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OGALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JULY 12, 1921
ABOUT HIE B0I1US
SI LEAHEBS Oil
Oil THEIR W TO
All INGLORIOUS Ell
WAY TO EN G LAtlO
ff)F. A 'If
iH W h
Harding Expects to Read Three Thou Thou-sand
sand Thou-sand Words this Afternoon
to"" the Senate
Washmgtt v July 12. President
Harding completed early today pre-
paiation of the special message he ex- j
petted to read to the Senate this aft- J
ernoon dealing with soldier bonus leg
islation. The document, it was said at
the White House, was something less
than 3000 words in length end .was
sent to the public printer thi3 morn morning
ing morning with the expectation it would be
ready for delivery' about 2 o'clock
this afternoon, although the definite
hour fro the president s appearance
before the 55enate remained to be set
EVEN GERMANY APPROVES
lierim, jyiy xc- ine vois zieiwuns
describes President Harding's invita invitation
tion invitation to a disarmament conference as
a "political event, of foremost: impor- j
tance" "and adds "if the American I
jjtcoiucuit ot.t...Luo yaiijrijig ma un
dertaking to. a successful conclusion,
then the nations of the world will
have realized, the longing of cen centuries.
SWIFT AN D COMPANY
INTEND TO REBUILD
Their Jacksonville Branch Burned this
Morning, Will Soon Arise
from Its Ashes
t Jacksonville, July ,12. Swift and
Company's local branch on West Bay
street was destroyed by fire of unde undetermined
termined undetermined origin at 5 o'clock this
morning. The loss is in the neighbor
hood of $100,000, covered by insur-,
ance. The branch nouse win De re rebuilt
built rebuilt immediately. ; i
TO RUN HER DOWN
Mysterious Ship Seen Plowing the
, Atlantic far Out' from
; East Halifax
i Associated Press
New York, July 12. An unidenti unidentified
fied unidentified ship violating the international
maritime regulations by running with without
out without proper lights and which refused to
answer signals asking her identity was
sighted last week 750 miles southeast
of Halifax by the .British steamship
Croxteth Hall, which arrived yester yesterday
day yesterday from Europe.
CONDITION OF THE CROPS
Gainesville, July 12. Field condi conditions
tions conditions over the state, srow improve improvement
ment improvement with well distributed rains, ac according
cording according to the report of the federal
bureau of crop estimates for the
week ending Saturday. Condition of
late corn is said to be excellent but
that of the early crop poor. The cot cotton
ton cotton plant is making fair growth in
most sections. Wet weather is causing
an incerase of weevils, the report
Indications are that hay will show
an increased acreage over last year,
and the condition of-the late plantings
is good. Sweet potato planting con continues,
tinues, continues, while the bulk, of the tobacco
crop has been harvested.
Condition of the citrus crops show
some improvement with good rains
over the belt. The melon season is
about over and hay is being grown on
the melon acreage. The condition of
all live stock is reported good. Cat Cattle
tle Cattle are improving with better pasture.
The report says farmers are pool pooling
ing pooling their wool and selling to the high highest
est highest bidders,
South Florida is preparing seed
beds for fall truck crops.
TO ROEBUCK'S PLACE
Tallahassee, July 12. A. B. Canova
of Baker county, who has been captain
of caran No. C, state convict ror.d
force, at Sanderson, the last eighteen
months, ha been appointed by Gov Gov-ernor
ernor Gov-ernor Kardee as superintendent of the
state convict road force., to fill the va vacancy
cancy vacancy caused by the death recently of
W. J. Roebuck, of Lake City.
EAT AT THE MAXINE
"Rof moalsi in fhp iitv for SO cents.
m .. t,,
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street 27-tf
With Pleasure and Without Reserve
. Will Accept Invitation to
Paris, July 12. The French gov-
ernment with pleasure and without
reserve accepts the invitation to a
conference on limitation of arma-
ments. This was stated in a letter
sent to the American embassy here
by the government this morning for
President Harding. Premier Eriand
later announced in the chamber of
deputie sthat the government would
eagerly accept such an invitation.
BIG MAN FROM BRITAIN
. London, July 12. Viscount Grey of
Fallodon, British secretary of state
for foreign affairs when the world
war-began in May, says the Daily
Mail, will lead Great Britain's delega delegation
tion delegation to the disarmament conference to
be held in Washington.
AMERICAN LEGION NOTES
"There Is not the least doubt in
my mind that if it had not been for the
determined stand of the American Le Legion,
gion, Legion, Zimmer and I would still he in
prison," writes Sergeant Neff, who
with Sergeant Zimmer was arretted
by the Germans following a:; ati tiiii-t
to capture G rover Cleveland Ilersdoil,
notorious slacker. "The American Le Legion
gion Legion came to. my aid during one of
my darkest hours, and it demonstrated
by its unwavering loyalty toward a
comrade that its sublime aspjrations
and lofty ideals concerning cSjarade cSjarade-ship
ship cSjarade-ship are a living truth."
Men "entitled to navy retailor pay.
knd not receiving it should communi
cate with the navy allotment oilictr.
navy retainer pay section, Navy de-
partment, Washington, U. U., accord -ing
to the American Legion Weekly.
Applicants shdtild give the following
data : Pull name, date of enrollment,
rating ; and clas in which enrolled,
present address, present rating, num number
ber number of retainer pay checks received
(If any) and amount of each, date of
release from active duty, date of- dis discharge
charge discharge from reserves.
One of the largest single cash con contributions
tributions contributions for the benefit of disabled
ex-service men has been received by
the SL, Louis city central executive
committee of the American Legion.
The amount was $3,000, "without a
string to it," given by Mrs. Newton
L. G. Wilson, wealthy philanthropist
of the city. The fund will be used
exclusively to assist disabled men in
obtaining Just compensation and f or
! the relief of their dependents.
American Legion posts in Minnesote
are having a lively controversy as tc
which one has the oldest Legionnaire
on its rolls. Redwood Falls presented
Dr. Gibson, seventy-two' years old, who
served with the medical corps at Fort
Benjamin Harrison, Ind., and held the
record until Kimball post introduced
Adam'Brower, seventy -six years old,
and Joe Mason, who admits eighty-six
years and a highly prized membership
in the Legion.
As a result of a fight waged, oh the
floor of congress by Representative
Hamilton Fish, Jr., of New York, a
prominent American Legion worker,
relatives of aliens who served" in the
American army, navy and marine
corps during the World war are en-
f titled to preferred right of entry in
to the United States in the three-per-'
cent immigration to be allowed during
the next year under the Immigration
Members of the American Legion In.
St. Paul, Minn., cast their bread up upon
on upon the waters and it was returned
a hundredfold. Last spring they gave
assistance to a needy man. When the
Legion men were selling theater tick tickets
ets tickets for a benefit performance for xm-
; employed veteran the ?x-service man
sold 500 tickets Vo two days. As a
! result. 150 men were sent out on job?
I Ue following day.
r ,. A vigorous cauipnigo waged by th
j American Legion against disloyal ac activities
tivities activities of the Industrial ..Workers -of
the World is responsible for the staV
- bing of a Legion worker by an I. W. W.
fanatic, according to 'reports received
at legion national headquarters from
True to form, the
I. W. W. member attacked the Legion
man In a dark ai'ey. stabbing him Ir.
the back. .'
Her Sartorial Prospects.
She "Suj'pose I liin't dress as well
Kit 1 do umv. uii!u )uu k.ve tue just
the same? Her Finne -"Certainly,
dear. Why. iluit's ss rt:t-h as to say
1 won't "i r for nfUi are mar-
fled."" Boston Ti r-i-r
t Bring us your job work.
De Valera, Griffith, Stack and Barton
Embarked this Morning
Dublin, July 1!!. Irish republican
iead?rs chosen to participate in the
conference to be held with British
government authorities in London
Thursday left Dublin this morning for
London. They were De Valera, Arthur
Griffith, founder of the Sinn Fein,
Austin Stack and Robert C. Barton,
the last two kin? Sinn Fein members
of the British parliament.
CITY COUNCIL WILL
MEET THIS EVENING
. The city counsil will meet in spe special
cial special session this evening to hear from
the citizens on ;the matter of street
paving. It is hoped that there will be
a large attendance. Our people can cannot
not cannot complain of mismanagement in
tht-ir affairs if they disregard the
council's direct invitation to give ad advice.
STATE SCREENING LAW
Following is the screening law,
which the state is now enforcing, and
it will be well for all affected to re remember:
member: remember: An act making it a misdemeanor
for any person, firm or corporation to
operate any hotel, boarding house,
restaurant, or lunch counter without
keeping all doors, windows and other
similar openings in dining room, kit kitchens
chens kitchens and passage ways between the
same and hallway leading thereto,
screened; to sell or expose for sale
food for consumption in the raw
state, '-or,. which may be consumed
without further cooking at meat
phops, butcher shops, markets, groc groc-Gry
Gry groc-Gry stores, fruit, stands, bakeries or
any other place where food is exposed
lov pale, without keeping such food
noj :r:y protected by screens; and to
cpera.tf! nr.y dining or buffet cars in
this state, without having the same
screened, and fixing a penalty for
failure to comjily with the provisions
of this vet.
Br it er.acted by the legislature of
the state of Florida:
Section 1. On nnd after the pas pas-839:e
839:e pas-839:e of this act, it shall be unlawful
for any person, firm or corporation to
operate any hotel, .boarding house,
rpstaurant or lunch counter within
this state without keeping all doors,
windows and other similar openings
in or to dining rooms, kitchens or any
other, place where food is prepared or
stored, and passage ways between the
same, and hallways leading thereto,
screened with wire netting, with mesh
sufficiently clo'se to prevent the ad admission
mission admission of flies. x
Sec. 2. It shall be unlawful for any
person, firm or corporation to sell or
offer for sale food for consumption in
the raw state, or which may be con consumed
sumed consumed without further" cooking at any
meat shop, butcher shop, market,
grocery store, fruit stand, or, any
other places where food is exposed
for sale, without having, such food
securely screened by wire netting
with mesh sufficiently close to pre-vent-the
admission of flies.
1 Sec. 3i It shall be unlawful for any
person, firm or corporation to operate
any dining or buffet car within this
state, without having, all doors,win doors,win-dow3
dow3 doors,win-dow3 and other similar opening to'
the same securely screened with wire
netting with mesh sufficiently close
to prevent the admission of flies.
Sec. 4. It shall be the duty of the
owner, tenant, operator or person in
charge of any of the foregoing de described
scribed described hotels, boarding houses, res restaurants,
taurants, restaurants, liyich counters, meat shops,
butcher shops, grocery stores, fruit
stands, dining rooms, kitchens, dining
or hr-iTt car:;, lur.ch counters and
oihsr.. p!?.ccs; to. keep. all flies out of
the said pltiets as far" as may be pos pos-s:ble.
s:ble. pos-s:ble. -
'Sec. 3. .Aftiy person, firm or cor-roi-atioTi
found guilty of violating the
frovfsns of this net shall be deemed
jrcVhy cf. a mis.-bmranar and upon
cc"!V;cticn,' nr."?! not exceeding fifty
:- L,r? or per.-" in.? J by imprisonment
re exceeding- tares months. Each
kv. "s 1-T. incs conducted in violation
cf 'he provisby-s'-of this act shall con con-sl&cte
sl&cte con-sl&cte ? ?ep?rr-te offense.
Day Dream extracts and toilet wa waters,'
ters,' waters,' a full. line, just received at the
Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
G66 cures Dengue Fever. Adv.
Animated Discussion of this Extra
Important Subject in
Atlanta, July 12. Conferences on
the proposed changes in freight rates
to points in the southeast occupied the
attention of representatives of ship shippers
pers shippers and carriers again today at the
meetings which are expected to con continue
tinue continue through the week. The discus discussion
sion discussion so far has centered around the
proposal for adjustment of rates to
points in this territory by which the
rates would be based on. mileage from
G'S REPLY TO Z
Or a Long Story Made Short
Editor Star: There are doubtless
many who remember the time, a num number
ber number of years ago, when Florida was
beset with a criminal class of negroes
who went about armed with Winches Winchester
ter Winchester repeating rifles and other weap weapons,
ons, weapons, to the terror of law-abiding citi citizens,'
zens,' citizens,' especially those in the rural dis districts.
tricts. districts. To put a stop to this practice
our legislature passed a law making
it a criminal offense for any person
to carry certain classes of weapons,
including pistols, unless having a
license so to do, from the board of
county commissioners, and this priv privilege
ilege privilege was not to be granted to any
person under twenty-one years of age,
in any event. There might be other
reasons satisfactory to the board why
a license should be refused, but the
substance of the crime, as I interpret
the law, was to have manual posses possession
sion possession of such weapon without having a
license so to do, it mattered not why
the. license was refused.-
One Saturday night not long since,
as I am inform ed a little dickey bird
flewjqye Ocala leaving word with our
sherid Jhia able deputy that things
had brfjme a little too. lively in the
immediate vicinity of Oak.." Mounting
their tinilizzle our two efficient .offi .offi-cers
cers .offi-cers of -plaw were soon at the loca location
tion location "ofev"disturbance," where, for
good"acncT sufficient treasons, they took
charge fcf .a couple of colored youths
from AnMidny who, had come down
'il.i - i
TJais hapfypa4ivs 'brought up be before
fore before JrfdeFutch on two charges:
1, beinjrpntoxicated; 2, having pos possession
session possession of a pistol 'without a license,
to which they entered pleas of not
guilty, and secured the services of our
learned friend Zl 'to extricate them
from the legal holes they found them themselves
selves themselves in.
; "At the trial Z. contended to Judge
Fntch that it was no crime to be
drunk in Florida any more, but the
judge disagreed with him; and the
correctness of this ruling was con
firmed two days later by an opinion
from the office of our attorney gen general.
eral. general. Z. then took up his case before
the jury, and they disagreed with him.
The "pistol totin' case was then
taken up, when, as I understood it,
Z's. position was that any person un under
der under twenty-one could carry a gun
without a license, because the law re refused
fused refused him a license.
This he argued with no little fer fervor,
vor, fervor, but again the judge disagreed
with him; whereupon he tried to con convince
vince convince the jury of the innocence of his
clients but again the jury disagreed
with him; in fact, it was one disagree disagreement
ment disagreement after another between Z. and
the supposed upholders of the law;
and, judging by the tone of his article
in yesterday's Star, he has gone and
eaten something which has disagreed
At the conclusion of the trials G.
did something which Z. seemed never
to have thought of, viz: intimated to
the court that, in view of the ignor ignorance,
ance, ignorance, youth, previous good behavior
and the fact of there having been no
great violation of the law. a light sen sentence
tence sentence would vindicate the state's de demands,
mands, demands, and upon receipt of such sen sentence
tence sentence the parents of the boys, after
consulting with a white friend who
had testified in their behalf, concluded
it best to use their money in payment
of these fines rather than, to friend Z.
in order that he might have the pleas
ure of further attempts at securing
their release from the clutches of the
Now, dear people, don't you think
they. showed good judgment? G.
Quality is the first considerahon in
making Federal bread and rolls. Fed
eral Bakery. 6-6t
This is a Studebaker year.
Two of Germany's Great Battleships
to be Used by the American
Fleet as Targets
New York, "July 12. Two former
German warships, the battleship Ost Ost-friesland
friesland Ost-friesland and the cruiser Frankfurst.
assigned to the United States by the
allied powers when the German fleet
was broken up. left here today on
their last voyage. They will be towed
to a position off the Virginia capes
and sent to the bottom by shells from from-American
American from-American battleships.
HEAVY LOSS TO
SHIPPING IN HAMBURG
Berlin. July 12. Tire in the Blohm
and Voss shipyards at Hamburg last
night caused damage amounting to
many millions of marks. Great quan quantities
tities quantities of material were destroyed.
WORLD'S RECORD FOR
GOLF CUP PLAY
' (Associated Press)
Chicago, July 12. A world's golf
record for cup play is believed to
have been made here a few days ago,
when C. Bateman and William Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, finalists for the directors' cup of
the Green Valley Golf Club, battled
through sixteen extra holes. They
were to have gone eighteen holes at
match play, but the eighteenth green
found them tied. They halved the
next sixteen holes and Bateman sank
a long putt for a win from the thirty thirty-fourth'
fourth' thirty-fourth' green.
Why buy a sewing machine that
has no reputation and you know noth nothing
ing nothing about, when the SINGER is sold
on its reputation and backed by Singer
service as long as it exists. Easy
terms. Phone 542.
Singer Sewing Machine Co.,
317 North Magnolia St.,
7-12-tf Ocala, Fla.
JUDGE FUTCH TOOK THE
SHINE OUT OF TWO LIVES
Judge Futch was bu?y this morn
ing banding out sentences to those
who can't help but shine. He had two
cases before him charged with various
degrees of liquidation. George Davis
was charged with having in his pos possession
session possession and selling shine at his store
on Broadway, back of the Masters
store, George said that he had about
three quarts of shine that he had
bought for his own use. He said he
got it from a man from Blitchton who
came to his place to get something to
eat and asked if George wanted any anything
thing anything hot. George told him he didn't
handle it but he would like a little for
his own use. The man brought in
about three cfuarts in a gallon jug,
camouflaged with a crocus sack.
George put the shine away fur his own
use but his friends found out about
it and came to see him. Presently they
were leaving his place in a regular
string, each carrying a coca-cola bot
tle full of shine. This demonstration
of affection for coca-cola bottles at
tracted Sheriff Thomas' attentlou,
with the result that George was pulled
and charged with selling the shine as
well as having 'it in his possession.
Judge Futch listened to George's story
and pled, for leniency and then gave
turn 6U days ana zuu. in cae ,eorge
can't raise the $200 he may have the
privilege of spending artJ'itiorial
six months in jail.
Charlie Peeples was arrested i.pn
two chargfT" He had shine in his pf
session and also had the apparai
for making shine. Charlie pled guiy
to both charges and asked thejude
to be easy on him because he had
been living a good, straight life for
20 years and this was the very first
time he had "ever been Tmi arrest.
He came here from St. Pefxurg a
few years ago and is now living in
what was Marti City. He called to
the judge's attention the fact that
they-had known each other in St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg and that the judge knew he
was a good nigger. He was given
$300 and costs or six months for the
first charge and a 60-day vaaction in
the county jail for the second charge
Let us deliver your grocery order
with your fresh meats each morning.
Main Street Market. Phone' lOS. 28-tf
65S cures Malarial Fever- Adv.
South Georgia and West Florida
CriminaLs Brought Hundreds
of Miles to Safety
'Jacksonville, July 12 Putnam Pon.
seil, age thirty, of Chiplev. Fla and
Jake Martin, of Bainbridge, Ga, were
arrested yesterday at Bainbridge in
connection with the murder of John
M. Tuggle, of Chipley, the night of
uiy -un, and brought t5 Jacksonville
late last night for safekeeping. The
ramoriage authorities said the men
confessed to the killing of Tuggle,
no was beaten to death and robhd
and Ponsell and Martin reepated their
iory nere today to newspaper men.
Feeling against the slayers of Toe--
gle has been" intense at Chipley and
the close proximity of. Bainbridge to
the Florida line resulted in the remov
al of the prisoners to Jacksonville.
1 hey are in the Duval countv iail.
where extra precautions have been
taken for their safety.
TEMPLE'S SONS HAVE
JOINED THEIR FATHE2
He Died for nis Country; They Were
Murdered at Home
Albany, Ga, July 12.-rRobert and
Isaiah Temple, ten and four years,
respectiely, were found dead today
with bullet wounds in their bodies by
their stepfather, G. M. Hudson, while
their mother was in town shoppine.
The stepfather said he found the boys
dead on the veranda of the Hudson
home three miles south of Albany. He
said he found his own pistol beside
the bodies. The boys were evidently
shot while eating watermelon. Gary
Temple, father of the boys, was killed
in France during the war.
MISS GIST AT McINTOSH
Mcintosh, July 11. We have had
with us for several months, Miss An
nette Gist, missionary to Japan, from
the Methodist church, South. Miss
Gist is here on a furlough, after five
years in the foreign field. Mcintosh
is her home town, and we are justly
proud of her and the work she is ac
As a token of love, and a reminder
of our appreciation of her work, and
an earnest desire to assist in carry
ing on the work bf "bringing the light
of Christ's love to foreign people,
the community has presented to her a
Sunday morning at the Presbyte
rian church we were favored with an
music, the services were as follows:
unusual 'program in the way of
Invocation by Rev. G. E. White. K
Hymn, "Come, Thou Almighty
Hymn, "Holy, Holy. Holy" Vic
Immediately after which Miss Gist
expressed simply and beautifully her
thanks and appreciation for the gift,
which she was unselfish enough to re
gard in an impersonal way for she
said "while it would bring joy to her
individually," she snowed us in a few
well chosen words the wonderful op opportunity
portunity opportunity it would give them in their
home in Japan, to get nearer and be
sible to touch those who were out of
reach before. Especially the women
and young people would be attracted
by this, and brought into Christian in
fluences, and as she so beautifully
expressed it, "you do not know the
good, your shall I say, our victrola
will do in Japan."
Song, "In the Garden Victrola,
Hymn, "Blest be the Tie that
After which we listened again' to
Rev. Geo. E. White, as he outlined so
faithfully and well, the application of
the standards of Christ as against the
present day standards, taking as a
lesson the story of the marriage of
Canaan. We were shown the lesson
contained therein of having the best
last. The standards of Christ in
pitched battle as it were against the
modern standards, where it, seems
the order of things is to have the
best first, and at last suffer the con consequences.
sequences. consequences. The talk of the town among the la ladies
dies ladies who know is the complete line of
Day. Dream toilet articles now tw be
had at the "Court Pharmacy. ,C-t
OCALA EVEXLVG STAB. TUESDAY. JULY 12, 1411
Ccala Evening Sior
PnblUfced Every Day Eept Suday by
STAB PUBLISHING COMPANY,
, OCALA, FLORIDA
K R. Carroll, President
P. V. LciBYcaffoed, retary-TTearer
J. M. HeajaiBla, Editor
ntr4l &t Ocala. Fla.. postoffice as
" TELEPHOSES ''
Bustaeas Of flee ........... .Flre-Oae
Editorial Department Tw-STrt
Society Reporter ...... .Fly-Oa
MEM BER ASSOCLWED PRESS
The Associated Press la exclusively
entitled i'.or the use for republication of
all sews dispatcher credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this japer and
also the local news -published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SCBSCRIPTIOX RATES
One year, in advance ............ $8.00
Bix 'months, ln-advance ............ 3.00
ThTee months, in advance 1.50
One rooii th, in advance .0
Display t Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. -Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. COmpOSt COmpOSt-rlnm
rlnm COmpOSt-rlnm nhlriTM An arf t h t "TllTi 1U thSS
six tlnw-s 10 cents per 4ncfh. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Kates
H eorl mn fni:r.1nh mlnJlTOUTl. IjCSS than
four Inches will take a -higher rate,
which will be furnished upon a-ppnea-
Headline Netleest Five cents iper line
tnr Urnt inaortlnn: thrM cents ner line
for each subsecment Insertion. "One
change a week allowed on readers with
out extta composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Bathing suits are causing more
trouble than money. ;
It is a waste of time for. a business
man to open an envelope which has
a 1-cent stamp on it.
If the Sinn Fein have buried their
shillale'hs. : it is with the handles
sticking conveniently out.
Two-thirds of the world's gold sup
dIy is concentrated in the United
States and more is coming in.
Babe Ruth made his 32nd home run
at Chieaeo Monday. He will soon at
tain the 33rd degree.
John D. Rockefeller played golf on
his birthday, which causes us to won
der who looked after the filling sta
tion. .Jacksonville Metropolis.
' Hasn't he a grown-up boy ?
Seven companies control seventy
per cent of the t6tal output of an
thracite coal in the United Staes.' The
, remaining thirty per cent comes from
mines nneratpd bv less than one hun
dred companies and individuals.
. Airplanes in their flight to the oil
fields of. Fort Norman so frightened
the Indians that it was with difficulty
they could be prevented from shooting
atthe "devil birds." At one settlement
the entire populace took to the woods
Josephus Daniels' plan of an ad
visory committee was tried by. the
French during their, revolution. It
rendered the French navy impotent
for years, until Napoleon restored it
to naval discipline.
Gold is being panned daily near the
heart of the north residential district
of. Loa Angeles. The chief engineer
for a rock and gravel company ope
rating in the Arroyo Seco, has install
ed crude sluice boxes and each day
"pans" out about $20 worth of gold.
The engineer discovered the pay
streak when he first entered the era
ploy of the company several months
ago and has been panning it since
then. ::v. ;' ?- "'
A wealthy Chicago man, the owner
of a chain of Yestaurants which bear
his name, has offered one thousand
dollars to anyone who will give him
one good reason for the private manu manufacture
facture manufacture of- revolvers in America and
T tWf UMRMSON&&l POOR,
su ems VAAO A.VJ COVACS
I W4 JVM TOPQ W PAPCR. A.VAO
?V:U CASTS A VAOVA JOOV. AtU
UOIJNt -TU OFP AT -tU QEST,
OP U3,S VAOCW Aa -Xt SAN
for the use of the United States mails
by the manufacturers. As he probably
wouldn't recognize any reason that
didn't agree with his opinion, it would
not be any use to submit any reason
to him.' ''
Last Tuesday, says the Palatka
News, Senator Fletcher, speaking on
Senator Lodge's motion that the Sen
ate take a recess for three weeks,
took occasion to fire a broadside at
the majority side of the upper house,
denouncing administration impotency
and the selfish interest of the high
protection, big interest serving polit
ical party. He said:
"Of course, a lapse of 20 days or
more might give time for our friends
who have the majority in this body
and in the other end of the capitol
perhaps an unwieldly majority to get
together on some sort of a program.
We might not lose any time if they
had the opportunity in some degree to
get united action upon measures
which there is great need for enacting,
according to their, view, and certainly
the situation throughout, the country
at this time is very unsatisfactory,1
disturbed and in some instances dis distressing.
tressing. distressing. "I do not know that we. would ac
complish much if we remained in
session continuously. The experience
of the past montfis does not give us
much ; encouragement ,. in that direc direction.
tion. direction. We have been in session ever
since the 11th day of April, working
quite diligently, both sides of t the
legislative branch of the government,
and what have we accomplished?
"We passed an emergency tariff
bill which everybody recognized was
an arrant fraud, a humbug, a pie-
tense. It does nobody any good, and
was never intended to go anybody any
good, perhaps on the part of a' great
many. Certainly it has not met the
expectations of our friends on the
other side, who are very much like
the Irishman they did not expect it
"The next thing -we have done was
to pass a budget bill, which, of course,
was called for by. the last administra administration.
tion. administration. In fact, everything that amounts
to anything that has been done by this
administration, both with reference to
our domestic and foreign affairs, has
been done in pursuance to the princi principles
ples principles and policies of the 'democratic
administration. I .
"We had been given notice, at
least, that one 'of the-' first items to
be considered by Congress was the
peace resolution. That had been, pend
ing about three months. Our friends
on the other side were unable to
agree upon the form it should take.
In "the House they were unable to
agree upon the form. In conference
they had great difficulty about agree
ment, and probably in a formal way
they came to some fixed understand
ing about it, but it met with the views
neither of the House nor of the Sen
ate. At last we' passed that resolu
tion the other day and we supposed
that' the dove of peace would settle
down upon a troubled and ailing world
and everybody would be happy. I
have not observed any great change
in conditions, psychological or other
wise. v '.,
"The blot on the signature to that
joint resolution is symbolic of the blot
on our national honor, and the marr marring
ing marring of our good faith. Instead of a
real dove of peace, we have a fake
dove in a wooden cage, passed around
"Our friends on the oher side of
the aisle wanted to press forward
first tax legislation. That is to say,
they insisted that the tax laws should
be simplified, modified and revised
That was urged by the last adminis
tration. They have insisted that that
should precede the tariff legislation.
The majority party in the other body
insist that tariff legislation shall pre precede
cede precede tax legislation, and there we are,
Over here the majority want the tax
measures t be taken up first, and
thus far nobody has agreed upon what
shall be done.
"J irst, there came up, or course,
the army appropriation bilL- Our
friends on the other side could not
agree as to the size of the" army. In
the House they could not agree as to
the size of the army. In conference
they could not agree as to the size of
the army. Finally we got through
a bill which satisfies nobody.
"The same thing is true as to the
navy bill. 'They could not agree on
the other side as to the size of the
navy ,amd in the House they could not
agree as to the size 'of the navy, and
now that is in limbo, hanging in a
state of suspended animation. We
have not passed the navy bill even
yet, although we have been in session
here for three months. ;
"The proposition now is by the re republican
publican republican majority in the House to
pass a tariff bill a high protective
tariff bill. Every manufacturer, every
merchant, every banker, every-busl-ness
man, every producer, every man
engaged in industry of any sort,
knows that there is no need at this
time for any high protective duties in
this country. He knows that there is
no demand for that kind of legislation.
He knows perfectly .well that if you
want a tariff bill to raise revenue all
you have to do is to get around the
table and in half an hour you can
write a bill imposing 50 per cent du duties
ties duties on coffee, cocoa, tea, silk, rubber,
ivory, precious stones and on other
things not produced in this country
and raise $500,000,000 of revenue, if
that is what you want. But no; you
want protection protection! A great
giant .here, with all the gold in the
world and all the credit in theworld,
demanding protection agaihst a weak weakly
ly weakly cripple on the other side of the sea
protection against a cripple, and
protection to such an extent that you
do not propose to allow that -cripple
to be strong enough to pay you what
he owes you! Everybody knows that a
high protective tariff now is a hum humbug
bug humbug and a fraud upon the American
"What is the use of spending time
discussing that question There is
not a business man in the country
wun sense.enougn to get out or the j
way of an automobile who does not
cnow that there is .no need and no
call for high protective duties at this
time, and yet that is insisted upon
mthe other body as the first thing in
'So that, is about what we have
accomplished thus far. As I say, we
got the budget bill passed, and per perhaps
haps perhaps with' sufficient "hell and Maria'
in that we will get beyond the stage
where We are merely 'beating the air'
with reference to the budget.
"Of course, I realize that- our
friends on the other side have had
their hands full attending to other
matters. The country has Been suf
fering. The people are struggling,
burdened with taxation. They want
some kind of relief as to these tax
matters. The majority does not seem
to have learned yet what is as plain
as that two plus two make four that
the only way in which you can. reduce
taxes in this country is to reduce ex
penditures. If I pay out more money
in meeting my expenses than my in
come amounts to, it is simply a ques question
tion question of time when I must either in
crease my income or lessen my expen
ditures or go bankrupt, and the same
is true with any government.
"You can not increase your income
unless you levy more taxes on
the people. Everybody says, 'We will
not do that.' Then, you must reduce
your expenditures, if you are to les lessen
sen lessen the taxes upon the people. -. There
i3 no escape from that conclusion.
"Js there any effort being made in
that direction? The discharge of a
few hundred government employees
does not meet the situation. You dis discharge
charge discharge a few of these nominally paid
employees and call that economy. At
once you proced to create new fed federal
eral federal judgeships all "over the country.
At once you increase the number of
places for high paid officials in every
department of the government, near nearly.
ly. nearly. Every committee of the Senate
has an extra allowance for clerk hire,
reporters, and what not, in order that
the committee may give hearings, and
that sort of thing. These employees
doorkeepers, policemen, guards, and
what not-are falling over each other
in every 'direction. You have not re reduced
duced reduced any expenses. You do not' pro propose
pose propose to reduce expenses.
"As I said, you have been much
occupied with other things. I realize
that. The fleshpots have had to be
looked after. When you have 100,000
people rushing in to the pie counter,
and you only have pie enough to go
around for 1000, then yoa are in trou trouble.
ble. trouble. Let us get away from this mat matter
ter matter of the job hunters and pie eaters
and get down to the serious business
of the government. Maybe this recess
will give you a little time to do that.
But, as I said, I think that this ques question
tion question of filling government jobs, this
question of displacing democrats, put
ting republicans in their places and
handing out pie has occupied, very
largely the attention of our friends
on the other side."
The Red Cross has developed a dis disaster
aster disaster census card to be used by relief
workers in cases of disaster. 'Disaster
kits' 'are now provided all Red Cross
division offices and contain all sorts
of supplies, record forms, badges,
telegraph blanks and other essentials
which may be needed in an emergency
for setting' up relief headqnarter
with least possible Helay.
Erie railroad engineers who. have
achieved a certain standard in the
care and handling of their engines,
are elected to the Order of the Red
Spot and a red spot is placed on. the
locomotive of the driver. A second
degree of the order provides for the
substitution, of the engineer's name
in gold letters for the number plate
on his cab.
Germany now has four air routes
out of Berlin. The longest of these are
the Berlin-Dortmund and the Berlin Berlin-Koenigsberg"
Koenigsberg" Berlin-Koenigsberg" routes, each about 300
miles in length. Other lines are the
Berlin-Bremen and Berlin-Dresden
I L LISAS
! Qeala, Florida
Our Specialty Is
MAZOW ..& CO.
Between Ten Cent Store mud Geriga
Geo. MacKay S Co.
Ocala, Fla. fi
HIGH GRADE PAINT
0t-."- Ocala Gun Club members
s ana" hunters, protect your
-3fi&Jfc eyes with auto glass, im im-'i.'
'i.' im-'i.' prove your average and
f.Ww protect your eyes. A fine
selection for a few, days only.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Evesiftht Specialist ;
Bring us your
and Auto Repairing
Satisfaction Guaranteed i
AUTOGENOUS WELDING CO.
& Orange St.
Ocala Baseball Park
Sugar and Milk have greatly
We can therefore serve drinks and
Ice Cream Cones 4c, War Tax lc.5c
Coca Cola 4c, WarTax lc....; ..5c
Ice Cream, Dish 9c, War Tax lc.lOc
Chocolate Milk 7c, War Tax'lc-8c
Limeade 9c, War Tax lc.... -,10c
Come to see us.
L. A. Prouty
. If interested, let us know end
photographs. We also carry a complete line of. Soda Fcznt&n
Supplies. Distributors for J. Hangerford Smith concentrated
syrups and crushed fruits.
KOLMAN FOUNTAIN SUPPLY CO.
3D2-4 Bryan! SL W. P. 0. BOX 1273 Savannah. Ga.
J. H. SPENCER
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
"VESTA" Battery Ser Service
vice Service Station
GOODYEAR and U. S. TIRES and TUBES
GASOLINE, OILS and GREASE
FULLY EQUIPPED GARAGE, EMPLOYING ONLY EFFICIENT
MECHANICS, ASSURING PROMPT SERVICE AT ALL TIMES
Spenccr-Pcdricli Motor Co.
OCALA, PHONE 271 FLORIDA
Cash and Carry Meat Market
Located the CRESCENT GROCERY CO.'s Store
We handle stall fed Beef, 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
LEESBURG vs. OCALA
Thursday July 14,
We appreciate your 'patronage.
use iviU mml you catalogue and
W. R. PF.DRICK
FOR ALL MAKES OF
' A UTOMOBILES
Game called at 4 p. m.
reduced in price.
Milk Shake 9c, War Tax lc. 10c
Malt Milk 13c, War Tax 2c... .-15c
All Sundaes 18c, War Tax 2c....20e
All Bonbons 23c, War Tax 2c. ..25c
All Parfaits 23c, War Tax 2c... 25c
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY. JULY 12. 1921
HIGH GRADE C03I-
Farm views, landscapes and home
scenes. Eugene A- Revels, over Guar Guarantee
antee Guarantee Clothing & Shoe C04 Ocala. 8 tf
Dy Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MaeKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmera
G. B. Overton, Mgr. t
NEEDIIAFtl MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
and Storage ;
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed ......... ... $1.00
Cars Polished . . .......... J50
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St
Meet me at the Union Station
Restaurant for a regular family style
dinner Best dinner In the state for 75
ctnU. Eat and drink all you want.
Dinner 11 a. m. "to 2:30 p. m. Owned
and operated by 100 Americans, tf
Overland, 5-passenger touring, Al
shape. A buy at $175. Spencer Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. 11-tf
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meet
the second and fourth Tuesday, eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's tnd the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
. AT .
Every Thursday and
Sunday 5 to 8 p. m.
'Pius 8c'War Tax
Bring Your Picnic Supper and
. Enjoy the Cool Breezes
of Silver Biver,
For information see or phone
Boats Open for Charter
At All Times
Get a sample of Day Dream powder
at the Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
SUNDAY EXCURSION VIA
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any ether
contractor in the city.
C0 A Ocala to Jacksonville and
-PwfciT return, including war tax.
Tickets on sale each Sunday during
period June 19th to Sept. 4th, 1921.
sale. Good on trains No. 9 and 37.
For further information call on the
ticket agent. 21-tf j
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION
Ine following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
(Eastern Standard Thue)
SEABOARD AIR LINE; RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-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 4:05 pm
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
t :05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2 : 33 am St.Petshrg-Lakeland 2 :27 am
3:24 pm St-PetsbVg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnel5pn-Wilcox -.
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, .Thursday, Saturday.
I Bertram Ibbetson & Co.,
i of Atlanta, Georgia,
Will open an office in the Commercial Bank Building
of Ocala; Florida, effective July lit, 1921, for the
practice of Accounting, Systematizing, Income' Tax
Consultation and Preparation of Returns.
) ATLANTA OFFICE '.
I 250 PEACHTREE STREET
THE WIMPSOE MOTEL
In the heart, of the rity with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modem convenience in each room. Dining room service la
second to non n
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
. . . r .
L hi I'mliL JUL
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued, on Cotton. Automobile. Etc.
V MO VS. PACK, SHIP
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Shall Chaos or Reconstruction
in Europe Follow the Great
RUSSIA'S LONG, BLACK NIGHT
Little Wender Peep! of That Unhappy
Land Arc Blinded by Freedom's
Light After Four Centuries
; Article XV
By FRANK COMERFORD.
For nearly four hundred years Rus Russia
sia Russia waited for morning. It was a ter terrible
rible terrible night, Brutal dreams tortured
her. She writhed In despair. Time
moved slowly. The clock ticked
agonies. The air was thick with
greaaa. Motherhood bore slaves. The
cradle wai a coffin. Feast days were
celebrated by massacres. Czars from
Ivan the Terrible. 1544, to Nicholas,
the last of the .Romanoffs, executed
la 1918, Uiied the bodies and souls ot
human beings as manure to fertilize
the soli ici which the, rank weed of
Imperialism grew. History calls them
emperors, truth labels them brutes,
torturers, murderers. They bore the
brand of Gain.
It was a llghtless day, a hopeless
night, for Russia, which began with
the curses of Ivan and ended with the
execution of Nicholas. During this
night of three hundred and seventy seventy-five
five seventy-five years they marched the treadmill.
The werld heard the endless tramp of
feet. In the dark, great bodies swayed
with weariness. Heavy shoulders
were bent forward. Strong legs
marked time on the treadmill steps.
They kept time to the lash of the
whip. It laid bare their backs, the
backs of young and old, of women and
children as well as men. Sweat formed
iato red froth as it mingled with their
bleod. They grew blind In the dun dungeon
geon dungeon darkness. They .stumbled and
halted, only to be called back to the
monotonj and drudgery of the tramp
by the lash and the bludgeon. Their
legs rose and fell -they marched, but
never forward. It was left, right, left,
right; tramp, tramp, and always on
the treadmill steps in the hopeless
dark. They mumbled prayers, but God
couldn't hear, the curses of their mas masters
ters masters drowned out their petitioning,
It was s dark in the treadmill that
even God could not see, and so God
forgot Russia. Forgotten, abandoned,
they bent their great weary backs to toward
ward toward the sod, the grave offered rest
It was kind. The only thing they
owned was their pains. They lived a
communism of suffering, a socialism
The revolution of 1917 battered
down the door of the treadmill. Seized
with wild Joy; they madly rushed to toward
ward toward the light When they got. out
la the open, saw the sky and sun,
they were bewildered. In the fury of
a new delight they rushed on. It isn't
strange, it Is pathetic, that eyes blind blinded
ed blinded by ages of darkness blinked in the
Ught, It isn't surprising that they
tried to reach the center of the sun.
Suffering In the light Is different from
suffering in the black the Russians
When their eyes became accustomed
to the light they looked around them
to see where they, were to learn what
had been happening In the strange,
Tremendous Task Before Them.
They had a task before them, the
building of a free man's house, a house
In the light, a house without a dark
corner. They knew little about free freedom,
dom, freedom, except that they wanted it with
all teir hearts. x Their experience had
been with slavery. They knew little
about the practical work of building
a house In which freedom might live
pure and secure. '
They saw civilisation with the eyes
ef a surgeon. They gasped when they
saw that its body was covered with
a malignant sore. It was an ; ugly,
festering,, running, growing sore. They
learned its name. It was written In
the loudest of chronicles It was the
Incurable, horrible leprosy of the
world. It was .cancer POVERTY.
They were told that It waa the cause
of the nasty thing religion labeled sin,
that poverty had transformed Christ
Images struck In clay Into hunch hunchbacked
backed hunchbacked souls, that the sickening mat matter
ter matter running from sores caused the red
blotches on the world's body known
as red-light districts ; that other ef effects
fects effects were the swollen blackish blae
boils, the tenements and slums. They
shuddered. Even the darkness of the
treadmill had not produced worse.
They learned about poverty. They
read Its autobiography.' In it they
read how It had robbed children of
their childhood, erased faith from the
minds of men, mobilized women in
dreadful traffic. They learned that
much of the thing .called crime was
poverty's work, that normality and
morality are matters of education,
That to be good requires knowledge
of right and wrong. They read that
statesmen called poverty THE PROB PROBLEM.
LEM. PROBLEM. Reformers called It a curse and
became unpopular because of their
persistent attacks upon it In the
verdict of a thoughtless world those
who -fought poverty were called long longhaired
haired longhaired men and short-haired women.
People did not stop to remember that
these long-haired men and short-haired
women gave of their time and strength
In compliment to Mr. and Mrs. R.
C Camp, son and daughter, Bobbie
and Nancy, who leave tomorrow aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for an indefinite visit to Switz Switzerland,
erland, Switzerland, Mr. and Mrs. R. L Anderson
Jr. delightfully entertaine'd at their
cozy home on Oklawaha avenue last
evening at a dinner party." The in invited
vited invited guests included the Anderson
family, Mr. and Mrs. Camp and chil children,
dren, children, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Anderson
and children, Clifford, Mary Eleanor
and Arthur of Oldsmar, who came up
especially to bid farewell to the hon hon-orees,
orees, hon-orees, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson
Sr. and their grandchildren, Martin
and Mary Rachael Roess of Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. Mr. and Mrs. Roess were unable
to attend. A sumptuous dinner was
served and the occasion was one of
congeniality and in every way most
enjoyable. Tomorrow noon Mr. and
Mrs. R. L. Anderson Sr. will entertain
at a luncheon at 'their home, Maro Maro-wood,
wood, Maro-wood, for their son-in-law, daughter
Mr. II. W. Douglas, his daughter,
Mrs. Lizzie Buhl, and sturdy little
grandsons, Charles and Leland Buhl,
were in town, shopping, Saturday.
This is a Studebaker year.
to the poor. These who were maligned
for' following tn the footsteps of the
first Lover of the Poor were those who
cried out against the tenements, de demanding
manding demanding for human beings the sun sunshine
shine sunshine and air cattlemen give their
stock. These unpopular ones ware the
same who brought Ice to keep milk
cool In the hot summer for the ehU
dren of the slums; these were tht
crusaders against child labor, the
protestants against compelling the
women who bear the children of the
race to work so many hours each day
that exhaustion marred and marked
the physical and mental strength of
So It was that these redeemed,
freed children of Russia learned of
the cancer and feared It as much as
the thing they had escaped.
None Able to Check Disease,
They beheld old-school politicians
acting as doctors to sick civilisation.
These doctors, miscalled statesmen,
were agreed as to the cause of the dis disease
ease disease and that the symptoms threat threatened
ened threatened death. Many prescriptions have
been given the patient, but Bene sees
to check the disease. These prescrip prescriptions
tions prescriptions had been various formulas ef
government, j the constitutional mon monarchy,
archy, monarchy, a democracy, a republic. The
giving of these vartoes treatments
failed to effect a cure. Civilisation
continued to suffer. At times pain be became
came became unendurable and the doctors gave
local anesthetics. These were the laws.
Included undtr-the general desigaatlea
"Social Welfare Legislation." They
made the patient temporarily more
easy. They allayed pais that might
otherwise have produced convulsions
And then these Russian people,
studying the aew world late which
they had so recently come, discovered
that many of these political docters
were quacks, they were unreliable and
dishonest. They were more Interested
In their own fortunes than the fate of
the patient. They Imposed upon the
people who hired and trusted them.
Their time and thought was taken up
la holding their jobs, rather than la do doing
ing doing their work. That the schools ef
political medicine, called political par parties,
ties, parties, responsible for these doctors,
were diploma mills, graft rings. That
some of the people snspected those
physicians of being interested la keep keep-lag
lag keep-lag the patient sick and were net mak making
ing making aa heaest effort to eve. It had
even been ramored that there are peo people
ple people la the world who snake profit eat
of poverty; that special privilege la
the powerful profiteer of oar day.
Turned to Old Theory.
- Plato had spoken about another
remedy way back In the fwarth cen century
tury century before Christ. So had Mars. An
untried remedy a theory. Its object
was to cure poverty. The Ruaslanv
seeing that the remedies In eoanmea
aso had failed, turned their thoughts
to this old remedy which had a ever
been tried. At least It had net tailed ;
this was In its favor. It waa a ex experiment,
periment, experiment, to be sure, hat "Nothing ven ventured,
tured, ventured, nothing gained." Many argued
that it could not more completely fall
than the prescriptions at present in
And with the fall of imperialism
there came Into Russia one who had
been exiled. For many years he hai
been a teacher and preacher of the
untried remedy. Russia saw in him
a savior. He came with a message.
He said that communism would keep
them free, make them happy. They
listened, they believed. They were as
little children, so great waa their
faith. To them a promise was a truth
fulfilled, the word a covenant; and the
promise was that peasants would have
their own land. that working men
would be their own bosses. It was the
word they had waited for, the realisa realisation
tion realisation of the dreams they had dreamed
In the dark treadmllL The Prophet
had come. The new day awaited
them. They rejoiced and cried, "Long
live the new Messiah." No one sacri sacrilegiously
legiously sacrilegiously questioned the practicability
of the dream. Every oae forgot the
common, controlling Instinct of man
selfishness. Maybe In the Intense gen general
eral general selfishness Individual selfishness
could not be seen.
The man was Lenin e the
(Oprrffht, II IS. WKr
"A" CLUB ENTERTAINED
The members of the "A club en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed their regular Monday evening
meeting with Miss Eloise Henry last
night, and playing widi the two tables
were Misses Catherine Henry and
Mary Burford. The club had the
pleasure of having with them one of
its charter members, Mrs. Dudley
Spain, formerly Miss Blanche Wha-
ley. At the conclusion of the games
it was found that Mrs. A. N. Withers
held the high score and she was re rewarded
warded rewarded with a very prety card table
cover. Mrs. Spain was presented
with a fan, having scored lowest. Re Refreshments
freshments Refreshments of peach short cake with
creaw were served- Next week the
club will enjoy its meeting with Mrs.
Dudley Spain, at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Whaley.
Mrs. C R. Kreger of Jacksonville,
who has been visiting her mother,
Mrs. S. A. Standley, left .several days
ago with her husband for Savannah,
where they will spend a week, after
which Mrs. Kreger willx return to
Ocala to complete her visit.
Roberts & Spencer for picture
framing. Call fts up. We will send for
OOLWTY BUIXiET XOT1CE
Tb BoajxI of County CoEom2ssio&r
July 8th. 1S21, made tn failowi-
rl Fuad, Marios C'omutj,
Salary of citrk as auditor.
n own ana oepos oepos-Itory.
Itory. oepos-Itory. account, etc f
Pt-r diem and mileag-e of
county commissioner ....
Attorney for Toinmassioners.
Strjervisars of registration..
Ji l J 91CI.U1 v .......
Rpairs to county tuiiin?9.
Furniture and Bxtnres
Janitors and other attendants
Lrarhts. fuel and -water
Allowances to paupers
Coroner's" inquests, fees, of officers,
ficers, officers, etc.
Insanity imtuests, fee, of 2 2-rs.
rs. 2-rs. etc.
Advertising required by law
Commissions, tax assessor .
Commissions, tax collector.
Sheriff, for geenral court
Expenses of elections
Fees returned to candidates.
st-o c a
l.o o CO
Mr. D.- E." Mclver and daughter,
Miss fYances McJver, accompanied
by Mrs. Alfred Beck of Fort Lauder-!
dale and Miss Alice Bullock, will leave I
v : v t (Witness fees
" muiumjt m iue iurmer s car ior joourt otrTtrh.r-
Eatlnat mt ikim.
4 F'erfettare KmuA. Mar.
Cay, for tfce YMt
Kb dlnr SeoteMber SO. 122.
Sheriff's and dAnutiM'
1 bills 'n criminal aa S
Constables' cost tlll in crim criminal
inal criminal cases
Clerk circuit court cost "bills
in criminal cases
County Judge's cost (bills in
Justice of 5eaceost bills
In criminal cases
Prosecuting attorney, convic
a few days visit at Sumica, where
they will be guests of Mr. Mclver's
daughter, Mrs. W. J. Frink. WTiile
away they will visit Tampa and other
points of interest.
sheriffs commissions on fines
Dlcharsre money paid con convicts
victs convicts Jurors
Judare Juvenile court (salary)
Probation of fleer
We do not make all the bread used' Total s ll.eoo.co
in Ocala, so we content ourselves with Ee f EiniH Rmo
! l. t-. caBtr. fax
- the Yur Kndlaar
ber 3Ata. 1022.
Salaries of road superin superintendents
tendents superintendents and overseers .... $
Friends of James Ellis will learn
orifV nttoract tiro tV. U til I t
....... """ -i.u.F for jnetton
zona, on which he is a seaman, leaves J Paid other persons tor road
WObWlUAJ 1U ou CAbdlSlVC IIIJJ, Mat
its destination being San Francisco.
Dont forget, the Beantown Choir at
the armory Friday everting, July 15,
at 8:20. You can't afford to miss it.
Miss Hannay Ellis, who completed
her nurse's' training course several
months ago in Savannah at the Tel Telfair
fair Telfair hospital, has been sent to New
York city for a three months post postgraduate
graduate postgraduate course. Miss Ellis has made
rapid progress in her chosen profes profession
sion profession and her many friends will con congratulate
gratulate congratulate her upon her success.
lynLmite. fuses, etc
Tools and machinery, cost of
and repairs 13,500.09
Paid for free labor (other
than guards) 19,000.09
Pay of convict guards 400.00
Feeding and care of convicts 2.509.00
Payments to incorporated
cities and towns (half
rofcd tax) 10.009 00
Bridge tenders and ferrymen 2,700.00
Gasoline, oil, etc 5,000 00
Iaint and repair of bridges 509.00
Spencer for mattress
Mrs. J. A. Bouvier and sons, John
and Gerald of Jacksonville, are visi visitors
tors visitors in the city for several days, at
the home of the former's parents, Dr.
and Mrs. Richardson.
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 168. tf
Mrs. M. J. Roess of Jacksonville
will arrive in Ocala tomorrow and
join her children, Martin and Mary
Rachael, for a visit at the home of
Mrs. Roess' parents. Mr. and Mrs. R.
L. Anderson Sr. Mr. and Mrs. An Anderson
derson Anderson also have their, grandchildren,
Clifford, Mary Eleanor and Arthur
Anderson of Oldsmar, visiting them.
Overland, 5-passenger touring, Al
shape. A buy at $175 Spencer Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. 11-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Harper Akins of
Hominy, Okla., are receiving con congratulations
gratulations congratulations upon the arrival of a
daughter. Mr. Akins is the son of
Mrs. Annie Akins of this city and up
to a few years ago resided in Ocala,
and has scores of friends who will be
interested in the foregoing announcement.
Your neighbor prefers Federal
bread and there's a reason- Find out
the reason. It's easy. Federal Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. 6-t
Mrs. C G. Moxley and children
have returned home from a pleasant
vacation spent on the gulf.
The first time Ocala ladies have
had an opportunity to get DAY
DREAM face powder. It's at the
Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
The A. C. L. weedkiller is prome promenading
nading promenading up and down the tracks of thi3
division this week. It consists of a
steam squirting apparatus on a fiat fiat-car,
car, fiat-car, with a locomotive at each end.
One of the engines supplies the steam,
which is squirted down on the track
and to some distance on each side,
killing all the weeds and grass. The
other engine propels the entire ap
paratus. It can do the work of a
Our fresh meats as well as our gro groceries
ceries groceries are the best in the land. Prompt
delivery anywhere in the city. Main
Street Market. Phone 108. 23-tf
Total I 7.900 09
Eatbnate of Expease Oat Oat-MtaadlaK
MtaadlaK Oat-MtaadlaK lad h t
Paid. Mirioa Covatr, fr
kr Year Radiac September
30 1 a, 1922.
To retire validated general
To retire validated road fund
To retire interest coupons...
Total $ lS.259.tl
Ftlmate f fvipeaBe, Aarrl-
ewltaral Knd. Marl
Coast r, for the Tear Kaa Kaa-Ibk
Ibk Kaa-Ibk September SOtk, 1922.
Premium for agricultural
products .. S 1.200.00
County demonstration agent 2,400 09
Kaid estimates to ibe finally acted
upon at tne regular meeting ox ioi
board in Ausrust,. 1921.
R. B. MBrFERT. Oftairrmm.
Attest: T. D. LANCVViJTER, JR
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Convention!
held every Monday evening at 7:S0
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
Tom Proctor, C. C
Chas. K Sage. K. of E. & 8
Tulula Lodge No. 22. IO. O.
meets every Tuesday evening at 8
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in tha
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
T. C. Carter, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAB
Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. 8.
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. II.
Mrs. Susan Cook. S -retary.
FIRST AID' TO
We make your old shoes as good aa
new. Don't wait until the sole is worn
entirely through, but when yon see
the outer sole becoming thin, let us
renew it for you. We use only the
best of material and guarantee our
work: All work called for and deliv delivered
ered delivered promptly.
CCALA ELECTRIC SCSE SUS?
114 S. Magnolia St. Phone 143
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JULY 12, 1921
If yon have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Meadows and
baby of this city are visiting Mrs. G.
B. Thomas at Safety Harbor.
W. K Lane, M. D., physician and
urgeon specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. OCk over 5 and 10 cent stare
Ocala, Fla. -'.. Adv. tf
-;' 4 V
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Dobbs left
this morning on an automobile trip to
Illinois and Indiana. They expect to
' remain a few weeks in North Carolina
and be away until October.
Ask for Day Dream rouge and tal talcum
cum talcum powder at the Court Pharmacy. 6t
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. McCaskill and
children are now making their home
at their farm place on the DunnellqYi
' road. ;- '"':."Z.
666 cures Biliousness. Av.
Mr. John McNeil, assistant cashier
at the Commercial Bank, is enjoying
his vacation in Jacksonville, Pablo
Beach and other" points.
Rub-My-Tism cures sores. Adv.
Mrs,. Dudley Spain of Columbus,
Ga., arrived in the city yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon to spend several weeks at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
S. R. Whaley, and family.
Rub-My-Tism for Rheumatism. Ad.
After several days visit to friends
here. Miss Lou Moody has returned to
Leesbuirg. Ocala was her girlhood
homeland she has many friends in
the city who are always glad to see
666 cures Chills and Fever. Adv.
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Fort and their
two boys, Oliver and Percy, were vis visiting
iting visiting their5 Ocala friends yesterday.
666 'cures Bilious Fever. Adv.
The Seaboard Air Line railway Is
putting in an electric apparatus at
the West Broadway crossing to ring
a big gong whenever a train ap approaches.
proaches. approaches. This will greatly reduce
the danger of crossing the railroad at
that point.' The work is under the
management of Mrt J. L. Winters,
master carpenter on this division.
Rub-My-Tism kills pain. Adv.
Mr.' John Smith, living two miles
vest of town had a watermelon vine
that was a wonder. It was a volun volunteer,
teer, volunteer, and received only an ordinary
amount i of attention. It grew nine
big, juicy melons of fine flavor, and
Mr. Smith made some of his friends
happy with them.
666 cures Malarial Fever.- Adv.
: Our friend, S. E. Fraser, must have
known that cents were scarce 'around
sthe Star office. He collected a pint jar jar-full
full jar-full of them and. brought fthem in to
pay his year's subscription. We were
glad to receive them but if many
more of our' subscribers pay up that
way .we will have to buy a wheelbar wheelbarrow
row wheelbarrow in which to send our deposits to
the banks in. v
Mr. L. W. Ponder, has returned
home from a week-end visit to Pa Pa-latka.
latka. Pa-latka. Mrs. W. I. Evans of Miami, a for former
mer former popular Ocala girl, is in the city
for a several weeks' visit at the home
of her mother, Mrs. S. A. 5tandley.
Friends of Mrs. Rexie Todd will
learn with much regret of her illness
at the hospital. It is sincerely hoped
that Mrs. -Todd will in a short time be
able to return home entirely restored
to her usual good health.
i Roberts & Spencer : for mattress
Raising the Family
- falouose 1 I HOPE VcxT-T-.
TSpcn nul UZ. P KNOW THAT- 5cOF EK. ( ( COURSE I trr, U f NOW TWtCKHEAtW
dSrr T n rvsowe. usl know it- ) better cc-t rr ;v ; Pll I oo.AeDS aixxi
Want a used car? We have some.
Real buys. Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Mrs. Alison Wartmann is entertain-
the playmates of her two daughters,!
Elizabeth Anne and Mary Louise, at
a children's party thi3 afternoon on j
the lawn at her Fort King avenue
home. '" ' i
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, P. & A.
M., meets on the first and third;
Thursday evenings of each, month at
8 o'clock until further notice. I
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No.' 14 meets at j
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec-j
ond Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit- j
ing sovereigns are always welcome, j
H. B Baxter, C. C
Chas: K. Sage, Clerk.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala j
Chapter, No. 13. R. A. M., on tbe fourth ;
Friday in every month at 8 p. m. j
H. S. Wesson, IL P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Ai:;IVAL AND DEPAKTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line '.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:10 a.m.
eave for Tampa 4 2:15 a. m.
rrive from Jacksonville. 1:30 p. m.
Aave for Tampa.... 1:55p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. '. 3:51p.m.
eave for Tampa 4:05 p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 2:14 a.m.
,e&ve for Jacksonville.... 2:15a.m.
Arrive from Tampa. . . r 1:35 p. m.
weave for Jacksonville. . 1:55 p. m.
rrive from Tampa.... .,. 4:16 p.m.
eave for Jacksonville. . 4:17 p. m.
Arrive from New York. . 1:34 'a. m.
eave for St. Petersburg.. 1:37a. m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg ,2:55 a. m
jeave for New York, 1 . 3:00 a. m.
Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville. 2:31 a.m.
weave for St. Petersburg.. 2:32a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. 3:34 p. m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
irrive from Jacksonville. 10:12 p. m.
eave for Leesburg ....... 10:13 p. n.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:26 a.m.
eave for Jacksonville.... 2:27a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
eave for Jacksonville . . 1 :45 p. m.
Arrive from Leesburg .... 6 :41 a. nt.
I&ve for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25p.m.
Leave for Homosassa..... 3:25p.m.
Arrive from Gainesville, v
. daily except Sunday . . 11 :50 a. m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except bunday .4:45 p m.
Leave for Lakeland Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues-
;day, Thursday, Saturday II :o3 p. m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10a.m.
Arrive, from Wilcoi., Mon
day Wednesday, Friday. 6:45p.m.
Want a used car? We have' some.
Real buys. Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Rub-My-Tism kills infection Adv.
C. Cecil Bryant
Gary Block, Over 10c Store
PHONE 332X '
) The Iberians.
The Iberians n-ere ;i n ancient peo people
ple people living at the mouth of theberus
(Ebro) river In eastern Spain. Later
the inhabitants of the entire peninsula
were, called Iberians. The term now
Is applied to the -primitive Neolithic
and bronze-age men whose remains
and relics are .found in' ancient graves
and grottoes throuchmii western Eu
rope. The race was' characterized by
long heads and sli.rt stature. The
term Iberia '.still is frequently used
in reference to Spain and Portugal,
especially In literature, rhe expression
Iberian peninsula being quite common.
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
As a landscape gardener
(Conducted toy National Council of tfcr
Boy Scouts of America.)
In New Brunswick, N. J, a 'boy
scout noticed that a man was driving
a car, and cbviously a stranger, who
seemed in doubt as to his proper di direction.
rection. direction. Accordingly without hesita hesitation
tion hesitation he jumied on the running board
and rode along for a short distance, di directing
recting directing the driver to his destination.
The service being duly rendered, the
boy hopped oft the board and refused
the stranger's proffered tip, explain explaining
ing explaining that he was a boy scout, and
couldn't take pay for a simple good
turn. Nothing new In this for a
scout. Nearly every scout in "the
country hasi been In a similar position,
behaved lust as this bov did. and keDt
still about it afterward, just as this j
boy did. But it Is fine scouting, all
the same, and just the kind of In Incident
cident Incident that makes scouting count all
along the line. This Is what the
man who benefited by this one scout's
little act f courtesy," had to say about
It afterward when he told the story :
"An organization that influences a
boy to stick to his principles and re refuse
fuse refuse the lure of gold Is certainly a
strong one which deserves all public
So much for the effect of one small
good turn upon public opinion, and the
best of It was the scout who did it
wasn't thinking about Influencing pub public
lic public opinion. He was Just doing his
everyday doty as a good scout and
making no fuss about it at all, in good
A SCOUT IS A FRIEND.
Frederick Hall of Troop 15, Bridge Bridgeport,
port, Bridgeport, Conn.,' proved himself a true
scout, last winter by coming to the
aid of a young girl who was battling
against great odds in trying to feed,
clothe 'and keep a roof over the heads
of herself and her four young broth brothers
ers brothers and sisters. Scout HalL wh sells
newspapers, read, as did many other
citizens of Bridgeport, the story in
the morning paper of Jane Cram's,
difficulties but he didn't stop
with readins and saying "Dear 5
me, what a pity!" He got busy
in a practical way. He cut the
story from the newspaper, pasted
it on a cardboard box, cut a slot in the
boxs and started out, on a hous-to-house
campaign, t showing the stry
wherever he went.
All day he kept at his self-appointed
task and at night brought $11.70
In pennies, nickels and dimes, and a
few larger denominations into the
newspaper o;3Bce, announcing that it
was for Jane -Cram and he hoped she
and her family wouldn't suffer any
more. Others took up the work where
the valiant scout led the way, and the
little family was relieved of Its worst
LEGACIES FOR BOY SCOUTS.
The following letter was sent by the
legal committee of the Hartford
(Conn.) council to all the lawyers In
the city :
"The Hartford Council, Boy Scouts
of America, Inc., has to date been
the recipient of two bequests. We
arc- a Connecticut corporation without
capital stock and empowered to re receive
ceive receive bequests, hold property,, etc. It
Is probable that you, as an attorney,
will be requested at times to suggest
to clients who are making their wills
the narje of a worthy charitable or
philanthropic movement which Is In
need of an' endowment, and in this
connection we feel that the Boy Scouts
of America deerve your indorsement.
The national owu'il of the Boy
Scouts of America from time to tlm
receives notification of bequests -In
wills, and It is gratifying that the
movement is receiving this kind of en endowment.
dowment. endowment. TEXAS SCOUTS ARE IN LUCK.
W. C. Clark, a business man of
Paris, Tex has presented to the. boy
scouts of th city a tract of 14 acres
to le used' by tliem exclusively. It
adjoins a tract two miles west of
town that was made a gift to the boys
by Messrs. IV. A. and Wortham Col Collins
lins Collins for the establisliment of a hut hut-Mr.
Mr. hut-Mr. Clark made a gift to the scouts
of a gymnasium equipment costing
Pa would make a good truck g .-erf
I 1! E it r,
Mcscs Grocery Company
MADE AND BOTTLED ONLY BY
CENTRAL CONSUMERS CO., Louisville, Ky.
WISDOM OF A FAMOUS SCOUT.
"The great men in this country wers
all outdoor men. Not only that, but
20 centuries ago the 12 men we hear
so much about were all outdoor men,
as was their Master. The greatest
sermon ever preached was not .deliv .delivered
ered .delivered in a temple, lut from a moun mountain
tain mountain side." Daniel Carter Beard, Na National
tional National Scout Commissioner.
BOY SCOUT GOOD TURNS.
Battle Creek scouts are entrusted
with the job of winding the town
A troop of scouts In Toungwood,
Pa, surrendered its headquarters for
four months last winter to a family
with seven children who could not
find a place to live.
Troop No. 816, Chicago, says that Its
special effort has been to keep streets
free from gUss and nails, and to pre prevent
vent prevent destruction of city property, such
as lamp globes and street signs.
Poets of the Sea.
It seems that the sea is an Anglo Anglo-Saxon
Saxon Anglo-Saxon heritage. English literature re reflects
flects reflects It, and its moods have ever been
portrayed in English verse. To the
North, the Scottish bards sang o,f their
own wild headlands and skerries, to
the South, the Devons followed Drake
and Frobisher to the Seven Seas.
SurprlsinglyT some of the world's
greatest poems are epics of open wa water.
ter. water. The Odyssey, for instance, and
the Aeneid. In those days, Greece
and Rome were the maritime nations
of the earth, and tl;e:r romance of
conquest and of commerce found
ready expression In their- literature.
Nowadays, the Anglo-Saxons hold the
shipping of the seas, and sea songs
seem as Inevitable to English poets
. and to some Americans as roman romantic
tic romantic rondels and sonnets dld to the
old Gallic 'school. Christian Science
Your competitor advertises. Do you.
m. z. i
Made from Choicest Grains
and Finest Hops
Your guests will greatly enjoy, a
bottle or eo of delicious Ambrosia-7
serve it ice-cold with or between meals
Order A Case Sent Home
Ambrosia is sold at Restaurants, Hotels, Clubs,
Fountains, Drug and Grocery Stores
FLORIDA AND WEST WEST-'
' WEST-' ERN MEATS
A Complete line of Quality Groceries
including the famous "Oversea"
Nine Million Eggs a Year!
If only the hen etuld emulate the
fish In the matter of laying eggs! The
cod tops the list with nine million an annually,
nually, annually, then comes the sturgeon with
seven and a half million. Another
great producer is the flounder, which
just touches the million. The mack mackerel
erel mackerel deposits half a million eggs, the
perch four hundred thousand, while
the humble herring Is content with
a paltry ten .thousand.- Eggs are gen generally
erally generally deposited in sand or gravel,
though the fish which live on the bed
of the ocean attach their eggs to sea seaweed.
weed. seaweed. Fbh are almost entirely car carnivorous,
nivorous, carnivorous, and have nn compunction
whatever in swallowing their own
young. It Is by smell rather than by
sight that they obtain their food.
Little Kncwn Coins.
The following are Hie names of the
coinage in use in some out-of-the-way
lands: Abyssinia. 1 'guerches equal -ne
thaler; Bosnia. 1" novics equal I tloiin.
since 10UO 1CJ hviier equal I krone;
Bulgaria, li stotinkl qual 1 leva;
China. 100 esmdarin.s equal 1 tael ;
Hayti. loo cents equal 1 gourde
(paper) or 1 -piastre (gold); Macao
(Portuguese col. my, rhina). 10 avos
equal 1 pataca; Montenegro. Km
uovoics eq'.uil 1 florin; Persia, t)
shahi or cbai -;i:al 1 kran. 'j kraus
equal 1 towan ; If'.imsuiia. lou tmu'.
equal 1 leu; Sia.a. i'i atts or 1U aal aal-buz
buz aal-buz euual 1 tietJ or 'j i':t
Her Choice of Letters.
When mother bought Laura and
Harriet a. bo of animal crackers, to
be equally dUided. Laura said: "I
tell you what ': do; we'll choose
letters." "How's hatT- asked Har Har-rieL
rieL Har-rieL Til cl!ooe ime tetter and
you choose si- tetter and then
we'll rake the annoa's wtnse names
begin with those i.-ners." Qulk as
a flash Harriet ex'-iaum-d : Til take
It.'" Suspicion l-aura inquired:
"Why are you -o ,-mvious for that let
ter?" -"Because. replied Harriet,
"then nt ire:- nti itif U.lianis." ;
Attractive ads. pay big dividends.
V ANTED, LOST, FOUND. FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Want a Cook
Want a Clerk
Want a Partner x
Want a Situation
Want to Seii 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 ThU 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
S At Once
THE EVEHIIIG STAR
TRANSFER SERVICE When you
want baggage transferred or have
light or heavy hauling, locally or
long distance, phone 434. L. E.
FOR SALE 1917 Ford touring car;
good cord tires, good top, overside
steering wheel, shock absorbers, and
in all round good condition. Dixie
Garage. Phone 258. 7-5-6t
FOR RENT Three or four furnished
rooms for light housekeeping. Ap Apply
ply Apply Phone 87. 5-tf
GUAVAS Fine Lake Griffin guavas
for sale in crate lots. Suitable for
jellies. Price $1.50 crate f. q. b.
Leesburg. Order NOW to be sure
you get them. F. E. Wetherbee,
Arent, Leesburg. Fla. 7-5-tf
FOR SALJE2 Five room house and
small lot at Stanton, Fla., near Lake
Weir. See Mrs. Bishop, Weirsdale,
WANTED Especially in North Ocala
a cottage with garage. Address
"W," care Star office. 8-4t
FOR RENT Large office room over
Fishel's., Apply T. A. Blake, over
FOR SALE 1920 Buick. Can be
seen at Nichols & Cobb's F.tables.
First class mechanical condition. A.
L. McKay. 8-6t
FOR RENT Cottage on Sanchez
street, comfortably furnished and
ahs all modern conveniences. Apply
to Mrs. T. C. Carter. 9-tf
LOST Between Troxler's store and
Dr Hood's residence, Saturday, two
yellow hand-made voile handker handkerchiefs;
chiefs; handkerchiefs; wrapped in paper with verse
enclosed. Return to Mrs. Grider
WANTED To hear from owner of
small farm. Give location, descrip description,
tion, description, best price and terms. Address
Farmer, care Star. 12-3t
FOR SALE Seven passenger auto automobile,
mobile, automobile, run les3 than 10,000 miles.
Will trade for real estate or accept
Ford as part payment. See G rover
Griffin, at 119 S. Magnolia. 12-3t
STRAYED OR STOLEN Dark gray
- kitten from U-Serve No. 1 this
morning. Finder return to owner 1
at U-Serve and receive reward. It
Earliest New England Dwelling.
It is generally ;i ought that thm
Erst kind of dwelling built "by tha
sarly settlers In New England wera
iog cabins, but 'as-a mstter of fad;
these pioneers often felt oMiged to
rait until after they had reaped the!
first harvests before they took tha
3me to erect anything so durable and
elaborate as a weather-tl-t cabin.
Like the primitive per'.e o: southern
Europe. I!ke tft InTTans of Mexico,
they used what -ave they o;iM find.
But often they tneiefy dr: la. nndiog
a shelter much :m the rrnis la -france
d!d !tjrru: i m war.
Call of the Wild Goste.
"Tlonk"" Is one vt tl;e xAai.y nords
of Imitative orin. and is apij'ied to
the cry of tte vrild kks-. Tbe word
apfers in" 1S-31 In "Walden. or Ufe
in the Woods." by Henry I'avld
Thoreau. tbe d!.,t!r..irn!s!:rd American
oaturaJIst. and later-Is n-e iy o iver
Wendell Holmes. "As t. sir growl
colder, tbe Ion;; vreje- .f e.-4' fly flying
ing flying tmmJl with tbeir f:?'ii. dnre Ua
advance, "und 'honkiii tfit fly. are
seen hib np In the Leaivens." and
more recectly by Theodore Hoosevelt
la his "Hunting Trios"
Read the want tds.
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
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mods:accessCondition 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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 12, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05934
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
2 7 July
3 12 12
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