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OCALA. FLORIDA. WEDNESDAY, JULY 13, 15)21
I'S CRACK DA8EBALL Ml
; PUT THE SKIDS UNDER OC
ALL WI1IIS TO
PEACE OR 10 IS
III THEIR OA
STROIICER MATERIAL MID
FOB US Eli: E3:
ARLO BOX COMPANY TRAINS A. CROWD OF SWIFT THROWERS
AND HARD HITTERS IN ITS AREA
, (I T. I.) I
Oh, gee! Oh gosh! Too much Clem Clements!
ents! Clements! Too much Arlo Box Gompany!
Too many errors. The boys from Oak
put the skids under the Ocala boys in
the game yesterday afternoon. If ever
a comedy of erroxs was staged in the
ball park at Ocala it was staged yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Almost the entire Heam was
playing leading parts in the farce and
the result is that Oak took home the
Clements, the pitcher for the Arlo
boys, looked bad in the first inning,
ta t 1 T :
uui uvuv let .iuen, wuixy vou. lie j.'ut.
better as the game grew older and by
the time the ninth rolled around he
was practically invincible. That boy
was there with the goods. He struck
out two in the eighth and only thres
in the ninth. : What do you say? Isn't i
that some pitching? During the game j
Clements struck out sixteen men that
he got credit for. He really fanned
eighteen men. for he fanned Leaven Leaven-good
good Leaven-good in'the first inning, but Hansel
reached first when the catcher dropped
. l 1 A. 1 it XI 1 J. 1
nie last siriKe anu men me ursi oasc
man muffed the throw, Kgam in the
second inning he was robbed of a
strike-out when Liddell was at bat.
He had two strikes on Liddell and
"Liddell struck at another one.s The
umpire didn't see Liddell swing and
called the third strike a ball. Liddell
had another chance and singled on
the next ball. ,This should add one
ctr.lroj-.nf onil (JeHurf nna hit. nn tYit
Clements end of the game, but of
course the score has to stand as the
umpire calls it. f
Who pitched for Ocala ? Well, I'd
hate to tell you who didn't enter the
box before the game was over. Bow Bowman
man Bowman started it off and did nicely until
the fifth inning when he lost his con control
trol control and threw several away and let
in a run thereby. Little Wood
(Robert Wood) was called into the box
in'the sixth and lasted for two and a
half innings when he showed signs of
weakness and was -deposed in favor of
Strickland. Strickland didn't shine
but finished the game. We can't lay
the loss of the game entirely on the
pitching staff although we did have
a small weak spot there. By the way,
who is trying to lay the loss of the
game anywhere ? Do you f ans want to
know why we lost the game? v Sure,
'that's easy to answer. We lost be because
cause because Oak won the game from us.
They came here to win and they did.'
Strickland made two very pretty
catches and threatened another when
he leaped into the air after a hit off
the bat ,of Franklyn in the eighth, but
he only succeeded in slowing down the
racing ball and could not stop it
Winters earned the v horseshoe this
time. He came to bat five times,
walked three times, got on base by
errors the other two times and make
three of Oak's runs, two of which
were made on passed balls after he
born on Friday the 13th.
Special, celebrities at bat were
Franklyn, Perez, Liddell, H. Wood and
Harris, each of them getting two hits.
The playing of H. Woods deserves a
rorless chances and two hits out of
three time at bat. Perez 'and Win-
. . j t i fl,i
ters staged a pretty double play in the,
&evciim anil IUUCU lr UU Ul imc O k. jr i
The score by innings:
First: v Bowman walked Winters,
the first man up. Felley struck out
and Winters was caught between first
and second. Franklyn singled but
Clements struck out and retired the
side. Liddell led off for Ocala with
a two-bagger. Leavengood fanned
but the catcher dropped the ball and
Leavengood was safe on first whei
the baseman dropped the throw.
Strickland singled, scoring Liddell. H.
Wood sacrificed Strickland to second.
Luffman struck out. Harris singled,
scoring Strickland. Harris stole sec second
ond second and scored when Brooks singled.
R. Wood went out, fly to short. Oak,
0;: Ocala, 3.
Second: Neither side did much in
the second. No Oak man reached first.
Liddeir singled for. Ocala but the other
three batters struck out and left Lid Liddell
dell Liddell on base. Oak, 0: Ocala, 3.
Third: Roberts led off for Oak
with a single. Riles flew out to lefts
Riles flew out to left f
field. Winters bunted and vas safe
when Leavengood threw wild to first.
Kelley singled and scored Winters.
Franklyn j flew out to center. Wood
singled for Ocala and stole second and
third but alas! Luffman and Harris
struck out and Brooks flew out to cen-
ter. '.Oakji 1; Ocala, 3.
Fourth;: Clements led off for Oak
and flew -lout to short, letting Strick Strickland
land Strickland shine for a little. Seller went
out, pitchier to first. Lindsey drew Stt
error from Luffman .in the shape of
Peixs singled. Kiles iiz
Men Who Built the 102 Never Expect Expected
ed Expected Its End to Come
Newport News, July 13. Thirty Thirty-five
five Thirty-five bomb laden airplanes lef Langley
field at 8' o'clock this morning and
headed into the Atlantic, where they
will attempt to sink the former Ger German
man German submarine 102.
LASTED NOT LONG 5
Ncv.-port News, July 13 The former
German submarine 102 was sunk at
lC : iO this morning by a Martin bomb bomber
er bomber from Langley field. Scores of small
bombs were dropped for experimental
purposes before the big bombers went
" Nearly two hours after the return
of the bombing expedition, two air airplanes,
planes, airplanes, at Martin JbmDer and a scout
plane, were' missing from the station.
Destroyers and airplanes are search searching
ing searching for them. Another Martin bomber
was forced to turn back and two
scout planes made a forced landing
when their gas gave out but made the
land safely. v
to third who touched the bag and re retired
tired retired the side by forcing Lindsay unassisted-.
Clements struck out three in
the foui-th. Liddell reached first on
an error by the shortstop." Oak, 1 ;
FifthT Winters led off again for
Oak with a base on balls. He was
advanced to second, third and home by
wild pitches on the part of Bowman.
The side was then retired in short
order. Ocala added one to her score
in the fifth.' Strickland struck out.
II. Wood doubled. Luff man struck
out. Harris singled and scored Wood.
Brooks flew out to right. Oak, 2;
Sixth: Both teams took a rest
cure and retired early in this inning,
the order of march being one, two,
three. Oak, 2; Ocala, 4.
Seventh: Oak out one, two, three
again. Ocala got a "man on when
Clements hit Leavengood with a pitch
ed ball but the next play was a double
so only three men faced the pitcher.
Oak, 2; Ocala, 4. S
Eighth: (Please bedeck this inning
with crepe). Old lucky Winters led off
for Oak. He drew an terror from
Luffman. Kelley went out on a foul
to Brooks. Franklyn singled sending
Winters to third. Winters scored when
Brooks threw wild to Luffman to
catch Winters off base. Franklyn in
the meantime residesoh third. Clem Clements
ents Clements singled, scoring Franklyn. Seiler
hit to the pitcher who tried to touch
Clements out but failed to touch him
before.he crossed the plate. Lindsay
struck out and Seiler was caught try
ing to steal third. Clements hit Luff Luff-i
i Luff-i man with the ball but struck out the
next two and caught Luffman eff third
hlas out' 5; Cf' 4'
Ninth: Oak added her sixth run m
the ninth. Perez led off with a two-
bagger. The next two batters were
out. Winters walked. Perez scored
on a passed ball, Wood making u
beautiful attempt to stop him at the
plate. iKelley struck out and retired
the side. The three at the big end of
Ocala's batting order struck out and
the game was over. Oak, 6; Ocala, 4.
- The Box Score
Seiler, rf .
Riles, c". ...
AB R H PO A E
2 3 0 1 1 1
. 5 0 1 4 0 1
.....4 1 2 2 0 0
.....4 1 10 4 0
. 4 0 0 1 0 0
4 0 0 1 0 0
.....4 1 2 1 1 i
4 o i;o o o
.....4 ,0 0 17 0 1
r -p.i -.
,V35 6 7 27 5 4
AB R H PO A E
4 1 2 2 0 0
l-2d.4 10 7 4 1
i ....5 11 3 2 0
V..-3:1 2 4- 1 0
3 0 0 2 0 2
.....4 0 2 1 0 0
.....4 0 1 8 3 2
ss...4 0 0 0 2 0
.....2 0 0 0 1 2
2 0 0 0 0 1
35 4 8 27 13 8
i Liddell, cf
WocJ. 11,, a a-I.uffnr.r.n.
I.uffnr.r.n. a-I.uffnr.r.n. 3rd
Wood, R rf-p-Bowman,
Score by innings:
Oak .. ... . 001 010 0316
v Ocala . ........ .300 010 000 I
: Summary: Two ba?e hits, Perez,
LkHell; sacrif.ee hits, II. Wood; stolen
Body of One of the Immortal Trio
Who First Gave Their Lives for
France" Brought Home
Pittsburg, July 13. The body of
Thomas F. Enright,. one of the first
three soldiers of the American army
killed in the world war, arrived in
Pittsburgh today and was taken to
the home of his sister. The body will
be taken to Soldiers Memorial Hall
tomorrow to lie in state until the pub public
lic public military funeral Saturday morning.
BUSHNELL MAY BEAT
OCALA TO IT
Bushnell, July 13. The citizens of
Bushnell yesterday by a vote of nine
to one authorized a bond issue of
$10,000 for street paving.
EVA KABER'S NERVES
' EASY TO UPSET
Cleveland, July 13. Mrs. Eva Cath
erine Kaber went into a hysterical
faint after court opened this morning,
while her brother, Charles Brickel,
was testifying in- her behalf in the
trial in which she is charged with
murdering'her husband. She scream
ed hysterically and fell to the floor.
Mrs. Kaber was carried out by bailiffs.
Court adjourned until this afternoon
to igve Jier a rest. It is not expected
she will testify until Jate today.
POSSE IN PURSUIT
a Negro Who Severely Wounded
the Marshal at Lake Wales
t Associated Press)
Tampa, July 13. A posse at noon
was pursuing Avery Holmer, a negro
who early today shot and seriously
wounded Marshal Gordon Zebenden at
Lake Wales and a lynching is feared
if he is caught. Marshal Zebenden was
rounding up negro vagrants when
Holmes shot him three times, accord according
ing according to reports received here. The ne negro
gro negro fled toward Bartow.
Zebenden was searching a house oc occupied
cupied occupied by a negress said to be harbor harboring
ing harboring vagrants when Holmes openid
fire. The first shot hit the marshal's
thumb, forcing him to transfer his re revolver
volver revolver to his left hand. He emptied
tbVgun at the negro without hitting
him. The negro then shot the mar marshal
shal marshal in the left arm and side and
MIAMI PREFERS THE MEN
USED TO HANDLING MONEY
Miami, July 13. Five bank presi presidents
dents presidents were elected yesterday commis commissioners
sioners commissioners of the city of Miami under the
new city-manager form of govern government
ment government adopted in an election Jan. 21st.
The largest vote in the history of the
city was cast, totalling 6717. The
bankers were opposed by five candi candidates
dates candidates who termed themselves the inde independent
pendent independent ticket. The highest man on
the .bankers' ticket received 850 votes
more than the leader on -the independ independent
ent independent ticket, and the low man of the
bankers 216 more than the independ independents'
ents' independents' high man. The commissioners
will be inaugurated Friday. They are
J. E. Lummus, J. H. Gilman, C. D.
Leffler. J. L. Wilson, E. C. Romfh.
bases, Winters, Franklyn, Liddell,
Leavengood, H, Wood, 2. Harris;
earned runs, Ocala, 2; hits off Clem Clements,
ents, Clements, 8, off Bowman, 5, off Wood, 1,
off Strickland, 2; hit by pitcher, by
Clements, 2; base on balls off Clem Clements,
ents, Clements, 1, off Bowman, 3,off Strickland,
1; struck out by Clements, 16, by
Bowman, 3, by Strickland, 3. Umpires,
Engesser and Connell. Time, 2 hours.
Attendance, 203 whole and 24 half
tickets. Receipts, $107.50. Expenses:
Pitcher, $10; balls, $8; gateman, $2;
war tax, $10.87. Net receipts, $76.53.
This helps finances a little. L. T. Iz Iz-lar,
lar, Iz-lar, scorer.
Thursday, July 14 Leesburg in
Tuesday, July 19-Inverness in In Inverness.
verness. Inverness. Thursday, July 21 Winter Garden
; Tuesday, July 2G Open.
Thursday, July 28 Leesburg in
Tuesday, August 2 Open.
Thursday, August 4 Leesburg in
Tuesday, August 9 Open.
. Thursday, August 11 Leesburg in
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
Bring us yoar job 'work.
England's Favorable Reply to Amer America's
ica's America's Invitation Received and
Others are Expected
-f Associated Iresa
Washington, July 13. Great Brit Britain's
ain's Britain's favo- reply to President
Harding's invitation for an interna international
tional international conference on the redaction of
armaments and far eastern questions
reached the state department today,
having been preceded by that of
France. Replies from other powers
addressed, Italy, Japan and China, are
GOING TO MAKE
GRASS INTO MONEY
W. F. Stovall Has Become Head of the
Fiber Pulp Company
Tampa, Juljr 13. W. F. Stovall of
the Tampa Morning Tribune, was
elected president of the Grass Fiber
Pulp Company at a meeting in New
York yesterday. The concern's head
quarters and plant are at Leesburg. 4
. SOLICITORS AS FAKES
We regret that it is necessary again
to warn the good people of Florida not
to give any money to anybody, any anywhere,
where, anywhere, who claims to- be soliciting or
raising funds for the Children's Home
Society of Florida. Our society has
had no solicitors of any kind for over
ten years anywhere and we have no
intentio nof having any. We raise all
our funds by direct letters of appeal,
and use no other method whatsoever.
Every few days in Jacksonville and
occasionally down the state we have
friends telephone or write us that
some one solicited them for funds for
our society, and sometimes we are in informed
formed informed when we send onea letter of
appeal that our good friends have al already
ready already given to" some young lady or
gentleman who recently asked for
funds for our wojk.
v If you are-one of those who have
responded to such an appeal, made by
any solicitor anywhere, claiming to
represent our society, you have been
duped, swindled, and your money has
not gce where you wanted it to for
we have never received any money
from any solicitors anywhere.
If you want to be absolutely certain
that' your contribution for the Chil Children's
dren's Children's Home Society of Florida
reaches us send your check or money
order to our treasurer, R. V. Coving Covington,
ton, Covington, 428 St. James building, Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Fla., and do not give it to any
solicitor on the street or any other
place, for it will never reach our so society
ciety society in that way.
! Pleads send your contribution by
check or a money order for it is
mighty dangerous to send a dollar bill
or a five or ten through the mails.
Only recently a colored mail carrier
on our route was found stealing cur currency
rency currency that someone had sent by mall
to aid our great work. How much he
had secured before he was found out,
no one knows.
Please remember, therefore, that we
have no solicitors of any kind any anywhere
where anywhere and when you send in your
money please send it by check or
money order. ,-We have never before
in our twenty years of service needed
your help as badlyas we do right now.
Will you send in your contribution to today?
day? today? Marcus C. Fagg.
PETTEWTAY AND COUNCIL
IN NEXT PRIMARY
Lakeland, July 3. Another election
will be held next Tuesday to decide
who is to he mavor of Lakeland. In
the election yesterday H. B. Petteway,
J. F. Council and Truby Osteen were
candidates for mayor. Petteway did
jiot receive a majority over the other
two and must enter a second election
oDDOsed by Council. Osteen was elim
ON TRIAL FOR ASSAULT
Orlando, July 13. Closing argu arguments
ments arguments had. not been completed at a
late hour this morning in the case of
R. D. Waring, on trial cluirged with
assault to kill J. F. Ange, a prominent
banker. It is expected the case will
eo to the jur ythi3 afternoon.
The case went to the jury shortly
WEBSTER WILL HAVE
AN ELECTRIC PLANT
Wfhslr. Julv 13. E. Bird of
Gainesville, last night purchased the
bonds recently voted by Webster ciu
zens fo rthe construction of a munici
pal electric plant.-
Lloyd George and De Valera Discuss Discussing
ing Discussing Irish Question in the For Former's
mer's Former's House in London
London, July 13. The first meeting
between Lloyd George and de Valera
will be held at 4:30 Thursday at the
prime minister's official residence in
Downing street. It is inferred the
conference will be between these two
BROUGHT BRANDON BACK
Cork, July 13. The' Earl of Bran Brandon,
don, Brandon, kidnapped by Sinn Feiners June
21st, was brought back to Bantry last
night by his captors, uninjured.
BY-PLAY IN BELFAST
London, July 13. There was riot rioting
ing rioting in Vere street, Belfast, this after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, says the Central News. Two
constables were injured and three
civilians were taken to the hospital
suffering from gunshot wounds.
Shady, July 13. Mr. G. A. Liddon
returned Saturday from a business
trip to Tarpon Springs.
Mrs. B. J. Woods and Misses Elsie
and Blanche Woods are at Macclenny,
Mr. J. I. Smith has his new garage
completed and a nifty little building
George Leak and his Ford were
welcome visitors here Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Douglas and
little Miss Virginia 'of South Lake
WTeir, spent Sunday with Mrs. F. G.
Buhl and family.
Mrs. J. J. Knoblock and little daugh
ters, Mary B. and Helen of Eastlake,
are visiting relatives here.
Superintendent H. G. Shealy and
Mr. Veal of Ocala, were here Monday
in the interest of tne schools.
Mr. J. II. Knoblock of Martin has
made himself and family a present of
a new Ford and Mrs. Knoblock, who
was before her marriaee Miss Katv
Buhl of this place, has been teaching
the new Ford' the way to Shady and
we are hoping her visits here will be
Mr. and Mrs. DeWitt Ramsey and
Miss Esther Ramsey of Miami, have
concluded a pleasant visit with their
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. (feorge
Buhl, and hsve gone on to places in
Georgia for the remainder of the
Her many friends are glad to know
Mrs. OJis Gaskin is well enough to
return home from Ocala and hope that
she will continue to improve.
New officers for the B. Y. P. U.
have been elected as follows: E. H.
Douglas, president; Miss Belle Stro-
ble, vice president; Jack Horne, secre secretary
tary secretary and treasurer; J. W. Jones, cor corresponding
responding corresponding secretary; captain group
No. 1, Miss Vivian Douglas; captain
group No. 2, Vernon Goin; chairman
social eommittee, Mi-s. L. A. Jones;
chairman missionary committee, Mrs.
L. L. Horne; Robert Goih, chairman of
committee to keep the church in order.
Rev. J. C. Boatright will begin a
series of meetings here Saturday eve
ning at 8:30 o'clock. Sunday services
as usual, morning and evening. The
meetings; proviaence permitting, will
continue all thru next week.
The social at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. L A. Jones Friday evening was
a most enjoyable affair. Some new
games were played outdoors and the
hoys and girls are indebted to Miss
Stroble for much of the pleasure of
the evening, while Mrs. Jones and the
other elder ladies entertained the
porch party. Most delicious refresh refreshments
ments refreshments were served in an informal
way in the dining room, and though
tired and sleepy, at a late hour all
bade the host and hostess a reluctant
We are so proud of the rest room in
Ocala. It has made it posisble for the
country women to step out on the
street as fresh and prim looking as
our city sisters; indeed, we are often
asked, "Do you live in town?" Most
flattering to us, surely. But listen,
we have most trying resting hours in
that rest room. Naturally we try to
make ourselves pretty and the very
warm weather spoils the effect of our
efforts. We sit in a icomfortable lit little
tle little rocker, feeling O so nice and theu
we get warm and our powder cakes
up. our paint begins to streak our
faces, we get so uncomfortable. Do
you know that rest room is about the
hottest room to be found? For the
benefit of our health and to keep our
naturally sweet tempers intact, we
implore the poweres that be to instal
an electric fan and let us help pay for
Day Dream extracts and toilet wa waters,
ters, waters, a full line, just received at the
Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
COUNCILMEN LAST NIGHT DISCUSSEDJPAVING Will A HZPRZ-
The city council chamber was com com-fortably
fortably com-fortably crowded last night with citi citizens
zens citizens who turned out iA response to
the council's invitation to address
that body and express their views on
the contemplated paving of our streets
with some permanent form of mate material,
rial, material, asphalt, asphaltic concrete or
what is known as the Finley method,
a penetration asphaltic style of pav-inS-
Finding it -impossible to get a
quorum of the council together, and
realizing that the people are vitally
interested in the paving question, Mr.
D. E. Mclver, president of the coun council,
cil, council, suggested that the meeting dis discuss
cuss discuss the matter in an informal way.
Thereupon, Mr. L. W. Duval moved
that the gathering resolve itself into
a citizens meeting and that Mr. Mc Mclver
lver Mclver act as chairman, which motion
On taking the chair Mr. Mclver
called on Mr. J. M. Thomas, who has
taken the initiative in pleading the
case of the citizens, to address the
meeting. Mr. Thomas stated that he
could not understand why the city
had made a contract with the Finley
Method company for an untried type
of paving at approximately 90 cents
per square yard, when another con concern
cern concern had offered a bid for a known
quality of sheet asphaltic j?aving at
$1.09 per square yard, and that in his
opinion the contract had been let to
the Finley people without a competi competitive
tive competitive bid being offered injopposition to
Mr. Young, the city engineer, and
Mr. Thomas then entered into a series
of questions on the part of Mr. Thom Thomas
as Thomas and answers by Mr. Young, which
brougth out many interesting points
in reference to the various types of
paving. It is impossible to give a de detailed
tailed detailed report here of all that was said,
as much as the reporter would like to.
The gist of the argument was, how however,
ever, however, that Mr. Thomasthought the
city council had not received the ex expert
pert expert and efficient advice from its city,
engineer that it had a right to expect,
and Mr. Young on his part justified
his position and action by stating that
he did not consider the contractors
offering the bid of $1.09 a yard for the
sheet asnhalt. navinp' rpTmnsiil a-nA
r r 4
j he was only endeavoring to avoid ex
pense and long drawn out litigation
in which the city might become involv involved
ed involved in the event the contractors fell
down on the job.
Mr. John Taylor stated that in his
opinion the interests of the city had
not been fully protected by the engi engi-ner,
ner, engi-ner, and made a motion to the effect
that those who felt as he did should
arise and be counted, and those taking
the opposite view also 6tand against
the motion. The ayes were consid considerably
erably considerably in the majority. x
Col. R. F. Rogers, who always 'has
some apropos' remarks on all public
questions, then made a short address,
stating his position in the matter. He
said that in the beginning he favored
a $100,000 bond issue but when the
majority ruled $50,000 would be suf
ficient he voted with them and wanted
the streets paf J, the sooner the bet better,
ter, better, and suggested that the council
proceed with its program as outlined
in the local press before the bond
Timely suggestions were made by
different citizens, all of which it Is
impossible for the reporter to set
forth here, but one of the most perti pertinent
nent pertinent thoughts brought out was that
expressed by Dr. J. E. Chace. Dr.
Chace stated that it was all right for
the council to ask the citizens for sug suggestions
gestions suggestions and advice in this or any
other question coming before it, but
the coancilmen should not lose sight
of their ""responsibilities; that we did
not have a democratic form of gov government
ernment government whereby the citizens acted on
matters of public policy in open meet meeting,
ing, meeting, but that ours was a representa representative
tive representative form of government and the
councilmen as representatives of the
citizens should not shirk their respon responsibilities.
sibilities. responsibilities. Dr. Chace stated that the
citizens individually or collectively
were not paving experts and not in
a position to give expert advice on
the matter. That the council could
obtain exoert advice on paving and
suggested that it do so and proceed
with letting the contract. He com
plimented Mr. Thomas on having se secured
cured secured in a few hours more informa information
tion information on the subject than had been
available in the two years the ques ques-tio
tio ques-tio nhas been agitated.
Mr. Mclver stated that at the tise
the paving question first came up the
price of asphalt paving was prohibi prohibitive
tive prohibitive for the city, the cost at that t;;
being' approximately ?3 r
yard, and the city !"' :
ed to a el-.?.
OF OUR CITI2
People of AUhamk Tl -r.-.i!re Re Removed
moved Removed the Okioxteca Statee of
John Willm Boctlt
Lincoln, Neb., July 23. rtiham "A.
Barrows, national coDimar:! ;r cf the
Sons of Veterans, yesterday forward forwarded
ed forwarded a letter to President Ha r.-dlrg ask asking
ing asking that he order the ce,tnicfi-n cf a
monument reported to b in Trcv.
Ala., whicn contains aa izcriptkn
honoring Wilkes Booth, f(r the .mur .murder
der .murder of Abraham Lincoln. Barrows
stated this is in aocorda:: e with reso resolutions
lutions resolutions passed by a nunher cf vet veterans'
erans' veterans' posts.
ALABAMANS nAD MOVED IT
Troy, July 13. Th rn.onume.it
erected here in the sixties to the mem memory
ory memory of .Booth, which brought a pro protest
test protest from the Sons of Veterans, was
removed a few days ao, accord:? to
an announcement by the town council
of that place. The monument wan
purchased by a policfman who mada
an effort to erect it oi the courthouse
square. Permission t place the mon
ument on public grounds being denied,
Carter placed it on Ms own premises,
where it stood until removed recectly.
HEAVY INCREASE IN
PERCENTAGE OF IIIT3
Members f the Ocila Gun Club ?
Constant Improvement ia
There was a fairly good crowd ia
atendance at th legular shoot of the
Ocala Gun Club jesterday afternoon.
The shooters are gradually improving
and with a little re re practice the club
can soon muster a sqaad that can give
a good account of itself in any com
pany The score follow:
Dr. E. B. Lytle '.
..43 x 3
..4S x I-
..45 x IQ
..43 x CO
..42 x CO
W. P. Preer
Ed Tucker ;
C. A. Fort
H. M. Hampton
H. R. Davis
. c 0 x t 3
E. H. Wilder
J. Chas. Smith
....20 r -3
t 0 X S
t f c-
. I J X
Ted Drake Jr.
W. F. Lyles
Nathan Mayo ,
Bruce Meffert ........
W. P. Preer
2 T x 1
...l'J x 1
...11 x 4
...ID x 2.1
J. Chas. Smith
H. M. .Hampton
W. F. Lyles
DREW WAS OT
( Asscciat! Press)
Tampa, July 13. Leroy Drew, h,hi
in connection irith the death of thite-year-old
Frantlin Gaskins, killed by
the truck drivtn by Dre'.v, Las I n re released
leased released from ci-stody. Juda. Vt'illiarr.s
held that Drw was not entirdj
blameless but did not believe a cenvi
tion was possible.
picking out P03t:ia.si::.v,
Jacksonville July 13. An cx na nation
tion nation under the executive c. -President
IIa:dingi- jc-I -to
select elig bles fr tfj-.-lr:-.
postmasters ill be r,-!l Ar u t
in the following citits: t. IV.er-'
Miami, Key West, II13 v
burg, Fori Tierce, Phint Ct
hassee and larpon Springs.
I A- ft
the council a: its next meeting
discuss the matter thoroughly, zixt
tise for bids on a new basis eh i ;
form the citizens fully on v, h tc:;
it might take in the matter and
deavor to olain the very Le;-t el.;
of paving thj city could afford.
The geenra! f ens? of the rr. : .
was that thii city prcbat'y wcuhi
able to put down a two inch s
pavement ca the mere traveled ttrv
with a lighter type oa the c-ciljl
and less traveled thcroz -rhfi rt
OCA LA EVENING STAR. WEDNESDAY, JULY 12, 1921
f? 'iHfeed FT fry Vmy Eiml adr fcy
; STAB, PUBLISHING COMPANY,
WU B. Carroll. President
. T. Utrrecood, -retarr-Traarer
J. -iHU Bea jaunts, fciitr
Entered at Ocala,: Fla., postof flee as
JBariaeiuf Of fire '.. ..... : ... .Pfo
Editorial Depart meet ..... .Twc-Sem
Reporter ......... .Klre-Oa
MEMBER ASSOCI.tfTKD FUESS
The Associated Fresa is exclusively
entitled Xor tt use or republication of
new a disrpatchfciii credited to it or
B3t ctr.rwla credits In this pajxsr and
aiso tse local mwj -published beretn.
AH Tight at revwlidieeUon of special
dixpatcnes bereSn are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SCBSC BIPTIO.X RATES
One year, In advance ...... .'.....$6.60
Six -months, la advance 3 00
Three (months, in advance, ...... 1.50
On month, in advance .60
Dlaslar Plate 1 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 2 per cent additional. Compos! Compos!-tian
tian Compos!-tian charges on ada. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 "per cent additional. Rater
based on four-Inch minimum. Less than
arrest unless he baa the best of good
reason, to believe that bis arrest will
be followed by manhandling or mur murder.
der. murder. Another thing almost as certain
is that the police would almost always
be considerate in making arrests if
they had not good reason to believe
they would meet resistance. Prohibi Prohibition
tion Prohibition is the law; there Is absolute evi evidence
dence evidence that it is a good law, and strong
reason to believe it is approved by the
large majority, and with the excep exception
tion exception of the criminal or defiant element
that occasionally shoots a prohibition
oiScer, the greatest offenders against
it are those who spread propaganda
encouraging breaking it.
when I say that for a conviction, for
carrying a pistol without a license,
etc., it must be proven that the per persons
sons persons convicted, at the time, were
over the age of 21 years.
W. K- Zewadski.
THE ROAD HOG
It might not be unprofitable to clas classify
sify classify the genus road hog with the view
of eventually extinguishing and elim eliminating
inating eliminating the annoying animal.
Of course ,the most easily recogniz
ed member of the species is the one
who comes down the street or the
country road at a speed entirely be beyond
yond beyond the limits contemplated by law.
rr :1 i
laches -will tako a hlirhr rate. ,s """ J-
which will be furnished upon applica- jgardless of the convenience or the
Headiar Noti., mo nn. safety of anybody else on the road
xor first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
chang-e a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Don't let the idea of that creamery
die. It is the most practical enter enterprise
prise enterprise yet suggested for Ocala.
The commissioners of Columbia
county have refused to employ a
county agent and farmers of that
shire are kicking like so many bay
"A warless world by 1923" is the
slogan of the Christian Endeavor.
When the sun burns out and this
planet flies a blackened and frozen
chunk of dirt and ice thru space, then
will the world have no more war.
The trouble about living in Edin Edinburgh,
burgh, Edinburgh, where the summer days are
more than eighteen hours long, is we
never know when to go to bed. Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Tribune.
That sort of time would suit Amer Americans
icans Americans exactly. They stay up about
eighteen hours in twenty-fouri
In his speech before the Senate yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon, Sir. Harding took a
vigorous stand against a bonus for
the ex-service men. We are no sur surprised.
prised. surprised. Mr. Harding is the head of
the republican party, and that party
is set strongly against paying money
to anybody that earns it.
" The Star regrets very much to hear
of the death at Eustis a few days ago
of Mr. James A .Campbell, who with
his family were for a number of years
residents of this city. Mr. Campbell
was for some time" superintendent of
the Ocala Water ViTorks, a very effi efficient
cient efficient manager and an excellent citi citizen.
zen. citizen. He and his family were highly
regarded. He leaves a wife and four
children, all of whom, have the sincere
sympathy of their Ocala friends.
The-wild reports comes from Mex
ico that that country expects to claim
from the. United States the islands ly lying
ing lying off the coast of California, which
while not sold to the United States
have been in the possession of Amer Americans
icans Americans for over seventy years. If the
Mexicans had made such a claim dur during
ing during the first year or two of the Wil Wilson
son Wilson administration, it might have been
considered, but if they wore Wilson's
patience out, what can they expect of
"Among the few things we don't ad admire
mire admire he Times-Union for is its sup support
port support of the law-breaking element
hich"is defying the government in
its attempts to enforce prohibition.
The theory ,.of the Times-iJnion is not
far from being a declaration thatjt
man has a right to kill an officer of
the law in order to protect himself
from arrest. Its editorials and those
of a number of papers of its brand of
thinking have probably caused several
killings. You can hardly pick up a
daily paper without finding at least
one instance of armed defiance to the
law on account of liquor. One thing
is certain, and that is that no law law-abiding
abiding law-abiding citizen has a right to resist
S CAM C&9
VLVuiiir V45ttW "M wraw
1,rfcJ9lfeW faff 1
and when he finally breaks his neck,
as he does altogether too infrequent infrequently,
ly, infrequently, the community rejoices.
Then there i3 the fellow who is not
so crazy about speed, but who seems
to thfnk himself entitled to the whole,
or at least the greater part of the
road, and he never gives an inch that
he is not forced to give to save his
selfish hide. Nobody mourn3 when he
loses a wheel or has his mudguard
That other driver who loafs along
and when one desires to pass him and
call3 for a part of the road, he immed immediately
iately immediately speeds up to the top-notch to
maintain his position in front; he is
of the yellow kind of road hog and is
universally despised for his odor.
, That fellow that keeps his high high-powered
powered high-powered headlights -in full blast, al although
though although one is frantically calling for
dimmers, is a peculiarly obnoxious
Then, too, all that fraternity, when
there is a "block anywhere in the
street, that insists on getting up as
close to. the front as possible, blocking
the way for all traffic coming from the
other direction when the block is
broken they' are all just plain idiot,
And there "are others yet to be clas clas-rified,
rified, clas-rified, and exterminated.
Z. COMES BACK AT G.-
: Editor Star: Just one more word
anent the conviction of the two color colored
ed colored boys for having in their manual
possession a pistol without having ob obtained
tained obtained a license from the county com commissioners.
missioners. commissioners. I asked in my former
article how such a conviction could be
justified under the law, when the law
does not permit a license to be issued
by the county commissioners to any
person under 21 years of age. These
boys were 15 and 16 years of age, as
the evidence showed. My only object
in asking was to obtain information.
I could not understand how any one
could be convicted for an offense that
was not made an offense by law. Of Officers,
ficers, Officers, such as sheriffs, policemen and
the like, carry weapons concealed. It
is strictly against the law to carry
weapons concealed. Why are they
not prosecuted? Because the law ex exempts
empts exempts them from its operation. These
colored boys were exempt under the
law; they were prohibited from ob obtaining
taining obtaining a license to carry a pistol.
Why were they prosecuted for an al alleged
leged alleged offense against a law when the
law charged to have been offended was
not offended? If any one interested
can answer that question, let him do
The article appearing in your paper
yesterday, would cause one to believe
that prosecuting officer made the law.
If no law existed that filled his views
of an. offense, why he made it fit. The
enforcement of laws as they appear,
is the duty of a prosecutor. He is not
the legislature. i
; I have always understood that zeal,
in obtaining results, was based, if not j
entirely, then largely upon the re reward.
ward. reward. I am informed our county com commissioners
missioners commissioners pay for results and not a
An interesting case is found in
25th Fla., from Levy county. The j
county had voted dry; afterwards two
men were indicted and convicted for
selling liquor without first having ob obtained
tained obtained a license (rather similar in
principle). They appealed and out out-supreme
supreme out-supreme court in reversing the con- j
viction among other things, said: i
"The theory, of the prosecution un under
der under such statute is not simply that
the person has sold liquors, but has
done so without first procuring" a
license permitting it. The article of
the constitution when in force pro prohibits
hibits prohibits the issue of any license to sell,
as well as any sale of the liquors. It
can not be that a person can be indict indicted
ed indicted for not having obtained a license
the issue of which in the territory of
the alleged offense is interdicted by
the operation of a constitutional pro provision."
Now I again ask, how can boys un under
der under 21 years of age be convicted for
having in their manual possession a
pistol without first having obtained a
license from the county commission commissioners,
ers, commissioners, when the law forbids a license to
Is carrying a pistol openly by a boy
an offense of such magnitude that will
justify a prosecutor to ignore me
hY7? 1 am ot tne opinion luni. t"
members of the legal fraternity, if not
men in general, will scree with me,
Meet me at the Union Station j Roberts & Spencer for cicture
Restaurant for a regular family style', framing. Call us up. We will send for
dinner Best dinner in the state for 75 them. 7-6-6t
cents. Eat and drink all
you want. I
Dinner 11 a. m. to 2:00 p. m. (KnM j
and operated by 100 Americans, tf
Copy for This ftrt mct SapUed
the Americas t!on Kewi Service.)
BACK TD THE K. P. DUTIES
Louisvilrs, Ky Legion Men Respond to
Appeal From Housekeepers for
An alarming shortage of domestics
faced the housewives of Louisville,
Ky When they- began their spriCg
ho'ie-c!eanlnf recently. Unable to do
all the scrubbing, window washing,
carpet beating and sweeping them themselves,
selves, themselves, with the maids of ante-bellum
days continuing their work .in mills
and factories, the Louisville women
feared that their city would not be
spick and span for Derby day. Then
the American Legion posts of the city
came to their rescue.
"All you former kitchen police;
here' a chance to ply your honorable
calling with pay and with a house housewife
wife housewife In chargp of the detail. rend the
GOOD HEALTH HINTS
j Oklahoma Farmer Cues Sound Ad-
vice ca Avoiding Sicknes.-
Cameron. Ok la." I fcaTO rsed
Thedfords Black-Draught for about
thirty years, dbd certainly ought ta
know by this time what a good medi medicine
cine medicine It 13," Bays Mr. T.'L. Eostier, a
well-known farmer of this place. Mr
liostler baa passed his three-score-axC
tenth year, but declares his he<i
stiU 13 good, "and I can say Blacl Blacl-Draaght
Draaght Blacl-Draaght did its part."
"Where there is a lot of malaria, r
;iver medicine is a necessity, and
have never "found cne better thn;
Black-Draught," continues the Oklr.
homan. "It is one that I know to be
reliable. I sure use it for the liver
stomach, constipation, indigestion, an
;t has done me a world of good. V V-use
use V-use it for the family, and it giv
"Most trouble, or sickness, como:
trom the liver, and If taken In tin tinman
man tinman be avoided. That Is why I c-Black-Draught
as I do. I &u mac
.leased with results obtained."
Thed!ord"s Black-Draught is pure".
. egetable. It acts on the bowels, geu
iv Etlmnlatins the liver, and helps i?
crease the normal flow of bile into tL
Intestines. It as3ist3 In the digestio
of foodpand relieves constipation in
prompt and natural way.
Ask your druggist for a package t
lay. Insist on Thedford'a. NC-1
A. E. GERIG
Charter No. 10378
REPORT OF CONDITION OF
THE LWIIRDE AND EBliSS Mil (!!!,
At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the Close of Business on June 20, 1921
I. (a) Loans and discounts, including rediscounts,
(except those" shown in b and c) $7T5,T57.C4
111 W. Broadway
1 I Iff H
I f ; v i j
j v j vv' If
Back to Kitchen Police Duty.
Legion's announcement to unemployed
ex-service men. They responded in
platoons and squads, doughboys, gobs
and gyrenes, each redtlng his record
with the broom and mop. The house housewives
wives housewives made a rush for them.
The plan Is belne adopted In sev several
eral several cities nearby with entire satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction to the employers and employed.
HIGH GRADE COM COMMERCIAL
MERCIAL COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY
Farm views, landscapes and home
scenes. Eugene A. Revels, over Guar Guarantee
antee Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co., Ocala. 8 tf
.Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Vr-'f ?::r.- Csmp No. 11 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
rhav K. Sage Clerk.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 28C, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's j nd the Bool:
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. -Vandenbrock, E. R.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
4 h )fr
lor Expert Vulcanizing,
throw your Headlight
on our shop. We are
Experts at this business
and our work is
GU ARAN.-TK I1D
Ocala House iftoek
Total loans 775,757.04
Overdrafts, secured, none; yjisecured, $437.27..
U. S. Government securities owned:
(a) Deposited to secure circulation (U. S. bonds
par value) 5O,0CH).O)
.(b) All other United States Government secu securities
rities securities 142,162.13
Other bonds, stocks, securities, etc:
Banking house, $35,000.00;
Furniture and fixtures, $4;000..fi.
Real estate owned. other than banking house..
Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank
Cash in vault and amount due from national
Exchanges for clearing house
Checks on other banks in the same city or town
as reporting bank (other than item 12) ..
Total of items "9. 10, 11, 12 and 13 23o,613.09
Checks on banks located outside of city or town
of reporting bank and other cah items
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due
from U. S. Treasurer .1
,( 4 .l0
I Geo. MacKay I Co. j
S C. Cecil Bryant
, We do not make all the bread used
in Ocala, so we content ourselves with
making the best. Federal Bakery. 6t
Read the want ads.
Gary Block, Over 10c Store
This is a Studebaker year. tf
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
we specialize on
Ford and Chevrolet jti
REPAIR WORK g
COOPER Cord Non-Skid Tires, 30x3 1-2, &
S 8000 Mile Guarantee, $18 '&
W. DIAMOND Plain Tread 30x3, $12.50 j
p POLARINE Heavy Oil, five gallons, $3.50 m
:6 We buy and sell second hand Ford Cars jj
Jas. Engcsscr, Prop.
, Day Phone 258 Night Phone 533 ?
will sell you and deliver
HIGH GRADE PAINT
I Bring us your
and Auto Repairing
8' AUTOGENOUS WELDING CO.
& Orange St.
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and bttter
work for the money than any oher
contractor in the city.'
Capital stock paid in
Undivided profits, $-j,G5G.S7
Circulating notes outstanding
Amount due to state banks, bankers, ai.d trust
companies in the United States and foreign
countries (other than included in items 21
Certified checks outstanding
Cashier's checks on own bank outstanding....
Total of items 21, 22, 23, 24 and 25 147,993.76
Demand deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to reserve (deposits payable within 30
Individual deposits subject to check
Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days
(other than for money borrowed)
State, county or other municipal 'deposits secur secured
ed secured by pledge of asset3 of this Lank ....
Dividends unpaid V
Total of demand deposits (other than bank
deposits) subject to reserve, items 20, 27t
2S, 29, 30 and 31 717,237.60
Time deposits subject to reserve (payable after
30 days, or subject to 30 days or more notice,
and postal savings:)
Certificates of deposit (other than for money
borrowed) .. .'.
State, county or other municipal deposits secur secured
ed secured by pledge of assets of this bank
Other time deposits
Postal savings deposits
Total of time deposits subject to reserve,
items 32, 33, 34 and 35 449,575.80
3 4 2,1 0.6 3
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF MARION, ss:
I, J. M. Thomas, Vice-Pres. of the. a"xve-named bank, do solemnly twear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and lftJief.
SubscriLed and sworn to before J. M. THOMAS, Vice-Pies,
me this. 12th day of July, 1921. Corieot Attest:
(Seal) Margaret M. Jackson, A. E. GERIG,
Notary Public L. W. DUVAL,
My commission expires Jan. 3rd, J. M. THOMAS.
THE WIMBSOU MOTEL.
v JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the hari of the -ity with Heirmirig Park for froi.t yfct l
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service s
second to nont
LEESBURG vs. OCALA
Five gallons kerosene 90c
Lard Compound ..13c
Pure Lard 2 lbs for 35e
White Bacon, per lb 18:
Smoked Bacon Squares 2Qc
Smoked Country Hams ....... 3 8c
Octagon Soap 8c 3 Cakes for 21c
Export Borax Soap 1 doz.. 55c
Cherry Bell Flour 25 lbs.. $1.4 5
Cherry Bell Flour 12 lbs 75c
W. Baker's Cocoa half lb..... 30c
W. Baker's Cocoa 1 lb. . . ..55c
Senate Coffee, 1 lb ....40c
Senate Coffee, 3 lbs j .$1-15
Reddick Peanut Butter 1 lb... 30c
Evaporated Milk, tall ........ 1 5c
Evaporated Milk, small... 7c
Uneeda Biscuits and all
10c. packages 8e 3 for 20c
: FARMERS jEXCl
All former 20c. packages 15c
Cloverblocm Butter, lb 47c
Three Argo Starch;...... 25c
One doz. Argo Starch -95c
Evaporated Peaches, lb -15c
Quart jars of Honey 65c
Quart cans or bottles Syrup... 30c
Pint cans Syrup 15c
Syrup drawn from bbl, gal.... 7 5c
Cheese per lb 25c
Old Virginia Dare Wine, large 65e
Old Virginia Dare Wine, small 40c
Firestone Tires, 30x3 $10-95
Firestone Tires, 30x3 .. .$1 3 95
Grey Tubes, 30x3 $2-1 5
Grey Tubes, 30x3 U $2-55
Red Tubes, 30x3 $2-65
Red Tubes, 30x3.... $3-10
Thursday July 14, 1921
At Ocala Baseball Park
Game called at 4 p. m.
(". WJ,. .. W .1t. .W. T. .W. .J, .W. 5T"T; -. -. -. -. . :Zs ..... -.. --' -
Sugar and Milk have greatly reduced in price.
We can therefore serve drinks and creams cheaper.
Ice Cream Cones 4c, War Tax lc.5c
Coca Cola 4c, WarjTax lc... 5c
Ice Cream, Dish 9c, War Tax lc.lOc
Chocolate Milk 7c War Tax lc8c
Limeade 9c, War Tax lc l.-lCc
.. Cent t o tzt cs. We appreciate yozrpctrc
Milk Shake 9c, War Tax lc. ... 10c
Malt Milk 13c, War Tax 2c.15c
All Sundaes 18c. War Tax 2c. ...20c
All Bonbons 23c, ViTar Tax 2c... Zz
All Parfaits 23c, War Tax 2c.l-.c
' T.- VZ.- sly '1 Z ZS -it if ' W mm' V.
OCALA EVENING &TAK, WEDNESDAY JULY 13, 1321
Public Funeral for Two Heroes of Washington
I Why r i:, -,
sharp, g:.r :.r t
?izzines3 sr. 1 -
.Ocala peof if -.
ney Pills. Ark ycr :--:-U'Vi
;you ask for strcr. ;er rff rf
Magnolia t.. 0.-i'- :t
. , . t
an empty cup
,5 .1 .lA
. v MJ
Better Today Than They
ave Ever Been
. fmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm-mmmmmmm Him I
We expect Goodyear Tires for pas passenger
senger passenger cars to excel in future even
the wonderful performance they have
delivered in the past. They are fcetter
tires today than they have ever been
We are making both, tires and tubes
larger, stronger, heavier, more dura
ble, than ever before. If you want
the most economical and satisfactory
tire equipment this season that it is
possible to buy, be sure you get
Goodyear Tires and Tubes- The
nearest Goodyear Service Station
Dealer has them.
Goodyear Tire &. Rubber Company
Offices Throughout the World
SJ" ? V &
AUTO SALES COMPANY
; Mack Taylor
- DISTRIBUTOR OF GOODYEAR TIRES
North Main St' Ocala, Florida
become weak. I s-;7tr.I t"- i"
j severe pa ids in my t-'i: trilT
.often so stiff sn-.J br:r, I c 'i 1
do my work. I a: i L .i "it t "
severe nea -.acres. A fnt. 5 r
al-out Doan's Ki inpv P - t v
:gan using them, DoaVs ve ;-e r
, relief than all the cthtr t.. 'i.z'.-.-. I
itock and I gladiy rccorrr.-. i t
ihe above state::---- v--. : ,-
;.nr. ziays aaaea: "i --
; statement I ma.' a in r-
J to use this medicine sir c- fr it
!effected a xterrr. J
i Priee 60c at ail dealers. Don't,
pimply ass for a kidcer remedy--'
i Doan's Kidney PiSIs the same tliat
,Mfrs., Muffalo, N. Y. Adv. 2
; t: e
t'.iT..,;.-, ;-: .;.i:ui tht-yter oil t!ie uitmmuent grounds siN'aLlnton, when the puMic funeral was held over
J If lvlU-s of Vm f nt II. tsifl!o and Hiram E. Cash, in hongall Washington heroes who died in the World war.
T, .vervi.-fs' v.vs-i' ;ttiend-d by VToe President Coolidge, General Penddng, the district commissioners and other gov gov-iiti.fut
iiti.fut gov-iiti.fut ami -;ry ofiicfii!?.
Charter No. 9926 Reserve District No. 6
Report of Condition of the
OCALA NATIONAL BANK
At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the Close of Business on June 30v1921
(a) Loans and discounts, including rediscounts,
(except those shown in b and c) ......... ..$212,955.16
Total loans 212,955.16
Overdrafts secured, none; unsecured, $219.25..
U. S. Government securities owned:
(a) Deposited to secure circulation (U. S. bonds
par value) -. ... 75,000.00
(b) All other. United States government secu
rities ; 284,842.67
Other bonds, stocks, securities, etc.:
Banking house, $31,880.60;
Furniture and fixtures, $4,619.40
Real estate owned other than banking house.
Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank...
Cash in vault and amount due from national
Amount due from banks, bankers aid trust com companies
panies companies in the United States (other than
included in items 8, 9, or 10) ............ . "
Exchanges for clearing house I ......
Total of items 9, 10.. 11, 12 and 13 93,523.50
Checks on banks located outside of city or town
of reporting hank and other cash items....
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due
'from U. S. Treasurer
Captital stock paid in
Undivided profits 30,074.54
"(c) Less current expenses, interest and taxes
Circulating notes outstanding
Amount due to state banks, bankers and trust
"companies in the United States and foreign
countries (other than included in items 21
Cashier's checks on own bank outstanding .
Total of Jtems 21, 22, 23, 24 and 25. . 14,333.59
Demand Deposits (other than bank deposits)
.subject to reserve (deposits payable within
30 days) :
Individual deposits subject to check ......... '.
State, county or other municipal deposits se secured
cured secured by pledge of assets of this bank. ....
Total of demand deposits (other than bank
deposits) subject to reserve, items 26, 27,
28, 29, 30 and 31 367,240.96
Time Deposits Subject to Reserve (payable aft after
er after 30 days, or subject to 30 days or more
notice, and postal savings):
Certificates of deposit (other than for money
Other time deposits
Postal savings deposits
Total of time deposits subject to reserve,
items 32, 33, 34 and 35... 476,716.29
Negotiable Storage Rtipt Issued on Cotton Automobile, Etc.
MOVE, PACK. SHIP
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monciay evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
I Tom Proctor, C. C.
i Chas. K- Sage. 1L. oi K. & o
Tulula Lodge No. 22. I. O. O.
meets every Tui?sday evening at 8
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
T. a Carter, NT G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular i conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No! 13. R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in levery month at 8 p. m.
- IL S. Wesson. 1L P.
; B. L, Adar-s, Eecrttary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No." 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
rhursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Ocala Chanter 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. 11.
Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary.
Overland, 5-passenger touring, Al
shape. A buy at $175. Spencer Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. 11-tf
TOTAL r. $1,032,1569
STATE OF FLORIDA, COUNTY OF MARION, ss:
. I, H. D. Stokes, Cashier of the above-named bank do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
- H. D. STOKES, Cashier.
JNO. L. EDWARDS,
J. E. CHACE.
E. L. WARTMANN.
(Seal) Notary Public. Directors.
Subscribed and sworn to before me-
this 12th day, of July, 1921.
Frank G. Churchill,
This is a Stutlebaker year. If
Bird and Boat Collide.
A flying alWatross collided with a
vessel iu Australian waters with such
force that Use tiifcr-' locking the
forward rudder was lifted, and the
rudder" relesised. The vessel whs travel traveling
ing traveling at a speed of ten knots an hour at
the time, and as a result uf the sudden
release of the locking gear, the rudder
took charge and caused the steamer to
sheer off her course The enjrines were
quickly toiped and the whistle blown
for HSMstance. After a delay of about
rive minutes, however, tlie rudder was
secure I ayraiu. On a sulseiuent trip
the. rudder ws found to xt damaged
and the steamer was withdrawn and
sent fur repairs. The tdbatross. a
line specimen, was mesureJ by one of
the deck hands arid fouud to iver
ten fet from tip to tip of the wings.
The skipiwr at rit-t ni:stink tlie binl
for a sheet of newspaper swept off the
deck by a squalh The bird only missed
the glass-inclosed wheelhouse by
a couple of feet.
eonnectea' wun an eiectncai macmne.
The phenomenon, as Seen at sea. was
woven I'v the (ireeks into the myth of
Castor and Pollux. Even yet such
lights at the' masthead are considered
by sailors a sign that they have noth
ing to fear from the storm. The name
ramoa frr.tn St Flmrt St. Peter
Gonzales, 1190-1246, a Spanish Do-j
lninlcan, who is envoked by sailors on J
the Mediterranean during storms.
LOOK TO FUTURE EXPANSION j
Civic Bodies of Kansas City Are Show-!
ing a Spirit Weil Worthy of
Just how valuable it may le to pre-
pare for the orderly development of
a city industrially is indicated in a
piece of work which is now being
undertaken by the city-planning com-
mission and the chamber of commerce
of Kansas City. The industrial depart department
ment department of tlie chamber alms to make
a survey of industrial conditions In
Kansas City which It may use In Its
own work, and the planning commis commission
sion commission will seek much additional data
through the survey which may be used
te- excellent purpose by various com-r-iittees
of the commission, by the in industries
dustries industries themselves and-by other
agencies concerned with the most busi businesslike
nesslike businesslike and systematic expansion of
the entire city.
What the planning commission de desires
sires desires to" ascertain in this respect is
Just what the most progressive and
far-seeing business man would have
in order to make possible the best
development of his- Interests. The
commission alrealy has committees
at work obtaining facts about Kansas
City's present status and probable fu future
ture future expansion In respect to commer commercial,
cial, commercial, residential and industrial dis districts;
tricts; districts; recreation facilities. highways
and transportation conditions ; and It
has prepared a basic map which
makes zoning of the city possible But
the necessity of obtaining such facts
as these about the city's industries,
as well as the value of the facts, Is
at once evident:
What Industries has the city?
What Is likely o'be the expansion
of these periods of ten, twenty or
Where will the expansion be?
What additional Industries is Kansas
City likely to have?
Where will they be placed?
Where will tlie additional employees
... AT .
Every Thursday and
Sunday 5 to 8 p. m.
Plus 8c War Tax
Bring Ycsj PicrJc Szppzr crJ
Enjoy the Ccol Crciz:s
cf Sihsr PJver
For inlormticn sec cr j.Iisae
Boats Open for Charter
At All Times
Ocala Gun Club members
and hunters, protect ycur
eyes with auto glass, im-
Prove your average and
protect your eyes. A fine
selection for a few days only.
DR. K. J. WEIOE,
Optometrist and Optician
SC 0 s
HOW CITY CONSERVED TREES
Los Angeles Built, "Island" Around
Unusually Fine Cluster in Path
Arrival and departure of ps3W.7r
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonviiie-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:L0pm
2:15 am Tarapa-
Manatee-St Petrs'org 4:05 pm
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:33 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Masatee 1:35 pta
1:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:03 pa
ATLANTIC COAST LINE K. R.
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTcrk 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsviile 3:24 pta
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pxsj
12:33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 Em
i :24 pm St-Petsbrg-Lskeland 'l:2op-m
7:10 am 'Dunnellan-Yr ilcox
7:25 am DnneIlon-Lkeland ll:C3f
3:30 pm ilomosassa 1:25 pd
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 eu
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 ess
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Ttursday, Saturday.
of Los Angeles re-ifj
North Broadway through
Holgate square there was a clump of i
fine old pepper trees directly in the
path of the grading. So the
rather than cut the trees down, built
an "Island" around them. An un-
usual feature of the island Is an or
mrueutal drinklnz fuuutain which j
C, V. Roberts
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors, Embalraers
Private Morgue and Chapel
OiEce Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
FIRST AID TD
This Fountain Is a By-Product cf Sav-
ing the Trees From Destruction by i
Building an "Island Around Them.
' i I
St. Elmo's Fire, a Sign at Sea.
St Elmo's fire is the popular name
of an appearance sometimes seen,
especially in southern climates, daring
thunder storms, of a brush or star of
light at the tops of masts, spires or
other pointed objects. It Is sometimes
accompanied by a hissing noise and Is
of the same nature as the light caused
by electricity streaming oT from points
The Itomans divided the day-time
Into twelve "hours. The exact length
of thes varied, of course with season
and latitude; but the first always be began
gan began at sunrise, the sixth ended and
the seventh began at non, and tlie
twelfth ended at sunset. Tlie period
from sunset to sunrise, on the other
hand, consisted (In military parlance)
of four watches. Thas Julias Caesar,
at his first crossing to Britain, states
that he left port "about the third
watch." reached Dover "about the
fourth hour of the day," and rode at
anchor "till the ninth hour," when the
assembled fleet moved on up the coast.
No Army "Dead March."
Tbe cemeterlal division of the war
department sajs there Is no official fu
r.eral march. When the relatives do
isot make a request for certain musical
selections at a soldier's funeral vari various
ous various suitable ones are chosen, the only
uUt,tloa beimj that taps .be sotaifrd
was built for the purpose of supplying j
thirsty motorists and pedestriaiu with j
a refreshing draught of Adum's ale.
The water Is piped to the foanm j
from a street main. Popular Science j
We make your old shoes as good
I new. Don't wait until the sole is
! entirely through, tut when ycu j
School Gardens. j the outer sole becomes tl.:. ki
is there ground available for school i -m vr czlt-t
gardens? Some sch.l have reiited
v a ruL, n Irvf-o Ofl f. t fiU'J f T I C -I it
f nuiui a-'4.o au'j v s .'-
! best of material and guarit?
house for their gardens and have sue- j wor v-"
ceede! In tami:;,' tuot:y on them, jered promptly.
which bas been Bed for other school, 4QCALA ELECTHIC tZZZ SZZl
pr.jects or ixpRienL A certain 3l,,v, Tls 143
school has an orchard of It) trees, in 114 a i'ak'
which the children are given practical 1,
instruction on the care of fruit trees;
the profit from tie sale of tlie fruit j ; j ;
roes to the school; and tl.e orcharl 1
serves as a mode! for the community, j Gcr.Crill
Is It possible or advisable In yor t r
school to have gardens and orchard
so managed that ttej will make siN ; C: -'
staotial contributions to the upk-p U".. I'C.
of -"various scnooi activities, bt, at
tlM same time provide valoatle I r.i' ti ti-cal
cal ti-cal laboratory training for the j u; .?
This is a community problem, r,
may be solved best, perhaps, ty
era! dlac:;-' I
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JULY 12, 1921
HvHH&K;h&383& ponies before race
If you have any society items for
tie. Star, please call five-one.
Miss Florence Terrell expects to
leave 'tonight for a month's visit at
hr old home in Mississippi.
Oar fresh meats as well as oar gro groceries
ceries groceries are the best in the land. Prompt
delivery anywhere in 1:he city. Main
Stfeet Market. Phone 108. 28-tf
Mrs. W. L. Hood of Archer arrived
in Ocala vesterdav and; i the truest of
her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
ilrs. W. A. Wilds, for a week.
Your; neighbor pjfers Federal
bread and there's a reason. Find out;
the reason. It's easy. Federal Bak
Mr. T H. Johnson i left yesterday
afternoon for a visit of several weeks
in South Carolina. Mr. Johnson goes
directly to Columbia and later to Al Allendale,
lendale, Allendale, where he wilt visit relatives.
The talk of the town among the la ladies
dies ladies who know is the complete line of
Day Dream toilet articles now to be
had at the Court Pharmacy.
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Chazal are mov moving
ing moving today into the co ttage on Sanchez
street owned by Mrs, Mamie Fox, and
recently vacated by Mr. and Mrs.
The first time Ocala ladies have
had an opportunity to get DAY
DREAM face powder. It's at the
3ourt Pharmacy. ; 6-tf
Mrs. Plummer of Anthony arrived
in Ocala -yesterday and will be the
guest of Mrs. Ed Carmichael for a
Let us deliver your grocery order
with your fresh meats each morning.
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 28-tf
The Quality Fruit Store has just re
ceived a fresh shipment of the East
Indian mango. Thsse are almost en entirely
tirely entirely devoid of fibre. Mango fruit is
delicious sliced like peaches for des dessert.
sert. dessert. They are also used in a number
of ways cooked, preserved, canned,
marmalade, chutney, pickle, etc.
Phone 218 7-13-lt
Quality is the first' consideration in
making Federal bread and rolls. Fed Federal
eral Federal Bakery. j 6-6t
Last evening at her home on the
Anthony road Mrs. Mack Taylor was
hostess to the Tuesday evening auc auction
tion auction club. There were two tables of
players, Mrs. W. I. Evans of Miami,
being invited to play with the club.
The hostess presented Miss Ruth Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, the holder of the highest score,
with an attractive bon-bon dish. At
the conclusion of ,1;he gamess a salad
course with iced tea was served.
Little Miss Martha Preerhas as her
guest' for a few days, Carrie Griffin of
Dunnellon. : vV.
Overland, 5-pas senger touring, Al
shape. A buy sit $ 175. Spencer Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick Spencer-Pedrick Motor. Co: ll-tf
;r Mr. B. F. Morrison and Mr. Frank
Adans left yesterday for a short bus
iness trip in Jacksonville.
Get a sample of Day Dream powder
at the Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
Mrs. W. E. Adlams left yesterday
for Albany. Ga for a month's visit
with her sister.
Straw sailor hats cleaned 50c. Royal
Cleaners, J. Meliri, Hatter. 13-tf
Mrs. J. M. Jackson and two chil children
dren children went to Rochelle yesterday to be
the guests of Mrs. Jackson's aunt for
a week.'-"' : ..
Mrs. B. F. Morrison and ; mother,
Mrs. Mary Priest of Fort McCoy, left
yesterday for a two weeks' stay at
White Springs, :
Panama hats cleaned and reblocked,
75c. Royal Cleaners, J. Melin, Hat
.The Business and Professional
Womaa'a Club vmill give a picnic and
boat ride down $ilver Springs run ou
Thursday, July 21. The party expects
- to leave the spjrings at 6 o'clock:
Tickets for the trip are on sale at the
Court Pharmacy,; Members are invit
ing as their guests other business
women who are not members of the
club, and all are anticipating a de
Mrs. K. R. Bragg and two children,
who have been the guests of Missj
Theo Wallis, have returned to their
home in Savannah. Mrs. Bragg has!
many friends in Ocala who are de- -I'Vhted
to have her with them. Mrs.
Bragg visited lit re a number of times
h fore her marriage and was well
1 r.own as Miss Chapman.
Hats left in the shop over
-1 'Vwill be sold for charges. J.
1. L'.ltiZ an children are
f -.ri'.:. r's isisters, Mrs. A.
Tallahassee, July 12. A marriage
of interest to many throughout the
state wa3 solemnized Monday at high
noon in St. Paul's Episcopal church;
Savannah, Ga., when Mrs. G. W.
Lowden Jr., of that city became the
bride of Mr. Paul Shannon Appleyard
of this city.
Mrg. Lowden formerly lived in Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee and was Miss Ellen Thagard,
daughter of Mr. E. P. Thagard, for
many years one of Florida's state hsnk
examiners. Mr. Appleyard is the
youngest child of Col. T. J. Appleyard
and both young people are very popu popular
lar popular in Tallahassee among a wide circle
of friends. After a honeymoon jour journey
ney journey Mr. and Mrs. Appleyard will re return
turn return to Tallabassee and will make
their future home here. Tampa Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune. The Rotarians, at their regular
weekly lunch yesterday noon, had no
special great .issue before them, but
instead an excellent meal more the
dimensions of a dinner than a lunch
eon, and between courses various
members were assigned to pull off
stunts. Carl Ray had to go around
and call every man by his first name
and didn't hit it off more than 40 per
cent Then George MacKay was in
structed to name every man's business,
or profession, and the laugh turned
the other way, for he knew too much
for their" comfort about what some of
his fellow Rotes were doing. The
luncheon was served by Circle No. 1,
Methodist Missionary Society, and
they must have thought they were
feeding a section of the Methodist
conference. The menu consisted of
watermelon relish, baked chicken,
marshed potatoes, green corn, tomato
salad, lemon pie and ice tea. In con consequence
sequence consequence of this sumptuous feed, ev every
ery every Rote was amiable all that eve evening.
ning. evening. -Mr. James Blalock of Madison ar arrived,
rived, arrived, in Ocala yesterday and will be
connected with the firm of Blalock
Bros, for the remainder of the sum
mer: 'While here he wijl make his
home with his brother, Mr. J. J. Bla Blalock,
lock, Blalock, and family.
Ask for Day Dream rouge and tal talcum
cum talcum powder at the Court Pharmacy. 6t
In. Judge Futch's court yesterday,
Harbin Hinton was tried on the charge
of having liquorin his jossession. He
was found guilty. Notice of an appeal
was given by his-counseL
Mr. W. E. Temple has the contract
to supply the Citra school house with
electric lights. He went to Citra this
morning with a truckload of appara apparatus,
tus, apparatus, which he will immediately instal.
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
nirgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala, Fla. Adv. tf
. For the prompt relief of disabled
and unemployed ex-service men of Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, Theclore Roosevelt post of the
American Legion staged a stag party,
at which Judge K. M. Landis was a
guest. Battling Nelson was in charge
of the athletic program, the band of
the Great Lakes naval training station
provided music and stage stars con con-jributed
jributed con-jributed their services to a midnight
Commuters and street car f ;ans of
New Orleans may have to walk, when
the American Legion meets. Em Employees
ployees Employees of the New Orleans Railway
and Light company have .formed a
post of the Legion. The street railway
men are enthusiastic members of their
post and have promised to attend meet meetings
ings meetings even if they have to bring along
their private cars.
An 'American Legion speaker has
been asked to explain the aims and
purposes of the organization at the an annual
nual annual labor picnic to be held Junel8 in
Kansas City, Kan. The action, which
followed a conference with the mayor
of the city, is intended to clear up any
misunderstandings which, radical ele-
nients may have fosteretl in the ranks
of labor organizations.
Only men who were in the service
during the World war will be admitted
to a hotel being erected by the Port Portland,
land, Portland, Ore., post of the American Le Legion
gion Legion i The post is enlarging and re re-modeiing
modeiing re-modeiing upper floors of its large club clubhouse
house clubhouse to accommodate 70 men.
Idaho American Legion niembers
opened their state service and mem membership
bership membership campaign with prayers in al almost
most almost every church in the state.
" Store window posters and street car
signs aided Summit pos-t of the Amer-
lean Legion at Akron, O.,
Increase your sales. Advertise.
Raising the Family-
Do MM L
O EVES J-
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.
Want a used car? We have some.
Real buys. Spencer-Pcdrick Motor
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the-city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
2C0, 310 N. Main street 27-tf
Maine'a Famous College.
Bowdoln college Is the oldest seat
of learning In Maine, having been
Chartered in "1794 by Massachusetts,
of widen stato Maine was then a part,
and opened in 1802. It has sent out
many ootithle graduates. Including
Nathaniel Hawthorne. Franklin
Pierce. Henry Wadswoith Longfellow.
William Pitt Fessenden. Sargeant S.
Ij'rentiss Thomas B Reed and Chief
Justice Meivine w Miner. ;
AiitilVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2;10a.m.
jeave for Tampa........ 2:15a.m.
rrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30p.m.
.eave for Tampa 1:55 p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:5Lp. m.
.leave for Tampa. 4:05 p.m.
Arrive from Tampa....... 2:14a.m.
.eave for Jacksonville .... 2:15 a. m.
Arrive from Tampa....... 1:35p.m.
eave for Jacksonville.... 1:55p.m.
rrive from Tampa 4:16 p.m.
eave for Jacksonville.... 4:17p.m.
Arrive from New York. ... 1:34 a. m.
weave for St. Petersburg.. 1:37a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:55 a. m
.eave for New York. 3:00 a.m.
Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:31 a.m.
Leave for St. Petershrg. 3:35 p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville. .10:12 p. m
eave for Leesburg. 10:13 p. m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:26 a.m.
eave for Jacksonville.... 2:27a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
weave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.
Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41 a. m.
Ie&ve for Jacksonville.... 6:42a.m.
At rive from Homosajisa... 1.25 p.m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p.m.
Anive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday . . 1 1 :50 a. m.
Ltave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45p m.
Ieve for Lakeland Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a. m.
At. Irom Lakeland, lues-
day, Thursday, Satarday 113 p. m.
Jieave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.
A i rive from Wileov. Mim.
da. Wednesday. Friday. G:45p nv'
but Bona hd to be the Goatl
TT.T-Tn) TTT M X
II I I TT- "Vi A fill M I
u mJ -ri: a
Full Fashion Silk Hosiery
in black, pearl gray, brown, white,- cordovan
All sizes, Regular value $2.50 end $2.75
Not more than 3 pair to a customer
"The Fashion Center'
The best meat is necessary for health
and strength ice handle none but the
best. The same may be said of Groceries,
and in this line we carry none but the
highest class obtainable. Upon these
facts, with our prompt delivery service
we solicite your trade. Try us
(Conducted by National Council
Boy Scouts of America.)
SCOUTS, OFFICIAL FIREMEN
In Stamford, 'Conn., boy scouts are
drilled to assist the police in holding
back crowds at fires. They also make
inspections of the schools and report
to-the fire department the condition
of fire escai's. lire extinguishers, fire
doors, hose and alarms, and how long
it takes to get the children out of the
school building in lire drills. They ac actively
tively actively assist in fighting forest fires un under
der under the direct Inn of the fire depart departments.
ments. departments. After having attained second
class rank, a Kt am ford boy scout
may "take an examination, which, If
satisfactorily met, entitles him to re receive
ceive receive a certificate signed by the chief
of the fire department, the fire marshal
and the scout executive. This cer certificate
tificate certificate makes him formally a member
of thf fire department, "which may call
upon him fer service in tim of emer emergency.
gency. emergency. All Hlackstone Valley, IL L, Is also
to have boy scouts as regular fire de department
partment department aids. Scouts are to be In Instructed
structed Instructed In fire lighting and preven prevention,
tion, prevention, ;ind will le so mobilized as to
be ready for action at a given signal
when their assistance is required.
From the other side of the map, too,
conies the report that in Cordova,
Alaska, a boy scout troop is to co-operate
with the local fire department
and will use a fire station for meet meeting
ing meeting place and gymnasium.
A SCOUT IS PREPARED.
During an ice hockey game last
winter tit Stottville. X. Y.", one of the
players, Kenneth Macl'hail. skated off
Into thin ice ovtr the channel, fol followed
lowed followed closely; in the excitement of
the game by three other lads. The
three had just time to draw back as
the ice gave way ui.der the other boy,
letting him down into the deep, frigid
water. The frlghtcntd boy clutched
at the iee which, of course, broke
with his touch. The two older boys,
Kenneth Gardner and Ralph Schmer Schmer-hom.
hom. Schmer-hom. were ail t for jumping instantly
to the aid of their friend, but the
third and youneest hoy. Emil Test Test-meir,
meir, Test-meir, urged different procedure, know know-ins
ins know-ins that rashness would only succeed
in endangering the live of an with without
out without helping the victim. Accord'ng to
Erail's orders, the rescuers laid them themselves
selves themselves flat on the h-e, at safe distance
from the hole, one holding onto the
next, "forming a human chain. Thus
! distributing their weight, they wrig-
gled toward the danger spot and ex-
tended a hockey stick to MacPhail.
1 .-vti, v r ,.a Tr71jr? KitTrttT
out t0 safetv. The whole incident
j 1 r
' 1 t 1
' t ; It 4f7'y;
serves Us an eillent Illustration ot
the fact that a scout really is "pre-
pared. resourceful, clearheaded,
brave nnick to-ee what his Job is.
and to do It. no matter at what risk to
himself. A false movement, a waste
of a moment In argument would have
undoubtedly spel'ed disaster.
SCOUTS FOR FORESTRY.
Boy scouts of- Comanche county,
Oklahoma, are going In extensively
for forestry work.' At the suggestion
of the forest supervisor of the Wach Wach-ita
ita Wach-ita national forest, Frank Rush, the
local chamber of commerce of Law Law-ton,
ton, Law-ton, gave a free nursery .site and pro provided
vided provided enough money to stock It with
seed. Boy scouts did the planting un under
der under the supervision of Mr. Rush, and
have s-everal thousand seedlings which
are to be distributed free among the
boys and girls of the county. Several
hundred trees will be planted this
spring In Oklahoma City, Atlus, Okla..
and Wichita Falls. Texas, from seed seedlings
lings seedlings supplied by the Lawton scouts.
Supervisor Rush Is very enthusiastic
about the plan and believes that the
bpy scouts can t a great 'factor in
starting a movement for foresting the.
barren plains of the southwest.
RESCUES WOMAN FROM OEATH.
Senior Patrol Leader, John Hol Hol-lings
lings Hol-lings of Pleasantville, N.J, a thirteen-year-old
youngster, saved the life
of a woman not long ago by his
prompt and courageous action. The
woman was on the railrad track and
saw one train coming, but did not
see the other until it was almost up upon
on upon hef. She was paralyzed with
fright as the thundering express bore
down upon her. This was the mo moment
ment moment for action, and luckily a scout
was on the spot, instant before the
train was. He leaped onto the track
regardless of his own danger and lit literally
erally literally dragged the bewildered woman
from the path of the engine, holding
her with one arm and the fence with
the other, while the monster flew past,
only a few inches away from the two.
Erie (Pa.) scouts are financing a
scout troop in India.
Troop Xo. I of Livermore Falls, Me.,
"cleaned streets of nails.'
Troop Xo. 1 of Lowvllle, N. re reports
ports reports among other civic activities that
it "kept snow away from hydrants."
Troop X'o. 5 of Terre Haute, Ind., re reports
ports reports having visited eight needy sick
boys and giving each a new overcoat,
candy.- nuts and 'orange.:. Also col collected
lected collected waste paper find rags for wel welfare
fare welfare board.
"C.ty Flan" Wc.t. Well.
The city p. a:. !.. l-en tried lu
many cities with sii --e..s. Si. Loiiin
and Milwaukee are exatnp -.s. Un Under
der Under ch a p.'au the eity ilf. not re relent
lent relent obvious mistakes. ,Ai present
the man "i ho builds a home has no
assurance that a fill ii 2 s:.itim will
not Ih? his next-door neighbor tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. He may move Into another dis district
trict district and later s-t? a factory shui'oT
his Ih'l't and air. The Hty plan idea,
sumi:;-d rip, is that there Is a place
for, eeiytl.;ng and that everything
should be In its place. The only way
th::t idea fan be made effective is
through laws giving th planner the
legal riiiht to act. Exchange.
Getting It Over.
Strange v. ii ":v sound 3 man can
llways ts.:i!; fo -vm amnrm by
a: s in-r ir:n!ij4 JlAf-
nil iL-m J uzz
In Mongolia, After Severe System cf
Training, Animate Cover Fif Fifteen
teen Fifteen Wiles at a Stretch
Horse races are a ipular at;:ue at;:ue-ment
ment at;:ue-ment hi Mongolia. During the prelimi preliminary
nary preliminary training of the entries, according
to a writer ln-the tJeographlc Maga-
A. rniu KViiit-lii!$; lli IS lira IU It
J. ; rope picketed on the grass plain. This
JC rope Is shortened every. day by a cer cer-Zfji'
Zfji' cer-Zfji' tain number of Inches, thus reducing
SI.the circle in which the an!mal can
Vj graze. Tet. strange at It may stm, this
method of gradual starvation tested
by centuries appears to increase rath rath-er
er rath-er than diminish Its endurance.
;J; On the day of the race fetlocks are
dipped and manes and tails tightly
r plaited with varicolored ribbous. so as
to offer as little wind resistance as
possible. The jockeys are children,
JVt and It Js not unusual to see lads of
jC nine or ten start on the exhausting
iC stampede, which a Mongol race really
, is. -5t
No saddles are allowed, hut each j
3n rider is given a heavy whip and a i
handkerchief. With the latter he leans j
jj; over and wi;es the dust from the eyes j
Jwt and nostrils of his mount, as otherwise j
pi the dust of the steppe might Injnre j
; i Enthusiastic owners or siteetators.
Including bishops and archbishops of j
the Lamaist faith, gallop out to meet j
the contestants and assist in' whipping
them In. But sometimes two favorites j
arrive at the finish literally leaning
against each other, shoulder to shoul shoulder.
der. shoulder. Thus they support each other on
: the run, though both are so exhausted
', that if they were suddenly separated
i they would drop In their tracks
Wonderful tales are told of the dis
tances covered by famous Mongol ra racers
cers racers at a stretch. Fifty, even 100
miles at full gallop, are claimed. Thl
Is doubtless exaggeration, but 13 and
20-mile ra"es at preat speed over a
straight course, are well authenticated.
HARFLEUR ONCE GREAT PORT
Made So by English Invaders, Who
Were Finally Driven Out cf
After the conquest of England, liar- j
fieur became the principal port of Xor-
mandy. The dukes and nerchants j
worked together to make Harfleur a I
great maritime center. During the
earlier period of the Hundred Years'
war the sailors of Harfleur were the
terror of the English. Xaturally, says j
Herbert Adam (iibltons. In Harper's j
Magazine, when Henry V felt that the!
time had come to annex Xormandy to
England, he made a point of establish
lag his control of the Seine by seizing
Harfleur, expelling 1.000 families, and ;
installing a strong garrison there. For
thirty years Harfleur was In the hand-'
or the Lnglifch. So sure were they oij
permanent occupancy that they built FOR RENT Three or four furnished
the tower of St. Martin's, one oflh?j room? for light housekeeping-. Ap Ap-glories
glories Ap-glories of Xormandy. In the great p!y Phone 87. ,"-tf
revolt against the foreign occupation.! r
that swept over Xormandy In 1445. !; CUAVAS Fine Lake Crifr.u guavas
the bourgeois of Harfleur opened their S for sale in crate lots. Suitable for
gates to Grouchy de Monterolier.
drove o;;t the English garrison. The;
English returned two years later. But I
it was a dying spurt. In 1450 the in-'
vader of a hundred years was win-!.
pelled to give up his hold on the mouth
of the Seine. The people of Harfleur
still celebrate the uprising of 1443 on.
Beautiful Petrified Woods.
The petrified woods are beaut if uI t
objects for study. When thin slices i
nes5 of 0XC inch or less and placed un-
der the microscope they show rfect-I
ly the original wood structure, all the
cells being distinct, -though now theyj
are replaced by chalcedony. By study-1
Ing the sections F. U. Knowlton. of the
geological survey, has found that most
of these araucarian trees were of the
species Araucarloxylon arizonlcum, a
tree now extinct.. It Is known to have
lived at the same geologic, time also
In the east-central part of the Frilled
States, where the remains of some of
its aociates have aio be'ii fojund.
These Included other cone Iwiiriii'. Iwiiriii'.-trees,
trees, Iwiiriii'.-trees, ferns, eyrads and gigantic horse
tails, which indicate that at t'fir t'm
the rainfall of the South v.i-st wa
When Peter Cocper fiade Shoes
Peter Cooper, :!c-'..!i.-r u: d buildet
of the first :i-ihhjS i was an inventot
from childhood. HU llr.t aivcinioii
accrdiii-. r Thr'ii M:i .'a :-. !.'. was a
CTtide washing ina !.in-. nr. in reality,
an arrangement for joiit!d':i:g soilcr"
linen on wash day. This he put to together
gether together to liWp his hard-worked mother
But probably on- of hi- Kr';ftet
helps to hi father. ii 'h, t- mul eiht
brothers srd !s'"- v.--s x:iMi In In-made
made In-made for t .. ;u. in h:s ; '.-.jl ", graphv
he tells ho.. .e i.. : ::.e .kh:
"I first o f;'in-l ;. o:
. and I
i shoe shoe-'y
'y shoe-'y witi
took -hi'M ;p:;!t to ;. ;
and then ul'ter pun-uritig
thread and n- I'.es arid --frr.
tools, with gi! f!i-!!:' r !:"t; ..
made the last, mi I pair
wluch cou-pa.-cd v ;y f, on i
the country she- V. r-.i In vo- :
I Attractive ads. pay big di,". lends.
my-?0 i i
We have some.
Mcgo'ians Are Arrerican-Llke.
There are a gret many rKats of re
etnblai.-ce tetween tl.e MoncolSanN and
the American irdinn. Tl cy extend ta
personal and evt-n n !'. ot-serv-er.ces,
rotwith'??:. fact that
the 5!ou?oljt have Ion f-een converted
to Lan;aini. 'ci e f the tv.xt exact sg
and Intoforr.r.t of r-' -:t s.
AANTED. LOST, FOUND, TOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Want a Cook
Want a Clerk
Want a Partner
Want a Situation
Want to Sell a Piano
Want a Servant Girl
Want to Sell Yaur Auto
Want to Sell Town Properly
Want to Sell Your Groceries
f Want to Sell Your Hardware
Want Customers for Anything
Advertise DAILY in Thii Paper
Adtertising Is the Way to Success
Advertising Ilrings Customers
Advertising Keeps Customers
Anvertising Injures Success
Advertising Shows Energy
Advertising Shows Pluck
Advertising Is "Ioz"
Advertise or Dut
- At Once
TIE EVElk SIM
TRANSFER SERVICE When you
want bag-gage transfer red or have
liijht or heavy hauling, locally or
Ions distance, phone 131. L. E.,
Coidrty. 7-1-1 m
1 T ftcr . ,
j LOb -A,rdak n,ak' P
ar.d Icf tnrcmises Mondiy nip.ht.
Reward for return to 71; Wenona
Jellies. Tiice ?l."o cratef. o. b.
Leesburg. Order NOW to be sure
you got them. F. E. Wetherbee,
Agent, Leesburg, Fla.
FOR SALF, Five room house and
small lot at Stanton, Fla., near Lake
Weir. See Mrs. Ei.-hon, Wcirsdale,
(FOR RENT Large t!":L rom over
Fishel's. Apply J. A. Elake, over
FOR SALE 1020 Buick. CalTu
, x.. ,,,
:en a lcholf &. 'lh 3 staUe-
1 irst fss; mechanical condition. A.
WANTED To hear from
Give location, descrip-
tion, best price and terms.
Farmer, care Star.
FOR SALE Seven passenger auto automobile,
mobile, automobile, run less than 10,ot0 miles.
Will trade for real estate or accept
Ford as part payment. See Grover
Griffin, at 119 S. Magnolia. 12-3t
Want a used car'
..- .- it
FOR SALE Strer-1 wood, split pine
and oak, $? and ZZ.10 jr strand.
Leavs orders at Jir3?h Grocery.
Phone '413. 13-121
WANTEE To hear from owned cf
cilty property for .'ale. Rest price,
cash or terms. AdJress "G," care
Star, Ocala, Fla. 13-3t
FOR SALE Interest I curing, note
due en or before July f, l'.23, at 8
per cent interest. Secuicd by first
mortgage on cry property. See Gro Grover
ver Grover Griffm, 11? S. Magnolia St. -'Am
FOR SALE Three
eo penile and de
h' ife. -n'f thr" v
cews for sale nt r
F; rtn-. Anfhonv. i
qua iter Jersey
I. .vith fine
?r:d p'-'mi-T' outh
. i r.rr:. s
- r" w.Y.T, tmt, ,1
' r .,''
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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 13, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05935
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.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
2 7 July
3 13 13
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