On
this day one hundred and forty-five
years ago, America became the hope
of the world.? Three million people
lifted the torch of liberty that over a
hundred million people now hold high.
Fear God, give justice to man,' love
i your country ard honorjrour country's
: nag, as the children of Israel honored
the pillar of flame in the wilderness.
Arid in patriotism, le every day be a
i Fourth of July to you.
r If Dempsey had been beaten half
i: as bad as Carpentier, he would have
quit cold before the fight was half
. over.
; The defeat of Carpentier, by Demp Demp-U
U Demp-U sey sh6uld be a lesson to the idealists.
iz Brute force,' if there is enough of it,
i can conquer anything else.
One good thing about the Carpen-jtier-Dempsey
fight is that Rev. Wil Wilbur
bur Wilbur F. grafts and his brother med meddlers
dlers meddlers were more completely knocked
out than Carpentier.
-- .-Dempsey keeps, the. championship
beltj -but if it: was long enough to
, ieach around the world it wouldn't be
. vrorth a copper-cent amid the gold of
- Alaska compared with Carpentier's
: Croix de Guerre.
v. A group of Americans in Paris Sat Sat-.
. Sat-. urday night applauded the-victory of
Dempsey, and the Frenchmen near
c them, while .making no demonstration,
: were amazed. We are amazed,-too.
, Carpentier is a much better American
than Dempsey. ;
, The Taft smile on the supreme
, bench will reassure the innocent.' The
i appointment of Taft is approved by
.f all ;the people -democrats as, well as
; republicans. The truth is that Big
: r Bill Taft is mostly democrat anyhow.
It is said that some noted author
5 will write a book to vindicate Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row Wilson's place in history. If
Wilson's friends will just keep still
,; his- place in history, will vindicate it it--
- it-- fSetf. vlt has taken some pronounced
steps-in that direction already..
.Sunday,- we saw a man go to one of
the horse troughs on the public
i square and take a drink of water. He
was a .poorly clad man, tho' his gar gar-ments
ments gar-ments seemed cleans and the water in
: -lhe horse trough is clean, so there
.. was -nothing dirty or disreputable in
M1CKIE SAYS:
XK
'Iff
'I

t IfJ"

the act. Bat its rather a disgrace to
Ocala that the city has no ; drinking
fountain for the people. There should
be at least a dozen set up in public
places.
J I II U,
ASSOCIATED PRESS AN ASSET

Saturday afternoon, there was a
big crowd in front' of the Star office,
to hear end read the: bulletins from
the Carpentier-Dentpsey; fight. Frank
Harris Jr., because jot his knowledge
of telegraph, dispatches, which are
difficult reading, was chosen elerk. He
was also) selected- because he is tall
and wide, for the enthusiastic crowd
might have stepped on a small man.
It sdidat take very long. "The dis dispatches
patches dispatches began arriving a little before
three o'clock and came about seven
minutes apart The result was known
at 3:20.
. .So. far as we could the crowd
was with Carpentier, but Dempsey
had some adherents.
This accommodation to the ...people
and to the Star was due to the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press. Owing to the time of
the fight, and the usual hour of going
to Tpress,; it would, have been impos impossible
sible impossible to secure-the dispatches in time
to print them in the afternoon edition.
- Realizing this difficulty, the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville office, of the A. P. made up a
special service for the Star and other
pony papers and rushed the dis dispatches
patches dispatches to them almost as fast as if
they had a wire from the ring.
The Associated Press gave this
service free to the readers of its pa
pers. It didn't charge a cent. All the
dispatches cost was. the telegraph
tolls.
, It gives- that service with every un
usual event that happens after press
time.-v When ever you see a bulletin
in the Star's window late in the after afternoon
noon afternoon or early in the morning, you may
know ; the -" Associated Press sent it
purely for public spirit and love of the
great news game.
An Associated Press paper is an
asset to any community.
A Star reporter has been looking
over the new building at the indus industrial
trial industrial school. It is about the same size
as the one finished three years -ago,
but much better built and more con convenient.
venient. convenient. 'When it is complete and the
grounds around it cleared, it and the
other will form a rather imposing imposing-looking
looking imposing-looking group of buildings. The new
house is scheduled to be finished by
July 15. It is MacKay & Company's
work and is consequently well done.
It will probably be September 1 before
it is furnished and ready to be occu occupied.
pied. occupied. The superintendent expects to
use it for the higher classes and the
older girls, newcomers going into the
first building. These things having
been madle plain, we wish to call the
attention of-our city council and
board i of county commissioners to
their plain duty. They should build a
street and a road to the school. Ev Everything
erything Everything like a good thorofare in that
direction ends.with the brick paving
on the east end of Fort King avenue.
The rest of the avenue to the city
limits is worse than the average coun country
try country road, notwithstanding there are a
number of handsome residences along
there, and more building. From ,the
city 'limit to the gate of the school
grounds, there is a road that would be
one of the finest -drives in the country
if it was improved. In its present con condition
dition condition it is passable in dry weather,
and almost impassable in wet.. At the
school grounds,- this road turns to
the? lefV and irons to the Silver
Springs boulevard, a little over a
quarter of a mile. The location of the
school here causes a great, deal of
traffic over this road. The school buys
a large amount of its supplies in town,
and the amount of said supplies will
be doubled when the new building is
filled.- State officials and other dis distinguished,
tinguished, distinguished, people come here often to
visit thee school. They must think we
are a bunch of mutts, inhabitants of a
tank town, hopelessly in a rut, not to
have a better road to a state institu institution.
tion. institution. We owe it to the state, to feha
school and to our own' people to im improve
prove improve this street-and road, which is
now not good enough for a thorofare
to the poorhouse, let alone to what
will in time be the state's .-foremost
sociological institution.- If T the city
will make a good street for the. few
hundred yards lacking in that; direc direction,
tion, direction, we believe the county will at
least finish the road to the gate. Let
our town and county solons remember
this matter when they make up their
budgets.
If Dempsey wants to do something
worth while, let him go to Germany,
hunt up Bergdoll and give him a beat beating.
ing. beating. Of, course that would be little
compared with what Carpentier did
for France and America but it
would be something.
Congress having passed a bill cut cutting
ting cutting the army down to 150,000 by Oc October,
tober, October, .instead of by May, as advised
by: Secretary Weeks, has been in informed
formed informed by the. president that .it will
have to provide more money to pay
the men who, will ie discharged before
their enlistments, are, up. The presi-

dent says every enlisted man has a
contract with the government for a
term of years which can't be legally
nor honorably broken. Congress hadn't
thought about that.

The doors of the Temple of Janus
were shut Saturday afternoon, but I
they did not close with a bang. Late j
that day, at the summer home of Sen- i
ator Frelinghuysen at Raritan, N. J., j
President Harding, in the presence of j
a few friends, signed the joint con- j
gressional resolution declaring the
state of war with Germany and Aus- j g
tria was over. Within the next few B
minutes, the Associated Press told the (
whole world of the event. And three H
years ago, the whole world would tj
have stopped still to hear or read the H
news. But Saturday, it hardly noted j
it. A little more than seven years p
ago, the German, starting on his ca- fl
reer of conquest, thought he saw the !p
whole world tremble at his power. il
France was at his feet. Beyond the g
iiuriton lay vnierica, a vast, cusiara
pie, to be cut in sections at hi3 future
will. He wouldn't, couldn't, have be believed
lieved believed that the day wasn't far off
when the average American on read reading
ing reading that his country had carelessly
handed Germany a londefered peace,
would indifferently pass over the item
and renew his study of a one-sided
prizefight. If he could have foreseen
it, he would have died of rage and
shattered egotism.
btNI FRIEND UNIQUE
GIFT
When Andrew Johnson Resumed HI
Needle to Fashion a Mark of
Personal Affection.
There's always just one more stey
about any of America's former Presi Presidents.
dents. Presidents. This time there is another about
Andrew- Johnson, Lincoln's tempestu tempestuous
ous tempestuous successor.
Johnson, while governor of Tennes Tennessee,
see, Tennessee, once resumed his vocational im implements.
plements. implements. He had formed a s strong
friendship In the Tennessee legislature
for W. W. Pepper of Springfield, a
stanch Whig, and once a blacksmith.
Despite their irreconcilable political
creeds the personal relations of John Johnson
son Johnson and Pepper' were extremely cordial.
Pepper became a Judge In 1854, and
after a visit to Johnson, tlen governor,
set about fashioning a shovel, which
he sent with a note explaining It war,
Intended as a momento of a friendship
proof against all political differences.
Johnson, to show his appreciation,
took up his scissors and needle and
made a handsome beaver cloth coat
which he sent to Pepper. It was a
splendid piece of workmanship, prob probably
ably probably the -last of that kind of work
Johnson ever did, and exists to this
day.
His Time Was Not Up Yet.
A man of mercenary spirit had a son
whom he kept well under parental
charge, allowing him few liberties and
making him work hard.
It Was with a feeling of considerable
satisfaction that the young man rose
on the morning of his twenty-first
birthday and began te collect his be
longings preparatory to starting out
In the world.
The farmer, seeing his son packing
his trunk, which he rightly judged to
be evidence of the early loss of a good
farm hand, stopped at the door of the
young man's room and asked what he
was going to do.
The boy very promptly reminded his
father of the day of the month and the
year and declared his intention of
striking out into the world on his own
account.
"Not much you won't!" shouted the
Id man. "At least not for a while
yet! You weren't born until after 12
o'clock, so you can just take off them
good clothes and give me another half
day's work down in the potato patch.
Harper's Magazine.
It Was a Good One.
It was our custom in English class
at-school to, choose a certain person
to read his theme aloud before the
class, writes a correspondent. On this
particular day the girl who sat across
the table from me had let me see her
paper before class started. It was a
good one, so when th teacher asked
whose theme we would like to hear,
"I promptly suggested that the girl
across from me read hers. She arose,
but instead of reading the one I had
seen, she took another one from her
book. It was a wonderful ode to the
president of the senior class, praising
him to the skies and throwing oratori oratorical
cal oratorical bouquets at him. I was the presi president.
dent. president. Keeping the Record Straight.
"You say you didn't write burning
lettera," thundered the lawyer for the
plaintiff In a divorce suit, "but here is
the proof In black and white."
"Black and blue," interrupted the
Judge, "If you are referring to the let letters
ters letters In your hand."
"Eh?"
"The stationery is blue and the Ink, J
assume, Is black." Birmingham Age Age-Herald.
Herald. Age-Herald.
Some Giri.
"How abeut Miss PeacherT
"In what particular?"
"Is she pretty?"
"She's so easy on the eye that a
100 per cent fan wouldn't mind taking
her to the ball park and explaining
erery play that was made."
ITV:. J o,. J.V.I

Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Em balm era
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
"'"'" aBBSBBBSSBBaBBBBai N1BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBI

W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
furgecn, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store
Ocala. Fla. Adv. tf
C. V. Roberts
Phone 305
Barney Spencer
Phone 431
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel
MOTOR EQUIPMENT
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
IF YOU'RE
SEARCHING
(or Expert Vulcanizing,
throw your Headlight
on our "shop. We are
Experts at this business
and our work is
GUARANTEE D
BLALOCK BROS.
VULCANIZING
Ocala House Block
NEEDIIAM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
and Storage
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed 1.00
Cars Polished .50
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St
Phone 252
Boat Excursion
-AT
SILVER SPRINGS
Every Thursday, 5 to 8 p.m.
Fare, SI
Plus 8c War Tax
Bring Your Picnic Sapper and
Enjoy the Cool Breezes
of Silver River
For information see or phone
W. L. Carmiehael
Silver Springs.
Boats Open for Charter
At All Times
(
Ocala
Game Called 4
I fwVWYM l! rM VMVMVMVJlVMi

liiiliiiiiPiHIift ;

! NOTICE I

The annual meeting of the stock-
holders of the Clarkscn Hardwar?
Company will be held at the ITce of ?
j the company in Ocala. Flor'a, on ;
ruesiiay, July th, VJIl, at S o clock
p. m. F. E. Wetherbee,
22-lft Secretary an J Treasurer.
-
This is a Stndel.aker year. tf

YOUNG-PwfERRIN CO.

CIVIL ENGINEERS
Licensed umler ihe laws

Surveys Plats
Highways Drainage

Cant. Edward

with us and in charge of our Phos Phosphate
phate Phosphate Mine and Plant Department-

Oiiices, 33-34 Holder BIdg.
OCALA, FLORIDA

SIT W A 10)

17 POUND!

FOR

flnTrnm THm

1 1 m i w I I I N I M

Wilh a Purchase ol Oilier
Groceries Amounting to
One Dollar or More
FOE -CASE

We Close All Day Monday
TWO PHONES 162-377

m. B.

LlillhiiihilUilarti JtiiitWlai uTttil'

KINDT'S MUSIC STORE

Pianos and Organs -:- Phonographs and Records
Sewing Machines and Supplies

Expert Repairing of Phonographs, Sewing Machines, U

urgans
CASH OR TERMS

306 North Magnolia Street i

Amidl iffltii ofi Jelly

AT OCALA
Tarpoi
o'clock

NOTICE

Notice is hereby given that the
Beard of Public Instruction for'Mar-
ion county will receive applications
for lr-ttiag the dormitory another
year at its regular meeting July o,
lv21. Anyone wish to make appliea-
tion may appear before the board and
presetn thir proposition.
27-Tt II. G. Shealy, Sec'y.
. . .-s .-"V
i-
AND SURVEYORS
cf the State of Florida
V-
lit
('
05
;Vi
::
Reports
Phosphate
Dra!:
IS
associated
Phone No. 51
SDGAE
TO)
i4i
aTtl

Y Oh 170

IkMl

an ipk n n a

WeiTTMGTORI

i
ana rianos
Thank you for your patronage
I
T-. r t' ?. St': ... .'"T'.. ?.
. w r . r .. r -. m
- - i 7..
(S
Admission 50c
7V

il
r

July

pnis

i-

t
f
h
4v
v

7



OCALA. EVENING. STAB, MONDAY J I LI 4, 1321

Why Johnny
Wanted a Football

By MURIEL BLAIR.
i, MX. Wn Nwapa.pr UaJon.)
"Two bats, six Teddy bears, thres
balloons and six boxes of lead sot
uiers, me ceaa curse counted. "Ana
a football. Who wants the football?
"Jotany Ward, answered Nursa
Blair, half crying and half laughing,
"Isn't It pitiful, Miss Googhr
Norse Goagh set down her pencil
and the memorandum and looked at
the other wonderingly. A football I"
ahe reiterated. "Then he doesn't
realize?" :
"No, poor little fellw. v Would yoa
live it to him. Miss Goughr
"What would the mother think?"
Johnny Ward was eight years old
and had been in the hospital for
nearly five weeks, ever since he was
knocked down by the baker's wagon
while playing upon the street almost
In front of the hospital entrance. He
was quite helpless below the waist,
and would always be so, said Doctor
Keith, after the, operation, trnless
well, miracles had happened and such
cases had got well before. So he said
nothing to the' pretty young mother
patient and always hopeful
And Johnny wanted a footbalL
"Well," said Doctor Keith gruffly,
"why shouldn't he hare one If he
wants It? Isn't there enough money
to buy a football? Why, I'll buy him
ne myself.
"Well, here's the fotbaIL nurse.
he said that evening, coming Into the
ward. Doctor Keith held out the paper-wrapped
globe. v
' The little boy's eyes were closed
and he was sleeping soundly. The lit little
tle little helpless feet made tiny mountains
under the bedclothes. Nurse Blair
turned away quickly.
Morning came ; the ward awoke.
Shouts and cries of delight were
heard. Nurse Blair went to Johnny's
side. He was playing with the ball,
bouncing it upon the sheets. s It had
fallen down six times, and each time
the nurse nearest had picked it up
again and returned It. -"Johnny,"
said Nurse Blair, "your
mamma will be here In a few minutes
now."
"Yes, ma'am," answered Johnny.
"Johnny, what are you going to do
w4th that football T asked Nurse
Blair.
"Johnny knew Immediately. Tin
going to lok at it and look at it and
wish hard to be well," he answered.
"Johnny, when your mamma comes
BUB WUt BetJ 11 UUtl 11 wiu maw uc
cry to think of the time when her
little bey was strong and welL Tou
don't want to make her cry, d you,
dear?" ,
"No, ma'am," answered Johnny.
"Then, Johnny," said Nurse Blair,
the diplomat, "suppose we put it away
when (&he comes and don't show it to
her."
"Yes, ma'am," said Johnny. A tear
stole into his eye and overflowed.
He handed her the- fotball. 'Y-yes,
m-m-ma'am," said Johnny, gulping.
And Just then the" visitors came in.
Nurse Blair had taken the ball, but
she had no time to conceal It before
the little woman in black had come
hurrying to the bedside, and she stood
holding it rather foolishly and self selfconsciously
consciously selfconsciously and could not face those
searching eyes.
Tve brought him this and these,"
said Mrs. Ward, holding out the box
of bricks and the mechanical toy.
"But you you'vo given him that?"
"Nurse," 6he said, "I want to ask
ou something. Will he ever walk
again?" "Tell me," she pleaded.
"Never unless a miracle happens,"
answered Nurse Blair, and the wom woman's
an's woman's hands fell and she turned to the
child and smiled. Then Nurse Blair
understood why some of the Madon Madonnas
nas Madonnas were painted smiling.
"Mamma I" said the voice from the
bed, T want to whisper something."
The widow knelt' down, but the
childish whisper was loud enough to
reach the nurse's ears.
T mustn't tell you what my pres present
ent present Is, because It will make you cry."
The widow placed her arms round
his neck and pressed his face to hers.
"Mamma, I want to show you some something
thing something re kept for a present for you.
Sit up, mamma, and look. Look!"
Nurse Blair screamed. Doctor Keith,
passing by, stopped, looked, and as assumed
sumed assumed an attitude of professional
pride. His rather tired face broke
into a smile.
"Do that again, Johnny," cried
tfurse Blair. "Look, doctor, look!
He's wiggling his toes!"
"Yes, ma'am," said Johnny proud proudly.
ly. proudly. "That's why I wanted a footbalL
There, mamma, you're crying after
alH-
ms Chance
The sympathetic caller could see
that things were wrong In the house household.
hold. household. "Yeur husband has been ill?" she
said.
"Yes," eald the worried woman, "I
do my best to please him, but nothing
seems to satisfy him."
"Is his condition critical?"
"Critical I" exclaimed the woman.
"It's worse than critical ; if s quite
abusive."
Probably Both.
Be careful of that woman, Jim Jim-she's
she's Jim-she's dangerous."
"What do you mean? Has she got a
husband she doesn't want, or haaert
aha got ona aha does want?"

NEW FACES

By GRACE E. RILEY.
tit. 121. br ilcClui Xwpir Syndicate.'
"There's company coming, Linda."
"I suppose, mother, you feel it U
your bones?"
"It's the way that rooster's crow,
ing. A rooster crwing In the day daytime
time daytime is a sure sign of company."
"Company," wlffed Linda, "proba "probably
bly "probably Mary for her daUy cup of tea and
Ma Llndsey for liniment for her son,
or perhaps David will come for youx
recipe for sponge cake."
"Well, ain't that company, Td like
to know?" interrupted her mother.
"Maybe you think so, but they are
not company to me; I long to see s
new face."
"It's not a mite of use telling you
that old friends are the best. Young
folks won't believe such things until
experience has taught them.. But
what's wrong with David?"
"David! Mother, every one forces
David down my throat. David's all
right, but so deadly monotonous the
same yesterday, today and forever, as
the quotation goes. If he would only
do something unusual, just once !"
, Saying which, Linda left the room.
Her mother watched her, questioning,
ly. Liuda's eomplex disposition, het
vague yearnings and discontentment
were incomprehensible to her mother.
Alma Craig bad no dark corners or
shadows in her character. She de demanded
manded demanded little of life, accepted grate gratefully
fully gratefully what it offered, and warmed all
with whom she came iii contact with
her wholesome light-heartedness.
A bell pealing loudly through the
house interrupted Mrs. Craig's medita meditations.
tions. meditations. Hastily drying her hands on
her apron and smoothing her hair, she
opened the door to the handsomest
young man she had ever seen.
"Mrs. Craig?" His smile was disarm disarming.
ing. disarming. "I am Roger Colherst of Boston,
Mrs. Craig, and am looking for a
place to board for a few weeks. I
have been told that perhaps you would
take me in."
. Even while her hospitable soul de demanded
manded demanded that he be admitted, some something
thing something warned her against this
stranger, but she forced her voice to
express the cordiality which she did
not feel, as she ushered him into the
living room where Linda was sewing.
"My daughter, -Linda, Mr. Colherst;
now, let's see, how long are you to be
In Bayneville r
"About a month, Mrs. Craig. I do
hope you will put me up."
Linda, meanwhile, sat quietly lis listening
tening listening to this surprising conversation.
She, too, hoped her mother would put
him up. Then she heard her saying:
"If you'll come upstairs I'll show
you a room."
There followed a month crowded
with happiness f or Linda and with
many a misgiving for her mother. Da David
vid David came constantly, but always to
find that Linda had gone out with
Roger.
A month wore away six weeks
and still Roger remained.
Tin sorry, David, Linda is certain certainly
ly certainly infatuated, but I do truly believe it
Is only infatuation. Just stand by; I
am sure it ,wlll come out all right.
Many's the time I've wished that
rooster dead for crowing company to
our house the day that Roger Colherst
came."
David laughed, but his heart was
heavy, for his dream was gone. It was
only in the sunshine of Mrs. Craig's
smile that he found a ray of comfort
and encouragement. She had told him
to stand by, and stand by he would.
Then one day the entire country countryside
side countryside became agitated over the news
that a bank clerk who had absconded
with thousands of dollars, had been
traced to this state. The. day the'
news reached Bayneville, Roger Col Colherst
herst Colherst was greatly Interested, anflal anflal-most
most anflal-most enthusiastic about aiding in the
search for the fugitive.
Tirtake my motor over to Clayton ;
there's a, kick in it somewhere. Then
when she's in shape, Crandall, we'll
scour the whole state."
No one but David noticed that when
Roger came downstairs he carried his
bag. Instantly a vague suspicion
which he had harbored became crys crystallized.
tallized. crystallized. "Oh, I say, Colherst, would you
mind running me over to Clayton? You
can attend to your business while I
am attending to mine."
Only for an instant did Roger hesi hesitate.
tate. hesitate. Then, "Sure thing, Crandall,'"
he said.
After a busy hour en David's part,
they started. David, knowing Clayton
well, was aware that if he took Col Colherst
herst Colherst to the farther end of the town,
there would be no way of Colherst'f
car to pass out that way, unnoticed
When. Roger left him, he apparently
changed Jhis mind, and, instead ol
stopping at the garage, he went back
over the road to; Bayneville. If he
could make the fork in the road and
get to.Dustin, he knew a way out. He
smiled to think how easily David let
him get away, for he had. sensed Da David's
vid's David's suspicions. At the fork, how however,
ever, however, Colherst drove straight into a
trap which David had set for him. Not
only was a crowd of men there, but
one was the president of his old bank.
Roger Colherst debonair manner
failed him. He broke down, utterly,
as he was driven away.
Great was the enthusiasm in Bayne Bayneville
ville Bayneville over David's cleverness, but the
words most welcome to David Mere
whispered to him by Linda, when she
said::-w ;
? "How proud I shall be of my hus husband
band husband when I am Mrs. David Cra
dalL"

ffl"""" ---- -rrrrrfftfr

BETTER
ROADS
...-- rrrrrrrjjj
GIVE CONCRETE ROADS CARE
Ail Contraction Joints Should B
Cleaned and Filled With Hot Tar
Twice a Year.
With the Increase and use of con concrete
crete concrete roads and pavement the prob problem
lem problem of proper maintenance becomes
one of prime importance. All con contraction
traction contraction joints should be given atten attention
tion attention at least once a year, and where
the traffic U very heavy, this should
be done at least twice every year.
The months of April and October
will usually be found to be suitable
for this work. All Joints should be
carefully cleaned and filled with hot
r v" ,v 1 3 i
I!
S3
!t
h
Splendid Type of Concrete Road.
tar, whose melting point, as deter determined
mined determined by the "cube in water" method
Is about 105 degrees Fahrenheit. It
is important that tests be made to
determine the melting point of the ma material
terial material to be used. If the melting point
is found to be too high, it may be re reduced
duced reduced by the addition of creosote; if
too low, it may be brought to the de desired
sired desired consistency by the addition of
tar of a melting point higher than 105
degrees.
DEATH TRAPS ON ROAD SIDES
Highway Authority Condemns Present
Type of Construction Not Suf Sufficiently
ficiently Sufficiently Wide.
The present type of highways is
equipped with death traps on each
side, says George C. Diehl, chairman
of the good roads board of the Amer American
ican American Automobile association, in an
article In Motor. He condemns the
present ditch system of drainage and
advocates a system of underground
drain pipes, making dltchless roads of
our highways.
"The highways of the future," says
Mr. Diehl, "must have roadways of
sufficient width not merely for safety,
but for the comfortable confidence of
the driver. A car owner may come
through alive at the end of a day's
run on a popular thoroughfare, but
the- condition of his nerves after he
has balanced himself 50 times an hour
between a yawning ditch at his right
and whizzing cars at his left, is some something
thing something that need not be described to
the average driver, because he has
been there.
"Fear of an open ditch breeds over over-caution
caution over-caution that drives men to the other
extreme and brings about collisions.
On fairly wide roadways with deep
ditches drivers are reluctant to use
only one-half of the roadway, since
a momentary slip means disaster. Al Allowance
lowance Allowance for a two or three-foot mar margin
gin margin of safety by drivers between their
cars and the ditch reduces' the effec effective
tive effective width four or five feet. Safety
and comfort demand the discontinu discontinuance
ance discontinuance of deep ditches.
"On a pleasant Sunday afternoon In
the touring season, probably most of
these people are on the road. Every
effort should be made to care for their
safety. The roads ought to be made
as safe as human Ingenuity can make
them. Instead of being fitted with
death traps on each side," he con con-dudes.
dudes. con-dudes. FARM-TO-MARKET HIGHWAYS
Doflnlt Plan Inaugurated by Illinois
Agricultural Association for
Better Roads.
The roads and legislative commit committees
tees committees of the Illinois Agricultural asso association
ciation association have started en a definite pro program
gram program to get more and better market
roads for Illinois. The association fa favors
vors favors the adoption of the patrol system
of maintaining roads on a large scale.
Farmers want good roads to their
markets and they want them now. A
trip to Wisconsin, studying their pa patrol
trol patrol system of maintaining roads, re reveals
veals reveals the fact that they surpass Illi Illinois
nois Illinois and Iowa on good roads and at
lew expense than we are building a
few miles of concrete roads.
Detriment to Rural Proflreea.
We need more good roads. There
Is n one factor which retards agri agricultural
cultural agricultural development more, or which
more detrimentally affects a rural
spirit f.progress, than the present al almost
most almost intolerable roads.
Dollar Per Foot.
Pennsylvania is spending $5,000 a
mile-almost a dollar a running foot
for maintenance, and $624500 per mile,
or. about $12 per running foot, for taa
construction of state highways.

,

NOTICE

Notice is hereby given that on the
4th day of July, 1921. the board of
county commissioners of Marion coun
ty, Florida, will meet with the tax
assessor of the said county, in the of
fice of the clerk of the said board, for
the purpose of hearing complaints
and receiving testimony as to the
value oi any property, real or per personal,
sonal, personal, as fixed by the said county as
sessor of taxes, and for the purpose
of perfecting, reviewing and equaliz
ing the assessment of taxes in and
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,
aianon County, flonda.
T. D. Lancaster Jr., Clerk,
By Edna Walker,
6-14-tf Deputy Clerk.
DAMONS' filAEKET
Phone 519
111 W. Broadway
Ocala Gun Club members
an nunters protect your
tF eyes wun auto glass, lm lm-f6
f6 lm-f6 prove your average and
protect your eyes. A fine
selection for a few days only.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
C. Cecil Bryant
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
Gary Block, Over 10c Store
PHONE 332X
Bring us your
WELDING
and Auto Repairing
Satisfaction Guaranteed
AUTOGENOUS WELDING CO.
Ocklawaha Ave.
& Orange St.
:imimwui;:
SASH
DOOR
Geo. Way 8 Co.
Ocala. Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
iiinnnuiii!::8tiiiiiiiiinmo
AiUtlVAL AND DEPAKTUBE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:10
jeave for Tampa.,. 2:15
rrive from Jacksonville.. 1:20
-eave for Tampa 1:55
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:51
.leave for Tampa.. 4:05
Arrive from Tampa 2:14
eave for Jacksonville.... 2:15
Arrive from Tampa....... 1:25
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:55
Arrive from Tampa 4:16
eave for Jacksonville...; 4:17
Arrive from New York.... 1:34
eave for St. Petersburg.. 1:37
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:55
eave for New York 3:00
T Atlantic Coast Uae -Arrive
from Jacksonville.. 2:31
.eave for St. Petersburg. 2:32
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34
Leave for St. Petersburg..- 3:35
Irrive from Jacksonville.. 10:12
Leave for Leesburg. 10:13
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:23
eave for Jacksonville.... 2:27
Arrive from St. Petersburg. 1:25
eave for Jacksonville.... 1:45
Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41
a. m.
a. m.
p. m.
p. m.
p. m.
p. m.
a. m.
a.m.
pi m.
p. m.
p. m.
p. m.
a.m.
a. m.
a. m
a. m.
a.m.
a.m.
p.m.
p. zn.
p. m.
p.m.
a. m.
a.rn.
p. m.
p. zn,
a.ra.
turn.
p. zn.
p.m.
a. m.
p m.
fwm,
p.m,
a. m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25
Leave for Homosassa..... 3:25
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday . . 11 :50
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday ........ .4:45
Leave for lakeland Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues-'
day, Thursday, Saturday 11 :u3
Leave for Wilcox, Monday t.
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10

Sugar and Milk have greatly reduced; in- price.
We can therefore serve drinks and creams cheaper.!

t

Ice Cream Cones 4c, War Tax lc-5c
Coca Cola 4c, War Tax lc ...5c
Ice Cream, Dish 9c, frar Tax lc10c
Chocolate Milk 7c, War Tax lc..-8c
Limeade 9c, War Tax lc... ... 10c

Come to tee. us.

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 cosmetic that you
are looking for. Our cosmetician is
able tcTgive the very best in skin and
scalp treatment, manicuring, sham
pooing1, 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. t 27-tf
1LR0I SCHEDULES
trams 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
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 rnn
4:17 pm Jacksonville V 3:50 pm
z:lb am Tampa Tampa-Man
Man Tampa-Man at ee-St Potrshro- 4nK mm
2:55 am NYork-St. Petrshrp- 1:35 am
2:15 am Tamna 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
i:05pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST T.mw-n r-
Leave Artmm
2:27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33 amH
i:4onm JKsonvine-fisinsviiio sir
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St-Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
:xuam -uunneiion-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-T.kplnTi
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Mon.av, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday. 1
Farmers
will sell you
Five gallons kerosene. .90c
Lard Compound 12c
Pure Lard 2 lbs. for 35c
White Bacon, per lb 172
Smoked Bacon Squares 22 Y2c
Smoked Country Hams.. 38c
Octagon Soap 8c 3 Ck for 21c
Export Borax Soap 1 doz 55c
Cherry Bell Flour 24 lbs $1.55
Cherry Bell Flour 12 lbs 80c
W. Baker's Cocoa lb... 30c
W. Baker's Cocoa 1 lb... 55c
Senate Cpffee, 1 lb 40c
Senate Coffee, 3 lbs $1.15
Reddick PNut Butter 1 lb 30c
Evaporated Milk, tall.... 15c
Evaporated Milk, small.. ;7e
Uneeda Biscuits, and all
10 c. pkgs 8c 3 for 20c

FARMERS EXCHANGE STO

Merchants Block

DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE

We Specialize on..
Ford and Chevrolet

REPAIR WORK
COOPER Cord Non-Skid Tires, 30x3 1-2,
8000 Mile Guarantee, $18,
DIAMOND Plain Tread 30x3, $12.50 s
POLARINE Heavy Oil, five gallons, $3.50
We buy and sell second hand Ford Cars
Jas. En gesscr, Prop.
Day Phone 258 Night Phone 33

THE VOGUE

Milk Shake 9c War Tax .lc.--. 410c
Malt Milk 13c, War Tax 2c....-:lSc
All Sundaes 18c, WarTax 2c...i20c
VA11 Bonbons 23cv War Tax 2cIsSc

All Parfaits
We appreciate your patronage,

NOTICE OF SALS OF
- SCHOOL DISTMCT E0NB3

Notice is hereby given tint th
board of public instruction for Marion
county, Florida, will receive bids up
to 3 o'clock
f '. July 4, 1S21.
for the THTreh ? An A ni- mnro. r-.t
the ten one thousand dollar bonds to be
issued by the Reddkk Special Tax
School District No. 6, Marion county,
Florida, said bonds bearing five per
cent interest, payable semi-azmsally,
maturing as follows:'
One bond due and payable July 1st.
1924.
One bond due and uayable July 1st,
1923.
One bond due and payable July 1st,
1932. .
Three bonds due and payable July
1st, 1936.
Four bonds due and payable July
1st, 1940.
The beard reserves the right to re reject
ject reject any and all bids.' All comunka comunka-tions
tions comunka-tions should be addressed to H. G.
Shealy, Ocala, Fla.
By order of the Board of Publis
Instruction, Marion county, Fla- this
4th day of May, 1921.
y-tf H. G. Shealy, Sec'y.
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.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Esefei:

Sore

and-dell veE;--
All former 20c. pkgs.... 15c
Cloverbloom Butter, lb.. 40c
Three Argo Starch. 25c
One doz. Argo Starch... 95c
Evaporated peaches, lb.. 15c
Prunes, per lb. 23c
Qt. jars Honey, ...65c
Qt. cans or bot. Syrup .33c
Pint cans Syrup 15c
Syrup drawn from
barrel,, per gal 75c
Cheese per lb... ..25e
Firestone Tires, 30x3. $1035
Firestone Tires, 30x3 13.95
Grey Tubes, 30x3 $2.15
Grey Tubes, 30x3 $2.55
Red Tubes 30x3 .. $2X5
Red Tubes, 30x3..... $3.10
Sugar, 14 pounds .... $L00
Phone 103
l
:i:
hi
hi
hi
hi
hi
m
:i:
hi
hi
hi
,
hi
Si
23cr War Tax 2c:.
THE VOGUE.



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY. JULY 4, 1921

unncEs
UNCLASSIFIED i
ADVERTISEMENTS;
WANTED, LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM-
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Coats Appropriate to Youth
II you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mr. Lee Sharpe is spending the
Fourth in Jacksonville.
1IEM

ttomelown

mM

Messrs. E. S. Gernant and H. C.
Seymour naotored to Oaytona Beach
this morning: for the day.

There's no extra charge. for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 15S. v tf
"Peb" Little, the Star's devil, and
Duke Moses are spending the Fourth
at Daytcna Beach.'
Dr. E. G. Lindner has rteurned
home from a business visit to Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Mrs. Lester Lucas returned home
Saturday from Jacksonville and Pablo
.Beach.
Mrs. I C. Hawes of Dade City is
the guest of her mother, Mrs. R. T.
Weaver.'
Mr. West Keeffee of Gainesville is
here to spend the Fourth with his
mother and sisters, v
Mrs. Roger Dodd is in Georgia, en enjoying
joying enjoying a visit with, relatives. Her son,
Roger, preceded her a few weeks ago.
Miss -Florence Morrish of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville is the guest of Miss Blair Wood Wood-row.
row. Wood-row. M
Miss Collie Clark has accepted the
position of bookkeeper for her broth brother
er brother at the O. K. Teapot Grocery.
" Miss Noelwah Blankenship left last
week for visits to Newberry and
Gainesville, where she will be the
guest of her sisters for several weeks.
turned home from a pleasant two
months' visit with relatives in Chica Chicago
go Chicago and ether points west and north.
Ifoj and Mrs. R. H. Whitten of San San-ford,
ford, San-ford, returned to their home yester yesterday
day yesterday after a few days' visit in the city
; at the home of the later's mother, Mrs.
G. E. Thompson.
Mrs. Max Wilson and children and
Mrs. Wilson's sister. Miss Josie Par-
rish returned, home last Friday from
aiatxa, ot. AugTisime ana
Mrs. J. H. Therrell and niece left
this morning for North Carolina,
where they will spend the remainder
of the summer. Mr, Therrell joined
his wife in Jacksonville.
Mrs. Arthur Clark of Jacksonville
arrived: in -Ocala yesterday afternoon
. and will in a few days go to Lake
Weir, where she has taken a cottage
for several months. Mr. Clark will
join his wife and son in a few days.
Miss Alice Sexton is in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, a guest of Mrs. P. V. Leaven Leaven--
- Leaven-- good, at the home of her mother, Mrs.
A. DeVane. Miss Sexton went to
Jacksonville PSnepJallfr fr.y tV,r kn'J..
i
celebration.
Mr. W. T. Gary has returned home
from Jacksonville, .where he attended
the convention of the Spanish-American
War Veterans. Ocala is mentioned
as the next convention city of the
veterans. t: .'1
Mrs. Hugh Floyd left yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon far Olrlahnma vhom cVia tm'11
-w UHU TT 11 A
-visit her parents for several months.
She was accompanied by Misses Don-
' nie burns and. Virginia Carmichael.
"The former will visit with Mrs. Floyd
while Virginia will visit relatives in
several places.
Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Blackburn and
family returned home Saturday aft-
ernoon
from Fort Lauderdale, -where
they spent several weeks pleasantly
as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Flippen. Mrs. Flippen and young son
accompanied Mn and Mrs. Blackburn
home for a month's stay.

Raising the Famlly-Zmouah Ika belefved In Honestv. Pa' theorv

"'l"' TtyJV :'' f y
m k if

il x if lift f I I :K V
i Hi i 1 i'VTl T- If

GIRLS ot twelve to, sixteen years
and their little sisters, spend
many their waking 'hours in utility
wraps made of sturdy materials that
will stand any exigencies of the weath weather
er weather and strenuous wear. v Lightweight
coatings in familiar weaves are chos chosen
en chosen to make these garments for spring
and summer wear and designs for
them are simple and practical, colors
quiet Tans, grays, browns and blues,
shepherd's checks and tan or gray
mixtures find themselves always ac acceptable.
ceptable. acceptable. If one is occupied with the
choice of utility coats for children,
these facts are guides that It is safe
to follow. The model pictured on a
Uttle girl of five; or so, at the right of
the picture, is a type that one finds re repeatedwith
peatedwith repeatedwith littie variations In coats
for all children, and made of various
materials. ;
When coats are selected for occa occasional
sional occasional wear and not with an eye to
utility alone, the choice of materials
and colors immediately widens. For
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets' at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter, C. 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.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. h A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey. W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
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. & S
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Pegular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13. R. A. M., on the fourth
Fday in every month at 8 p. m
H, S.. Wesson, H. P.
B. L. Adams. Secretary.
Our fresh meats as wel as our gro groceries
ceries groceries are the best in the land. Prompt

very little girls it is extended to taf taffeta,
feta, taffeta, faille and rep 'silks and includes?
smooth-faced cloths. Tan is the fa favored
vored favored color, but besrinn'nj: with white,
the color range includes Mue in many
shades. pink, rose, coral, soft shades
of green, gray and brown. On some
of these coats, collars and cuffs of
fine embroidered batiste, in deep
crean color, bespeak the dressy char character
acter character of the jcan.'nnt.
For the girl in her early teens there
are such tasteful garments a that one
pictured on the fortunate flapper at
the left of the picture. It will be safe
to imagine it in tan" or gray gabardine
of a firm quality, with a contrasting
color brightening tile embroidered
bands at each side of the back, which
are mainly worked in the same color
as thf coat.

delivery anywhere in the city.
Street Market. Phone 108.
Main
28-tf
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.
was more Fffertivel

BOMf mna wtut "ir ir m
mMnra (or clotlunx) tad we will
. Mod roaooe for tri&L Postage prepaid.
KUO HTCIEMC-FASniO.t rvSTTTLTE
P t. M 231nriBtPUc WewTtfc

IMPROVE LOOK OF MAILBOX
One of the Best of Schemes Is to
Give It the Appearance of a
Birdhouse.
The usual R.- F. D. mailbox la a
simple affair of tin and wood
efficient but ugly. It stands out In
front of the house and spoils the looks
of the place.
What's the remedy for this? Build
more stately boxes.
Here you see a mailbox that 13
made like a birdhouse. It is divided
Into two floors the lower one for

I 1
pfflr if

Attractive Mailbox.
papers, magazines, and packages, tie
upper one for letters. Each floor baa
Its own separate door, which the mail mailman
man mailman opens when he arrives. The
upper floor is lined with tin to pro protect
tect protect the letters from a possibly leaky
roof If you decide to try out this
birdhouse-mailbox, don't be surprised
If you find the makings of a bird's
nest in the midst of your mail some
fine morning. Popular Science Month Monthly.
ly. Monthly. COMMUNITY HAS NEW IDEA
Blanket Insurance Practically Cover,
ing Whole Town Is Said to Have
Had Excellent Results.
All the workers employed by the
various industries located at Kings Kings-port.
port. Kings-port. Tenn., have been Insured against
death, sickness and accident under a
single group policy the New Tork
Times records.
' In all about two thousand persons
employed by ten large concerns are
thus protected and as the population
of the town of Kings port is estimated
at about 10,000. almost every family
In the community will receive a fi financial
nancial financial benefit in ease of accident,
sickness or death overtaking one of
its bread winning members.
The policy has been in effect for
some months. According to officials
of the Insurance company this Is the
first instance known where a whole
community has adopted a standard standardized
ized standardized plan of insurance. The experi experiment
ment experiment is attracting the attention of
many other municipalities, especially
public officials who are Interested In
community service.
. A prominent community worker has
sai.J that the prospective financial
benefit to be derived by Individuals
nnder the policy was of far less Im Importance
portance Importance than the general good which
has resulted from the quickening of
the conscience of the whole Klngsport
community.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. '286, 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's end the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
Meet me at the Union Station
Restaurant for a regular family style j
dinner JtJest dmner 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
This is a Studebaker year.

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
THE EVENING STAR
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. m
FOR SALE Four-foot wood, both
oak and pine, delivered anywhere
in the city. L. L. Horne, phone
108. 15-15t
PRIVATE LESSONS in piano, vio violin
lin violin and voice. Terms reasonable." For
further information call Cevie Rob Roberts,
erts, Roberts, phone 303. 16-12t
FOR SALE Three registered Poland
China pigs, two sows, one jnale, five
months old. Address, William Veal,
Cotton Plant, Fla. 20-1 2t
FOR RENT Lovely big bay front
rooms, elegantly furnished and 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. 23-1 2t
FOR SALE A pair of good young
mules,( $400. O. M. Gale. Belleview,
Fla. 27-Ct
BATH ROOMS Four bath rooms on
the beach at Lake Weir fcr rent,
by thed ay or part of the day. Ad Address
dress Address Mrs. R. L. Martin, Lake Weir,
Flal 22-24-29-1
WANTED Position as stenographer
or typewriter. Good references.
- Miss Hovt Knight. Belleview. Flor
ida. ?.nAt
LOST In Ocala or on Blitchton road,
30x3 smooth tread Fish auto cas-
ing on rim; fits baby Overland. Lost
Wednesday or Thursday. Return to
Farmers' Exchange Store. l-3f
.
(-
i FOR RENT Two or three furnished
rooms. Call phone 238 or apply at
34 N. Sanchez St., Ocala. l-0t
'
TRANSFER SERVICE When you
want baggage transferred or have
- i
.Bi.. w ncaiji U1
long aistance, pnone l,. t,.
Cordrey.
7-1-lm
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents,
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street
27-tf
LOST Small ledger in
uaxiv. uau.
leather case. Finder will receive re
ward of $5 by returning promptly
to Star oce offir R. II. Sanders, Dun Dun-nellon.
nellon. Dun-nellon. 2-6t
Boiled ham and chipped dried beef
are just the things for a luncheon
these warm days. Minn Street Mar Market,
ket, Market, phone 108. 28-tf
Fisher

SEES NEED OF FEDERAL AID

Road Congress Favors Creation o?
Highway Transportation Bureau Bureau-Roads
Roads Bureau-Roads Lead to Wealth.
Creation of a permanent national
i bureau of transportation, together
uith continuance of state organlza-
tlons. has been recommended as one
' of the most important steps in the
work of construction. Without at at-f
f at-f tempting to seize any credit for them them-j
j them-j selves, it is the opinion of highway
officials that such investigations as
had been undertaken In the several
states of the Union had disclosed an
j Immediate economic need for the con con-I
I con-I tinuance of the work which lias for
j Its basis elimination of waste effort
lu transportation, with a resultant de decrease
crease decrease of living costs, as an immedi immediate
ate immediate development of the vast potential
resources of the nation now lying dor dormant
mant dormant for want of means of convey conveyance.
ance. conveyance. As a result of the deliberations of
a meeting in Chicago the committee
went on record as favoring these
points: The enactment by congress
of an amendment to the present fed federal
eral federal aid road act, which would pro provide
vide provide '$o00,000.(00 for work on the
roads of the United States during the
i.ext seven years ; the creation of a
federal highway commission of. five
t killed engineers who should have
charge of the expenditure of this fund
In conference with the highway com com-misioners
misioners com-misioners of the various states; the
construction 'f a national system of
highways," the location of which is to
le determined by tin? commission and
fliA snnervt slrn nt xrhirh is lit rtm!n
in charge of the state highway de
partments, and, finally, changes in the
present federal aid act which' would
uo away with the restrictions now
limiting federal aid to roads on 70
per cent of the mileage of which
thre Is post delivery and of the lim limitation
itation limitation of $10,000 per mile .under fed federal
eral federal aid.
Reports from all sections of the
country showed that it has been pos possible
sible possible to bring about a very marked
increase in marketing through im im-provert
provert im-provert transportation wherever the
road would stand the traffic. The con conclusions
clusions conclusions reached were that all that Is
necessary today to add untold wealth
4
to the reources of the country?' to together
gether together with an t-normously stimulated
: production ot all kinds of supplies, is
'a road yXvm wLich will, not ouly
UI t Tn
' West and bouth, hut which will gulck-
en the P"1 of traJe in tht; most
I conei! districts of the East,
' rethl" V h T, n
i Iieve that traffic has been fully devel-
i oped. ; but which close students say
could be geared up to a remarkable
extent through efficient use of the
' highways.
In standing by the creation of a
I federal road commission, the officials
:j of the body expressed their belief In
i the feplinz. now irfnerallv nrv.iltnt
j throughout the United States among
J r0ad men, that tite time has come
j when transportation on the highways
' f ... X . . t

lis ueseriii u inure guusianiiai recog-
. T o r-- !,'. .. ... ....

niiidn innn innr frAPrini it a a
bureau. Which, while 'it has been as
: efficient as the limitations of the law I
has permitted, would he dignified If
"elevated to the rank of a commission,
and would make possible representa representation
tion representation of five different districts of the
United States with their diverse needs.
As for the future of the highways
transiort committee, the work already
don&. by the voluntary organizations j
has opened such a vast field for re-
search In the economic life of the
country that It Is believed this work
should be continued as a branch un- i
der the proposed road commission by
j salaried men who should be experts
i in the field, and who would give all of
their time to a close development of
! the problems which the present com com-j
j com-j mittee has thus far only had time to
uncover.
GOOD ROADS OF IMPORTANCE
Deveioped Into National Problem and
Deserves Thoughtful Considera Considera-i
i Considera-i tlon of Citizens.
( The question of good roads Is of
national imrortiince. It nM to be
discussed n local townships ; It grew
to be a county question, then .a state
problem, and now It has assumed na na-:
: na-: tional importance and desenes the
', thoughtful consideration of. every dti-



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