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OCALV. FLORIDA. TUURSDAY, JULY 14, 1921
JAPAII'JS REPLY I
TEHS IS A GREAT
DAY FDD FDAIICE
SUM FEIII LEADED
TAMPA III ARE
IK AVER TRACES
Will Discuss Limitation of Arma Armaments,
ments, Armaments, but Sidesteps Allusion to
V- Eastern Situation
Washington, July 14. Japan's ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance cf President Harding's sug suggestion
gestion suggestion for a conference to discuss
limitation of armaments was received
at the state department today, but
made no Reference tff the' question of
a discussion of the far easrtern situa situation.
tion. situation. An : unqualified acceptance by
the Chinese government was also re received.
ceived. received. iState department officials
would make no comment on the form
of the Japanese rep4y, which was not
made pubjie as to the full text. ;
BELIEVE BUT DONT KNOW
The silence of the Japanese gov government
ernment government as to a discussion of far east eastern
ern eastern problems is not believed, however,
to have interposed any serious obsta obstacle
cle obstacle to carrying out the plan. It was
indicated that a V formal invitation
would be forwarded to Japan as to the
powers, which have transmitted full
and unqualified acceptances and in the
end officials said Japan would tgree to
participate in the dual program. It
was not indicated whether, the United
States would make further inquiry as
to the attiude of Japan.
A letter from Premier Lloyd George
to President Wilson, dated August 6,
1920, dealing, with the proposal for
cancellation of the interallied war
placed in the record of the Senate
finance eomittee today by treasury of officials
ficials officials daring the hearings on the ad administration's
ministration's administration's allied load refunding
bill. A cablegram on the same
ject from the British chancellor" of the
exchequer to the British treasury rep representative
resentative representative in this country, which was
transmitted to then Assistant Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of the Treasury Leffingwell, was
also presented. :' .
WORLD COTTON CROP
, The world's cotton crop for 1920 1920-1921
1921 1920-1921 is placed at 19,595,000 bales by
the federal bureau of crop estimates,
based on calculations from the frsst in information
formation information obtainable.'
GUNS GIVEN' BY TOE
' -BRITISH GOVERNMENT
To Aim the Old Fort that Stands
Guard Over the Graves of the
Plymouth, Mass., July 14. The old
fort, which Captain Myles Standish
set up and manned for the protection
of the little pilgrim colony, is to be
armed again. Through the initiative of
the Ancient and Honorable Artillery
Company of Boston, the British gov government
ernment government has taken from the Royal
Arsenal at Woolwich two guns of the
16th century, similar to those of the
forefathers day, and given them as a
. memorial guard over the graves of
the forefathers on Burial Hill.
CoL Sydney M.v Hedges, of Boston,
former commander of the Ancients,
has i received through Secretary of
War Weeks; a letter from the navy de department
partment department containing notice that the
U.' S. S. Pittsburgh has been assigned
to convey the guns to this country,
and her commander has been instruct instructed
ed instructed to receive them at Gravesend "with
proper ceremony." They will reach
this country the latter part of July,
and will be received here Colonel
Hedges said, in like manner. r
The guns are described as follows:
A brass sakaret, of the time of Ed Ed-wardL,
wardL, Ed-wardL, bearing a shield with three
lions passant and underneath an in inscription,
scription, inscription, "Thos. Owen made this pece
for the Yel of Garnse when Sir Peters
Mevtas was governor and captain, A.
; D. 1559." This gun is six feet long,
; weighs 608 pounds, and was a breech
A brass minion, of the time of
Queen Mary, bears a reinforced rose
with letters M. R. (Maria Regina)and
.inscription "John and Thos. Mayo)
brethren, made this pece, A; D. 1554."
'This gun is seven feet, 64 inches!
long, weighs about 800 pounds, and is
oi 2.875 calibre.
I wish to inform the public that
having had a financial setback, which
was unavoidable, I am still in the,
ring. AIM ask is' plenty of good
hard work and a couple of months'
time and watch me square myself.
14-2t William A. Tinsman.
This is a Studebakr year.
July 14th, Fall of the Bastille, Cor Corresponds
responds Corresponds with Fourth, of July
, (Associated Press) 1
Paris, July 14. France today cele celebrated
brated celebrated Bastille Day. the anniversary
of the fall of the ancient prison which
symbolized oppression which brought
about the French revolution-
MAYOR OF MIAMI GIVES
CHURCH MEMBERS ADVICE
Miami, July 14 Mayor William P.
Smith of Miami, in an address at the
First Congregational church here last
Sunday urged church members to take
an active part in politics and vote for
men who are opposed to bootleggers.
The occasion was the first service in
the new church, which although-not
completed, is so far advanced in' con construction
struction construction as to permit the holding of
Mayor Smith in beginning -his ad address
dress address declared it was the first time
he had spoken in a white church. "My
last talk in a church was to a colored
congregation," he said,' ."and in in introducing
troducing introducing me the old preacher wound
up with the remark, 'Brothers, though
his skin is white, his heart is as black
"I do not believe .the church, as a
whole, should take any part in poli politics,"
tics," politics," the mayor said, "but as individ individuals
uals individuals the congregation'' should take a
very active part. The church should
take part in issues, not in men, but
the people should get out and advo-
sub-fpate certain men for office. I do not
refer to the coming election but to
politics in general.
"Miami is so situated geographical geographically
ly geographically as to present favorable conditions
for bootleggers. I' do not believe that
the whole of .the United States navy
could keep them from bringing liquor
into this country, but, with the right
men in office,. we can control the sale
of it. I do not believe that any of
you would do anything to aid in, the
practice of bootlegging, but by not
voting for whom you consider the best
men you are doing just that."
Program -of the concert
BY THE BEANTOWN CHOIR
We give below the program which
the Beantown Choir will present to
morrow evening (Friday) at the arm armory.
ory. armory. You will note the variety,' the
quantity and the quality. Most of the
members of this choir are our tried
and proven musicians and a couple of
them are just little school girls, home
for vacation, but they will each and all
give of their best. '.' v
The Beantowners are also interest
ed in Ocala. They like it and so do
you. It will do us all good to hear
them sign "The Ocala Rooster." Come
and hear it crow. Please bring this
program with you tomorrow evening
and be there by 8:25 as the concert
will begin at 8:30, sharp
2. Solo ....
- Miss Delia Livingston
3. The Ocala Rooster Sung bythe
Gerigs and the Choir
Danny Dever.. .Kipling-Damrosch
Summer is a Comin In..... Choir
Solo1. ........... Selected
Miss Willie May Lang
Old Black Joe . . ;The Choir
Air the Magic Flute. .... .Mozart
, Mr. Gernant
.The Lass with the Delicate Air
(Hayden) Mrs. Hampton
John Brown's Body. . .The Choir
The Heavens are Telling. .(Hay
den) The Choir 2t
K. OF P.
At its meeting Monday night, Ocala
Lodge No. 19, K. of P.. installed the
W. W. Rilea, C. C.
W. R. Pedrick, V. C.
- I. U. Forbes, prelate.
George Howell, M. A.
Mr. Stafford, M. of W.
W. A. Stroud, I. G.
J. H. Smith, O. G.
C. K. Sage, K. of R & S. and M. F.
Our fresh meats as well as our gro
ceries are the best in the land. Prompt
delivery anywhere in the city. Main
Street Market. Phone 108. 28-tf
Outlook for Peace Brighter than Ever
Before in History, Says
( Associated Press;
London, July ,14. De Valera here
r a conference with Lloyd George,
broke the silence today for the first
time since his arrival in London.
Speaking to newspaper men at a meet meeting
ing meeting with the premier he, said "This is
simply a private conference with Mr.
Lloyd George instead of a long range
bombardment to see what 'can be done
at close quarters. The outlook for
peace is brighten than it ever was in
CLEARING AWr AY THE CLOUDS
London, July 14. Leaders of the
British government and Irish Sinn
Fdn met here today and took the first
step in the negotiations which it is
hoped might dissipate the hostility
and prejudice which for decades have
sepaarted England and Ireland. De
Valera and Lloyd George had planned
carefully for the meeting which is
ooked upon as possibly the first stage
of a new and brighter epoch m rela
tions between the two peoples. The
meeting is simply tq prepare the way
for further and more important dis
FLORIDA CROP PROSPECTS
Gainesville, July 14. Crop pros
pects over the state were irregular ou
July L according to the report of the
federal "bureau of markets and crop
estimates here on conditions during
the mont hof June. The report, pre prepared
pared prepared by Sam T. Fleming," statistician
of the bureau,' declared citrus fruits
were improving and that indications
on July 1 were for increased produc
tion of rice, peanuts, peas and le legumes
gumes legumes geenrally with a decrease in
corn, cotton, tobacco and most of the
other staple crops.
The citrus' crops are recovering
from the critical condition caused by
dry weather in May and June, says
the report. Grapefruit especially,
when comnared with the condition of
former years, promises a heavier
yield than usual. Oranges are not up
to the usual condition but did improve
during June and the pessimistic feel
ing of growers earlier in .the season
as regards production has shifted now
to the question of transportation and
rates."" No reliable' estimate of pro
duction for the citrus crops can be
made this early because conditions
during the next six weeks or two
months will determine largely the size
of the crop. Prospects for a good
yield, however, are better now than
earlier in the season.
There has been some shifting ot
acreages in the staple crops but grow growing
ing growing conditions indicate production will
not be in line with such changes. Corn,
with an increase of about forty thou
sand acres over last year promises a
lower production because of the dam
age to early plantings from dry
weather. The bulk of the production
will come from the late plantings.
Cotton, on a greatly decreased
acreage, promises low yields and de
Tobacco, with an increase of five
per cent in acreage, and a perfect
stand which gave early indications of
unusually heavy yields, was seriously
affetced by, the dry weather in May
and June and production was further
curtailed by damage and losses from
rains .at harvest time.
The rice acreaee is fully 25 per
cent greater than in 1920, due to ex
tensive plantings in one or two locali localities.
ties. localities. The acreage already "planted to
sweet potatoes, peanuts'-and hay crops
is smaller than last year but planting
has been delayed by dry weather and
late plantings, extending through
July and part of August, may offset
The condition of honeybees over the
state: on July 1 was excellent so far
as' strength of colonies and healthful healthful-ness
ness healthful-ness was concerned, the bureau states.
The average yield of surplus honey
per colony to that date was 35 pounds
as compared with an average for the
United States of 23.7 pounds. Much
higher yields would have been made
under more favorable conditions but
rainy weather during the heaviest
flow through the Tupeto section of
West Florida and dry weather with
extensive burning of the woods earlier
in the year over the state as a whole
cut off what promised to be a season
Grek and Turkish Airplanes Fight for
Possession of Mountains that
Shield the Town
" Associated Press)
Constantinople, July 14. Turkish
nationalist sand Greek forces are lock locked
ed locked in a battle before Kutaia about 70
miles southeast of Brussa. Airplanes
are taking part in the struggle for
the mountain heights near the town,
which is the first objective of ,the
Greek offensive which began last Mon Monday.
day. Monday. ;
MEETING OF FLORIDA
MARKSMEN IN JACKSONVILLE
'Associated Press i
Jacksonville, July 14. Amateur and
professional trap shooters from all
parts of the state are participating
today in the annual state amateur
trap shooting tournament which got
under way this morning at the Duval
Gun Club here. The tournament will
continue through Saturday.
DREADFUL LOAD FOR
TAXPAYERS OF DADE
Miami, July 14w The Dade, county
budget adopted yesterday by the coun county
ty county commissioners for the fiscal year
beginning October 1, carried $865,330.
The sum will be raised principally by
assessments, the millage being fixed
hat 36 mills.
CONANT AND CATES OWN
STATE LEAGUE FRANCHISE
Jacksonville, July 14. President
Rose of the State, League today trans transferred
ferred transferred the Jacksonville franchise to
Marcus Conant and C. D. Cates,. who
posted a guarantee to finish the sea season.
son. season. Conant, who was president of
the Jacksonville Baseball Association,
gave, up the franchise to the. league
president yesterday in order to com comply
ply comply with technicalities involved in the
transfer. Through the transfer Conant
and Cates now own the franchise.
ABSENCE OF QUORUMS
( A ssooH at ed Pr ess )
Miami, July 14. -Due to the lack of
a quorum at the special meeting of
the city council yesterday, the five
successful candidates for city commis commission
sion commission as a result of the municipal elec election
tion election Tuesday could not be formally in inducted
ducted inducted into office until noon Friday.
NOTICE TO TAX PAYERS
Arrangements have now been com completed
pleted completed for refunding the 7-miUs illeg illegally
ally illegally collected on 1920 tax roll. In
order to receive this refund it will be
necessary to bring to my office the
1920 tax receipt. The court also re requires
quires requires me to take your personal re receipt
ceipt receipt for all monies refunded. If all
tax payers will follow these instruc
tions there will be no delay in the dis
bursement of these funds.
W. W. STRIPLING,
This is a Studebaker year.
of unusually heavy honey production.
Preliminary estimates of acreage
and production for 1921, the first
numerals representiasr acre and the
last production, follow:
Corn. 820,000 and 10,414,000 bush
els; cotton, 82,000 and 15,500 bales;
sweet potatoes, 43,000 and 4,258,000
bushels; tobacco, 4,400 and 3,960,000
pounds; rice, 3000 and 92,000 bushels;
oats, 57,000 and 775,000 bushels; hay,
129,00 Oand 143,000 tons; Irish pota
toes, 19,000 and 1,750.000 bushels;
peanuts, 109,000 and 3,700,000 bush bushels;
els; bushels; sorghum for syrup, 600 and 71,000
gallons; sugar cane for syrup, 25,000
acres but no estimate of production at
The growing condition of crops on
July 1, 1920, and July 1, 1921, the first
figure being that of the former, and
the latter of this year, normal condi
tion being represented by 100, fol
Corn, 76 -74; sweet potatoes,
88-85; tobacco, 90-81; rice, 93-90; hay,
90-83; oats, 86-65; pasture, 95-82;
field peas, 85-86; field beans, 85-87;
peaches, 76-76; pears, 35-55; water
melons, 150-100; cantaloupes, 72-80;
peanuts, 89-90; sorghum for syrup,
88-85; pineapples, 76-80; oranges, 90-
86; grapefruit, 79-86; limes, 83-83.
Expect a Horizontal Raise in Freight
Rates Unless Interstate Com Commission
mission Commission Interferes
Tampa, July 14. Wholesalers re returning
turning returning from a conference of repre representatives
sentatives representatives of shippers and the rail railroads
roads railroads in Atlanta express the opinion
that unless the 'Interstate Commerce
Commission interferes there will be a
horizontal increase in freight rates
throughout the southeast which will
be detrimental to every business un unless
less unless water competition is developed.
FATAL PLUNGE OF AIRPLANE
AND FOUR PASSENGERS
Oakland, Calif' July 14. An air airplane
plane airplane from Berkley fell at Modesto
today, killing the pilot and three pas passengers,
sengers, passengers, according to word received
CARPENTIER KNOWS WHERE
, TO FIND THE COIN
" New York, July 14.--Carpentier is
a passenger on the steamer Savoie to today,
day, today, returning for a few weeks' stay
in France. Ha will return to the
United States in time for -a bout with
an unnamed opponent on October 12th.
FLORIDA CITRUS' FRUIT
Would Make a Golden Belt Around
Tampa, July 14. The, statistician
of the Tampa Tribune, with a report
before him on the carload shipments
of citrus fruit from Florida during
the season just closed, declares if the
oranges and grapefruit moved could
be placed side by side they would
make a golden belt a foot wide around
the globe'at the equator.
Shipments included 20,616 carloads
of oranges averaging 320 boxes to the
car or a total of 7,225,000 boxes; and
12,991 cars, or 3,546,850 boxes of
Oranges will average 160 to the box
and it Is estimated the fruit would
average three inches in diameter. The
total shipments of oranges at 160 to
the box would be 1,156,096 and thes
placed side by side would make a con continuous
tinuous continuous line 54,947 miles in length.
Averaging grapefruit at 60 to. the
box and each fruit five inches in diam
eter, the total would be 272311,000
fruit and if laid side by side a line
21,625 miles in length would result.
The total length of the orange-grape
fruit line would be 76,573 miles in
length or sufficient to belt the earth
three times at the equator with near
ly 4500 mile sof fruit left over.
Gainesville,' July 14. Florida's cot
ton crop this" year will be approxi
mately 2400 bales less than last sea
son when the state produced 17,906
bales, according to estimates of the
federal, bureau of crop estimates here.
Eighty-two thousand acres were plant
ed this year as compared with 110,000
last year. The condition of the crop
on June 25 showed an improvement of
10 per cent as compared with the
month before. Continued rains, how
ever, are expected to increase weevil
damage and lower the current condi condition
tion condition of 70 per cent of normal, the bu
AN ORDINANCE THAT
CANT BE ENFORCED
Miami Beach, July 14. The local
city council at its last meeting adopted
an, ordinance declaring it unlawful to
change fr&m clothing to bathing suits
in automobiles or other vehicles. A
measure wh;.ch would have prohibited
persons appearing in bathing suits in
automobiles unless the apparel was
covered from shoulders to knees, and
wnich would nave affected persons
who put on bathing suits at home and
ride to the beach in their cars, failed
of passage. Police Commissioner
Henning said it would require the po police
lice police of ten cities to enforce such an
ordinance and he urged its rejection.
A beautiful, sun-kissed supply of
fresh, delicious figs arriving daily -at
the Quality Fruit Store. Phone 218. It
Let us deliver your grocery order,
with your fresh meats each morning.
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 23-tf
Will be Represented cat the State
" Ticket or Put Up Candidates
of Their Cwn
Neewport News, July 14. A large
delegation of Newport News negroes
left here this morning for Norfolk, in instructed
structed instructed to demand representation at
the republican state convention. "We
are going to get a voice in the coun councils
cils councils of the party or we are going to
put a negro candidate in the field for
governor," said J. Thomas Newsome,
which with John Pollard of Richmond,
is leading the fight against the lily
CUT AND DRIED'
Norfolk, July 14. Henry W. An Anderson
derson Anderson of Richmond, will be the repub republican
lican republican candidate for governor of Vir
ginia, party leaders positively an announced
nounced announced this morning before opening
of the state convention.
OCALA A LIVE STOCK MARKEET
For a number of years Ocala en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed the distinction of being the
state's stock market center and those
interested in the purchase of horses
and mules always came here when
they wanted anything in this line. For
the past two years, however, this in industry
dustry industry has been rather slow, accord according
ing according to stockmen, on account of the
thousands of animals turned loose on
the country by Uncle Sam when he
disbanded his army.
Now that the country is returning
to "normalcy," we are again taking
our old position and .a great deal of
stock is being handled through this
market, especially by Messrs. Good &
Mr. Good leaves today'for a trip to
the wholesale market and will pur purchase
chase purchase several carloads of horses and
mules for their stables. He expects
to return in about two weeks with his
selections, announcement of which
will be made thru the local papers.
Says It is Unconstitutional for
President to Advise the Senate
Washington, July 14. Doubt when
a vote would be reached in the Senate
on the republican motion to recommit
the soldiers' bonus bill increased yes yesterday
terday yesterday when its consideration was re resumed.
sumed. resumed. Senator Watson, democrat, Georgia,-
criticised President Hardiag for ap
pearing before the Senate and asking
recomital for the bill. It was oeyond
the president's constitutional powers,
he said. .
"Yesterday we had staged a very
dramatic performance in which -the
president did not give us any infor
mation and did not recommend any
measure," said Senator Watson. "The
president had no right td recommend
defeat of legislation. It is not for the
president to come here and take part
in the debate and that is what he vir virtually
tually virtually did yesterday."
As the law requires me to close up
the 1920 tax roll at once, as much as
I regret to do so, I must begin im immediately
mediately immediately to make levy on all unpaid
personal taxes. W. W. Stripling,
Thursday, July 14 Leesburg in
Tuesday, July 19 Inverness in In Inverness.
Thursday, July 21 Winter Garden
Tuesday, July 26 Open.
Thursday, July 28 Leesburg in
Tuesday, August 2 Open.
Thursday, August 4 Leesburg' in
Tuesday, August 9 Open.
Thursday, August 11 Leesburg in
niMc Ocala Gun Cub members
and hunters, protect your
tt2 eyes with auto glass, im-
y& prove your average
-i. w t. protect your eye. A fine
selection for a few days only.
DR. K. J. WEULS,
Optometrist and Optician
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JULY 14, 1521
eak Evening Star :
Published Every y Eet Soafay by
STAR -PUBLISHING COMPANY,
R, R. Carroll, PreWe
P. V. Leuveaiteod, Sretry-TTiirer
J. H. BjMi,-Editor
Entere.il at Oeala, Fla -postoffie as
r.,. r TEiEPnOXES
Bwatae Office ...... .FIve-Oae
Editorial Ipartni-at ... .Tw-5eT
Sietr Mrtr FlTe-Ome
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Th Auaociated Presa 4a exclusively
entitled ior the uae for republication of
all new dispatches credited to It or
not otherwise credited in thia .paper and
also the local news "published herein herein-All
All herein-All riphts of republication, of special
dispatches herein are also referred.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year. In advance ........i..-$.O0
Six jnonths, in advance 3.00
Three anontha. in advance. ....... 1.50
On roorj th. in advance ........... .0
' ADVERTISING RATES
Displays Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions, 'Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cemt additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per 4nch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
cased xm four-inch mlnimrmx Lesa than
' foar Inches will take, a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
- Reading- N Five cents iper line
for first insertion; three centa (per line
for each su-bseguent Insertion. One
change a weelc allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Waring and Ange of Orlando should
have gone out in the backyard and
settled it wjth their fists.
. J. B. Cawthon has been appointed
naval inspector for the state. He is
a DeFuniak man, but that doent
mean he loves Catts.
Looks as if the state pardon board
had made a good job of official house house-cleaning.
cleaning. house-cleaning. It needed it. Times-Union.
' It's up to the people to keep it
Many a man would never have
known anything about the constitution
of the United States if the eighteenth
amendment had no been passed. It's
mostly: that kind that is making the
' Secretary Hoover says recovery
from economic, depression depends on
courage, conscientious toil and econo economy.
my. economy. But those are the very qualities
that many men show little disposition
to use. i ':'
? Tom Watson, in criticising Presi President
dent President Harding's, bonus message, shows
great friendship for the soldier. Try
ing, we suppose, to make up for the
time when he was the bestfriend of
' Smtiits ought to know the English
pretty well after having- tried to
change their plans during a three
years' campaign. Times-Union.
Smuts is popular in Ireland now,
but if he tries to live there and take
part in public affairs the people will
soon cry "crucify him."
The paragrapher of the Pensacola
Journal evidently has been reviewing
his scrap book. "Had you noticed," he
asks, "that the mocking bird sings the
sweetest in the dead of the night?"
This paragraph originally appeared in
the same' column two or three months
ago. Score one ; for the memory
test! Jacksonville Metropolis.
That paragraph, dear boys, was
written many years before either of
you was born.
It wa3 stated in the official minutes
of the eouncil meeting of July 5 that
a meeting would be held July 12, and
it was understood that the meeting
( would! be for the purpose of discussing
street paving. But when the evening
of th 12th came, no council meeting
SjOous pce-kv sooo, Doif suczl
NA ORJE. OOfY Uft4& tT tt fVWi
A 4&000 RWCtt wde UCS.
L-WSM AVVJT VK3tUV4 TOO
BUNCH O5 QOOO TCXAJGR3
VQUOUVE IN to
could be held, because there was no
quorum. Wasn't this breaking faith
with the people? Was it absolutely
impossible for all three of the miss missing
ing missing members to be present? One more
would have made a quorum. Ifs the
Star's opinion that our citizens in interested
terested interested in street paving had best be
present at all future meetings of the
council until the matter is settled.
ASSASSIN OF LINCOLN
WAS NOT HONORED
There has been a queer story in the
papers the last few days, to the effect
that a statue of John Wilkes Booth,
assassin of Lineoln, stood in an honor honored
ed honored place in the city of Troy, Ala. If
such were the case it would make ev every
ery every loyal American, no matter what
state he was bora in, indignant. So
Pelham A. Barrows, national com commander
mander commander of the Sons of Veterans is not
much to be blamed if he went off half half-cocked
cocked half-cocked and sent a letter to President
Harding, asking him to have the of offending
fending offending statue torn down. Comrade
Barrows might, however,' have waited
a few days and fully informed him himself.
self. himself. And it was useless to write to
the president, for if the people of
Troy had the bad taste to allow one
of their public places to be so dese desecrated
crated desecrated it is beyond the power of those
outside their city limits to remove it.
Troy, however, is a loyal town one
where little pools of sectionalism left;
from the sixties vanished forever,
under the mighty wave of American Americanism
ism Americanism that arose in 1917.
The story of this statue has-been
told us by people now living here, but
who know Troy. In the days immed immediately
iately immediately after our great civil war, when
sectional hatred was yet intense,
one man whose judgment was pervert perverted
ed perverted with bitterness had a statue made
of John Wilkes Booth and offered it to
the city, which even then, in the
scarcely lessening heat of the recent
conflict, had the wisdom to refuse it.
The man took his statue and set it
up elsewhere. It was but a small
figure, and its puny size and obscure
place soon caused it to be forgotten,
or remembered only in a casual way
as the freak of an embittered old
man. Few of those who have lived in
or visited' Troy during the last score
of years knew it was there, and most
of those who saw it didn't know what
Those who may have the idea that
the South has or ever had the disposi disposition
tion disposition to erect statues to John Wilkes
Booth should rid themselves of that
opinion. Booth was not in the South
ern army, and he made no sacrifice for
the South. His crime 'was the result
of a mixture of egotism and insanity,
and his only defense is that he had not
sense enough to know what he was
doing. And we never heard a South
erner pay him any higher compliment
than to call him a fool.
. And he was a fool, for he struck
down the South's most powerful friend
at the time she needed him most. Our
best and wisest men realized this at
once. It is true that during the war
and for some time after, the South
had the same hatred of Lincoln that
any people will have for the chief of
any other people with whom they are
at war. But it did not take long for
this feeling to pass and for the South
to realize that the nation had lost the
chief of those who were inclined to be
generous and just and who would
doubtless have saved her most of the
humiliations that left far more bitter bitterness
ness bitterness than can be caused by honorable
In this issue of the Star will be
found, the statement that Frank Clark
has made with reference to the labor
ing men. He knows he is unfair and
not telling the truth wjien he makes
such a statement and were it not in
Miami where he feels that it would be
safe to say such a thing he would not
have been allowed to finish his speech.
Quite a heavy slam at both the la laboring
boring laboring men, and at different places in
the state where Mr. Clark may wish
to speak, to say he cannot finish his
speech unless it agrees with the ideas
of a large element of his audience.
Well bet there isn't a town in Florida
where Frank Clark will be denied a
The' Star further says: "Clark's at attitude
titude attitude in mixing into it reminds us
more of old man Sidney J. Catts'
ramblings than anything we have
Uh huh and who was it in Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland that applauded the "ramblings"
of old man Catts five years ago? And
then" turned against him for why
The Mexicans are too wise for La-
S Follette, our great copperhead sena
tor. Resolutions of thanks to him for
his action in opposing military action
against Mexico without the express
authority of Congress, were voted
down Monday night in the Mexican
senate when the resolutions were con considered.
sidered. considered. The senate met in secret ses session
sion session and according to El Universal it
was decided that the senator's utter utterances
ances utterances against military aggression
"were not inspired by regard for Mex-
ico, but by political motives." It wa3
said by several senators that message
of felicitation was already under way
to benator LaFollette. It now ap appears
pears appears that a draft of the note a th
senator was signed by only 26 mem
bers oi tne upper house and was not
made unanimous by that body.
Geographically speaking, the stats?
board of control as of the usual north
Florida complexion: Yonge of Pensa
cola, Diamond of Tallahassee, Weaver
of Perry, Cooper of Jacksonville,
Wartmann of Citra, and Sutton of
Tampa. Tampa Tribune.
Ed. Wartmann's home is in Marion
county, and Marion certainly is not in
north Florida. We have had many
talks with Mr. Wartmann about edu educational
cational educational institutions, and if he in any
way prefers one part of the state
above another we have not been able
to discover it. He has been faithful
and industrious for all.
When Richard Preece, of St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, donned the uniform of a
"gob," and went aboard a destroyer
at Camden, N. J., September 1, 1918,
as a radio operator, -he left his civil
ian clothing in a package wrapped for
shipping and telegraphed his. parents
in St. Petersburg to send for them.
They did so immediately and- the
package was received Monday, July
11, 1921, by express. That is one in
stance in which the navy department
broke the postoffice department's re.
cord for slowness.
President Harding and Governor
Hardee have been invited to address
a mass meeting in Jacksonville Sun
day, October 30, in connection with
the fifty-first annual congress of the
American Prison Association which
will be in session from October 28 to
November 3, inclusive. It is not be
lieved that the record of the Florida
pardoning board under Catts will be
discussed at the meeting.
Jack Johnson, the negro bruiser, was
released from the federal penitentiary
at Fort Leavenworth Saturday and
immediately announced his intention
of whipping white men. Here is a
grand opportunity for some of the re reform
form reform leagues. St. Petersburg Times.
Jack has not signified his intention
of whipping white men. He has
simply invited them into the ring with
him, and if they go they will deserve
to be whipped.
. Blitcthon, July 12. Miss Annie
Bell Hadsock and brothers Joseph and
William, of Newberry, are visiting
their aunt, Mrs. O. S. Shade.
. Miss Rowena Hammons honored her
guests, Misses Elsie Coulter and Ema
ma Bullock Saturday afternoon with
a splash party at Silver Springs. The
sixteen guests enjoyed iced tea, sand sandwiches
wiches sandwiches and candy after a dip in the
springs. The party returned to Ocala
for the pictures in the evening.
Miss Leone Fant is visiting Dr. and
Mrs. J. L. Davis at Irvine.
Miss Nellie Perrine of Fellowship is
the guest of Miss Oda Blitch.
One of our farmers called my atten
tion to the number of young men still
on the farms. There are twelve stil
on the "old home places," making a
success at farming, besides raising
sjieep, goats, cows and hogs.
The farmers are dipping their cattle
. Citra, July 13. Mr. E. L. Wart
mann has just returned from St. Au
gustine, where he went to attend a
meeting of the state board of control
He and Mrs. Wartmann and little
granddaughter, Elizabeth Ann Wart
mann, will leave the 15th of this
month for Atlanta, to visit their
daughter, Mrs. Eugene Cox.
Miss Dorothy Driver will return to
day from a visit with Inverness rela
Mrs. M. A. Rice has gone to Boston
to spend the summer.
Rev. W. F. Creson of Ocala preach preached
ed preached an able sermon at the Methodist
church last Sunday afternoon. Rev,
Creson is always enjoyed by those who
Mr. and Mrs. Ardis Waterman and
little daughter of Ocala, were visitors
Mrs. J. B Borland spent last week
with her daughter, Mrs. Will Chris Christian
tian Christian of Mcintosh.
Mrs. Driver took her Sunday school
class out to Simmons' pond Tuesday
evening, and they enjoyed a plunge
and nice picnic supper.
Mrs. Price of Melrose is the guest
of her daughter, Mrs. A. J. Ellis.
Mrs. Boring and children of Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland are guest sof Mrs. S. Ramey.
Rev. Mann and family have just re returned
turned returned from a trip to South Florida.
Mis3 Hilda Sherouse of Ocala was
the guest of her parents last week.
Sh was accompanied by Miss Louise
Martin of Anthony.
Straw sailor hats cleaned 50c. Royal
Cleaners, J. Melin, Hatter. 13-tf
IMPROVING' FOURTH STREET
East B'ourth street, from Sanchez
to Watula street, is in the hands of
Street Superintendent Martin, who has
a force of men at work there, filling in
the low places preparatory to laying a
coating of lime on the street. This is
the street that runs south of the pri
mary school building and is one of the
worst places in the city during wet
weather. No drainage has been pro provided
vided provided heretofore and the water stands
six inches deep on the school grounds
after a hard rain. Mr. Martin exoects
to put the street in such condition that
it will be satisfactory to all interest
ed parties. It should have been done
Fellowship, July 12. The rain has
subsided and some of the farmers are
tryin gto save their fodder. Others
are preparing to plant peas for hay.
.Mrs. H. M. McCully and chUdren
left last Friday for their home in
Jacksonville, after spending a week
very pleasantly with reltaives.
Quite a number of stockmen are
dipping their cattle to rid them of the
ticks while others are condemning the
vats and telling Mr. Tick to go to it.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Mills and chil
dren of Arcadia, are visiting friends
and relatives in Felelowship this week.
Feellowship church will hold a pro
tracted meeting for a week or ten
days beginning on the fourth Sunday
in this month.
The writer had, the pleasure of at
tending a birthday dinner last Sun Sunday
day Sunday given in honor and a complete
surprise to Mrs. J. H. Lanier, of
Standard, it being her 65th year. She
was the recipient of many useful pres
ents. The dinner table was made out
doors under a large chinaberry tree,
ana a better dinner we nave never
had the pleasure to help eat. There
enough 1ft to feed
were thirty present and there was
enough left to feed as many more.
There were four of her sons and their
families and one daughter and her
family! present. They were Turner
Godwin and' family, from Dunnellon;
Jesse Godwin and family of Ocala;
her daughter and family, Mrs. Walter
Miller, from Floral City; Fred God
win and family and N. H. Lanier and
family, the latter two families living
near their mother; also Mrs. Eliza
Blitch and daughter, Mrs. Allie Cook
and Mrs. Priest of Morriston and S.
J. McCully and family, of Fellowship
Just as the crowd was preparing to
leave they were invited out in the
shade of the beautiful oaks, where the
young ladies served them with a boun bountiful
tiful bountiful supply of ice. cream. Thus ended
the happy family reunion and one and
all bade the hostess good-bye, wishing
for her many other occasions of a like
Lynne, July 13. Mr. Mervin Ran
dall and Mr. Arthur Randall spent
some time at Silver Springs last Sun
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Cordrey of Ocala
spent last Sunday with their relatives,
Mr. E. O. Cordrey and family.
There will be a B. Y. P. U. social
an dalso singing at Mr. E. O. Cor
drey's Saturday night. Everybody be
sure to go.
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents
Twenty-one meal ticket -for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street 27-tf
This is a Studebaker year. tf
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils andyGrease
USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed $1.00
Cars Polished -SO
Okiawaha Ave. & Orange St
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 4cf WargTax 5c
Ice Cream, Dish 9c, War Tax lc10c
Chocolate Milk 7c, War Tax lc...8c
Limeade 9c, War Tax lc J10c
Come to tee us.
J. H. SPENCER
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
"VESTA" Battery Ser Ser-.
. Ser-. vice Station
GOODYEAR and U. S. TIRES and TUBES-
GASOLINE, OILS end GREASE
FUL LYEQ UIPPED GA RA GE9 EMPLO YING ONL Y EFFICIENT
MECHANICS, ASSURING PROMPT SERVICE AT ALL TIMES
Speiicer-PedricK Motor Co.
OCALA, PHONE 271 FLORIDA
Cash and Carry Meat Market
Located in 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 patpohage and
Thank You in advance.
Cash and Carry, Meat Market
Bertram Ibbetson & Co.,
of Atlanta, Georgia,
Will open an office in the Commercial 'Bank Building
of Ocala, Florida, effective July 1st, 1921, for the (f)
practice of Accounting, Systematinng, Income Tax
Consultation and Preparation of Returns. f.)
250 PEACHTREE STREET
THE WINDSOR "HOTEL"
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front ysrd.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room ervk U
second to none
ROBERT AI. MEYER,
, We appreciate your', patronage.'
V. R. PEDRICK.
FOR ALL MAKES OF
J. E. KAVANAUGIX
MiJk Shake 9c, War Tax Ic 10c
Malt Milk 13c, War Tax 2c 15c
All Sundaes 18c, War Tax 2c 20c
All Bonbons 23c, War Tax 2c..25c
All Parfaits 23c, War Tax 2c. ..25c
OCA LA STAR, THUESDAY. JULY 14, 1921
1 C. Cecil Bryant 1
Gary Block, Over. 10c Store
2 t?t tr tKffOtK t
itz Market and
TS STAR L8B2IZ
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobile, Etc
MOVS, PACK, SHIP
?x rni tt nnm m
W I MM I l.r.K V P.
RIOT ICE QDB' SOGAB SPECIALS
and they are GETTING MORE POPULAR every day. I
a m am.. m & mm j w a m - l
GET THE U-SERVE HABIT IT'S A GOOD ONE
H You will soon learn where the goods are located in 1
t w -v -v
LilC&C SLUlcS rll 111
m crnir wirrocrj r
25 POUNDS GRANULATED SUGAR FOR $1
lift PHOtnmflrO V4rKY Vmir QC TATvnt-lV f rf vmryr
0 baturday morning
w rfuui uuici uuiuiaow ui pi Ui muic,
g pounds Granulated Sugar for SI. Only
customer, tsutter, t
. 1 i i
() Beef and Corned Beef
The Drice will be
w Some of thft Pnast
Beef is Libby's. The Corned Beef Hash is the famous Purity'Cross Brand 'and
is packed in pound (net) tins. We can't include these items in the sugar deals.
: ' 1
Our Delivery Service
H We are delivering goods from these stores now. However, we are mak-
y ing a minimum charge of 10c for deliveries. Buy your week's supply at one
& time, save money and have the goods delivered for 10c You will save the 10c
on two or three items; the rest will be velvet.
I UNSERVE STORES
-J ' w
Meet me at the Union Station
Restaurant for a regular family style
dinner Best dinner in the state for 75
cents. Eat and' drink all you want.
Dinner 11 a. m. to 2:30 p. m. Owned
and operated by 100 Americans, tf
Get a sample of Day Dream powder
at the Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
See for yourself, what you are getting in
the meat line. Come in, look through oar
refrigerators, see our meats, the manner
in which they are cut and handled. The
more you see of our goods the stronger
your determination to let us serve you.
Oar prompt delivery is also a feature
worthy of your consideration.
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
... Good for .
iATDRDAY. and MONMY
JULY 16th and JULY
nrn Annn nnr n
KT QfA .""Mi I n
m m m r m m. n m. m b mm mm i
v mm m- a -wm mrm m. m
VIJll Will 1 1 111! LllrlL 1
before 10 o clock.
lour and teed not included in sugar specials.
Hash at a bargain. On Saturday and Monday this lot
17c Der tin on all thrift itftms-
Rpftf is in nnA nnnnH riPt tins
- ww -w W W WW U V W liAUw
CASH and CARRY
east and one west of city square
Lake Weir. July 3. Mr. John Smith
and Mr. Robert Martin, two wide wideawake,
awake, wideawake, progressive citizens of Okla Okla-waha,
waha, Okla-waha, have taken up the high school
question again of consolidating the
Oklawaha, Lake Weir, Eastlake and
Weirsdale schools at Stanton and
have one up-to-date, school that will
be a credit to the whole community.
There is some opposition from patrons
but it is hoped in the end this will be
overcome. It is to the interest of th
whole lake that every true citizen
who has the higher education of their
children in view, should be encouraged
and have the co-operation and help of
the county in fretting the school on
"Goodwin Heights' overlooking the
lake, away from any distracting noises
or bad influences.
Mr. Barney Spencer and family of
Ocala are spending their vacation at
their cottage near the station.
The Atlanta colony at Eastlake,
Mrs. McCuen, Mrs. Zuber and Mrs.
Methvin, are hitving a glorious time
these good old summer days. This
week they are having a house party of
25 friends, 'which includes all three
houses in the festivities.
Mrs- Arthur Scott has gone to
Brooksville on a two weeks' visit to
Mr. Scott's parents. Rev. Samuel
Scott and wife.
Mrs. Bachman of Palatka, who has
just concluded a ten days' visit on the
lake the guest of Mrs. Carl Dekle, has
returned home. .".
Moss Bluff, July 13. Mr. and Mrs.
Tobe Caldwell of Electra were pleas pleasant
ant pleasant callers at the home of Mr. and
Mrs..R. E. Griggs Sunday.
Mr. Ambrose Morrison is convalesc convalescing
ing convalescing after several days of illness.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ilightower and
two children of Eagle Lake are visit-
n nmrm nmAnnrt
n rv h. I I IkH
i m w
m 9k.m mi mm m mm wk. m m m m m a
1 M ri.r.AMIKr. W
to the first ten
rf tr-t-Vjr rirrAn
VYC Will SC1J II
one deal to the
Vfnct nf tKo Pnima
AllUUb A. 11U t Jill III .11
ing Mrs. Hightower's parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Murdock Morrison.
Mrs. W. C White. Miss Martha Fort
and Miss Laurie Roush motored to
Lake Weir Thursday and enjoyed the
evening in bathing.
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Fort and chil children.
dren. children. were shopping in Ocala Monday.
Mrs. J. P. Galloway and children
spent the week-end in Ocala, guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur SewelL
Mr. Ernest Roberts of Lynne spent
Sunday evening in our midtt.
Miss Martha Fort and cousin. Miss
Annie Laurie Koush 'of Brooksville,
spent a few days last week in Ocala,
the guests of Mrs. E. C. Jordan.
Mrs. Lester Wheeler will entertain
her Sunday school class Thursday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Refreshments will be served
about 5:30, after which all will take. a
splash in the lake.
The sewing circle has completed its
quilt and sent it to the orphans' home
Mrs. Julia Morrison of Oklawaha,
spent a few days last week in our vi vicinity.
cinity. vicinity. v
WELCOME TO HEAD HUNTERS
Ceremony Follows Return of Victors
With Their Grewsome Trophiea
Women in Welcoming Party.
Prof. Carl Lumholtz, In his book,
"Through Central Borneo," gives an
intimate description of, head hunting
among the tribes there. He gives a
description of a raid by ten Bukats
upon a small party, of Saputans who
were on a hunt. The slayers hurried
off with three heads.
The last night out the head hunters
always 6leep near their own kapong
and early next morning, while it is
still dark, they come singing. The peo people
ple people of the kampong awake, array them themselves
selves themselves in their best finery and go to
meet them, the women wearing their
newest skirts and bringing pieces of
cloth to present to the conquerors. A
head Is carried suspended from the
conqueror's neck until It Is taken from
him by a woman, who gives him a
piece of cloth to wear instead, pos-'
sibly as a badge of hereism. It makes
no difference whether this service is
performed by his wife, by another
woman or by another man's wife.
Heads are then hung from a beam in
the house of the kapala, and the cloths
are returned to the women. The head
hunters must take their food apart
from their associates, and in the pres presence
ence presence of the heads they have taken.
At meals a pinch ef rice is put Into
a hole made with a spear point in the
top of the skull, and the head is ad addressed
dressed addressed In certain words: "Eat this
rice. Don't be angry. Take care of
me. Make, this body, of mine welL"
During the period of restrictions Im Imposed
posed Imposed upon the hunters the heads re remain
main remain in the same place, sharing the
meals In this manner. After twelve
days no more food Is offered the
SATISFIED WITH THE SARONG
Women of Ceylon Refuse to Worry
Over the Decrees Put Forth by
The women of Oeylon do not bow
the knee to Dame .Fashion, but are
content with the sarong one long
trip of cotton wound round the
body which Is all most of the women
of Kandy wear. The sarong was all
that the majority of women asked In
the days when Kandy formed the back background
ground background for the pageantry of an ori oriental
ental oriental court. Kandy was the last
stronghold of the SIngalese rulers.
Portuguese and Dutch tried in .vain
to subdue the city and the little moun mountain
tain mountain kingdom; but the way to Kandy
was through narrow passes, surround surrounded
ed surrounded by jungles. Many lives were lost
In vain assaults. For 20 years after
the Brltiah took Oeylon the last king
of Kandy successfully resisted inva invasion.
sion. invasion. Finally, In 1815, he was cap captured
tured captured an sent into exile. The tem temples
ples temples and palaces and royal tombs of
Kandy speak of the old days of splen splendid,
did, splendid, shew. But they are silent con concerning
cerning concerning the intrigue and treachery and
cruelty and extortion that blackened
the last years of SIngalese rule in
Ceylon. These dark years are forgot forgotten
ten forgotten now. Life runs smoothly under
KNEW USE OF MOSQUITO NETS
Abundant Proof That the Ancients
Used Them to Foil the Attacks
of the Pests.
According to CoL Sir .Patrick Hehlr,
a physician, who has traveled about
India, lecturing to the people about
malaria, mosquito nets are by no
means a modern invention.' He quotes
Herodotus, who, writing of the Egypt Egyptians
ians Egyptians who dwelt on the, banks of lakes,
rivers and marshes, says:
"Every man has a net with which
In the day he takes fish and at night
uses in the following manner: In what whatever
ever whatever bed he sleeps he throws the net
around It, and then, getting In, sleeps
under it. If he should wrap himself
op In his clothes or In linen the
mosquitoes would bite through them,
but they never bite through the net."
The Romans called the mosquito net
a conopeum. It Is spoken of by Varro,
Horace, Juvenal. Propertlus and IJaul IJaul-us
us IJaul-us Silentarlus. Horace and Propertlus
referred to It in a way that implies
they thought it unmanly for a hardy
Roman soldier to indulge In such protection.
Winthrop Solves a
By MURIEL BLAIR
1121. Waatcra Nwippr U&ioa.)
An antique ring had been stolen
from a jewelry tray in the case undef
my charge. Goldstein & Co. had acted
promptly. I was notified that my serv services
ices services were no longer required. The
senior partner of the firm took great
pains to Inform me that my dismissal
carried with It no Implication ef per personal
sonal personal dishonesty. There had been so
many of such thefts recently, how however,
ever, however, that, an example of presumable
carelessness must be made. Unfor Unfortunately
tunately Unfortunately they kad begun with me.
If It had not been for the stenog stenographer.
rapher. stenographer. Miss Lura Vesey, I think I
should have packed up ins tauter to re return
turn return to my native town, disgusted with
jewelers In general and justly Indig Indignant
nant Indignant at Goldstein & Co. After I had
parted with several good friends
among the clerks who honestly re regretted
gretted regretted my departure, I wes surprised
to find Miss Vesey at my side, just as
I was leaving the place. She was In
tears. She placed a sisterly, affection affectionate
ate affectionate hand on my arm In a pleading
sympathetic way that softened me,
Tou will not get discouraged?" she
"Does It matter much?" lf jerked
out, still wroth at my summary dis dismissal.
missal. dismissal. "It does to me," she replied earn earnestly,
estly, earnestly, "more than you think. It mat matters
ters matters to my brother, too,' Mr. Winthrop.
You found him a good position, and he
will be always grateful. If I can help
Bat I shook my head dejectedly.
"At least let me hear how you get
along," she added, and there was a
tremor in her voice that inspired me
with the Idea that I had one sterling
friend In the world.
So I promised .her, and went on my
way. I remembered all about that
missing antique ring. In fact, I knew
the man who had stolen it. At least
I thought I did.
I am not much of a story teller, but
to look ahead a little, my hard think thinking
ing thinking assured me that I might make a
My first step was to go to the Jewel Jewelers'
ers' Jewelers' Board of Trade. That was where
they kept the records of the trade, and
I kjiew mine would follow me. The
secretary was a bland, bright-eyed old
man. I told my story. I also recited
my suspicions. I could see that he
was becoming interested in me.
"Tou think the man who palmed the'
missing antique ring today Is a pro professional,
fessional, professional, eh?" he inquired.
"I am certain of It."
"See here," said the secretary, "I
like your talk. Nobody thinks of sus suspecting,
pecting, suspecting, you, for these robberies have
become an every-day event. I want
to say this, however: If you succeed
in running down the gang who are
guilty of these systematic peculations,
the Jewelers' Board of Trade will pay
you a reward of one thousand dollars."
I struck my quarry the third day.
At a street corner occupied bygone of
the leading diamond houses, my at attention
tention attention was attracted to a man and a
woman conversing. Then both en entered
tered entered the diamond shop. The woman
was chewing gum.
I followed them as far as the win window,
dow, window, and noted their every movement.
The fashionably dressed woman was
shown a tray of unset stones. The man
proceeded to eat an ..apple. She asked
to be shown some other gems. Hsr
companion drew nearer to the tray. I
saw the woman take her gum from her
mouth. Then the man tossed the core
of the apple into the street, and came
back to the side of his companion.
I was after that apple core double double-quick.
quick. double-quick. Apparently the couple had found
nothing to suit them and started to
leave the store. Suddenly the sales salesman
man salesman called to the floorwalker and ran
out from behind the counter.
"Two diamonds are missing, from
the tray, he declared.
Tou must submit to a search? said
the clerk firmly.
They accompanied the salesman,
who was joined by a lady clerk, to re retiring
tiring retiring rooms. I glided up to the spot
where they had stood at the counter.
I slipped my fingers along the under
edge of the show case.
The two suspects came out ef the
retiring rooms tbreateaing but trium triumphant.
phant. triumphant. The missing gems had net been
T shall start a suit through my
lawyer at once," said my man, and
moved towards the counter against
which his umbrella rested.
"Wait," I said, and blocked his way
"Examine that," I added, extending
an apple core to the astonished clerk.
"And that," and L, handed a wad of
gum to the floorwalker
" "What does this mean?" inquired
the salesman vaguely, and then his
eye rested on a sparkling eye of light
Imbed ed In the fruit. At the same
moment the floorwalker discovered
the second gem in the gum, which the
deft woman swindler had stuck on the
under rim of the counter, where I had
The man turned red, then white.
The woman fainted. I telephoned the
Jewelers' Board of Trade. Its secre secretary
tary secretary appeared In person,v then the po police.
lice. police. The man willingly confessed te
the theft of the antique ring.
Goldstein & Co. offered handsome
apologies and an Increased salary.
However, with the one thousand dol-
lars I followed my natural bent, be became
came became a secret service man, as I have
already told, and married that pretty,
sympathizing stenographer, of course.
We make your old shoes as good as
new. Dont wait until the sole is worn
entirely through, but when you see
the outer sole becoming thin, let us
renew it for you. We use only the
fcsest of material and guarantee our
work. All work called for and deliv delivered
ered delivered promptly.
OCALA ELECTRIC SHOE SCOP
' 114 S. Magnolia St. Phone 143
! Insurance I
x Ocala, Florida
Our Specialty Is
t CD 1
MAZON & CO.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerigs
Every Thursday and
, Sunday 5 to 8 p. m.
Plus 8c War Tax
Bring Your Picnic Supper end
Enjoy the Cool Breezes
of Silver River
For information see or phone
W. L Carmiclmel'
Boats OdCh for Charter
! At All Times
Geo. icllay I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Bring us yourj
I and Auto Repairing
Satisfaction Guaranteed '.'
AUTOGENOUS WELDING CO.
& Orange St.
Day Phone 47. Night Plume 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalm era
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JULY 14. 1921
If ycro have any society items for
tie Star, please call five-ce.
ZIt. jind Mrs- W. A. McGuire return returned
ed returned hoitne ; yesterday after a three
months absence ro Chicago.
Then e's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning yoiar fish at the City Fish Market.
Ftone 158. fc tf
Mr. and Mrs. J.'D. Wilkes and fam family
ily family leave today for Salt Springs for a
stay of several weeks.
HatiS left in the shop over thirty
days will be sold for charges. J. Melin,
Day Dream extracts and toilet wa waters,
ters, waters, a full line, just received at the
Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
Judge Futch thinks all the young
folks have been playing solitaire. None
of them have been in to see him about
marriage licenses lately.
Your neighbor prefers Federal
bread and there's a reason. Find out
the riason. It's easy. Federal Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. i 6-6t
Fira alarm at 11 :20 today was false.
Chief spent some time trying to find
where it came fromibut failed. It's a
misdemeanor to send in a false alarm.
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. 6-tf
' Mrs. Baird's store in North Ocala
was entered last night; some money,
tobacco and other small articles were
The first time Ocala ladies have
had an opportunity to get DAY
DREAM face powder. It's at the
Court Pharmacy. 6-tf
The friends of Mrs. L. W. Ponder,
who is recuperating in, Denver Colo.,
will le glad to know she is much bet
ter, and expects to start for home as
soon ias cooler weather sets in.
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, Hose and
CircalL OfSce over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocsla, FU. Adv. tf
''Work of repainting the federal
building begun, r Mr. J. P. Sulli
"van of Chicago has1 the contract. He
has two men at work and expects to
soon have a full-sized gang.
We regret to learn Mr. J. D. Mc
Caskill is suffering" from a painful ac
cident. While having a car of build
ing material unloaded the other day,
he fell, and sustained severe injuries
to hisi back and shoulder. Mrs.' Mc Mc-Caskitl
Caskitl Mc-Caskitl brought him in. to see the doc doctor
tor doctor this morning.
The Spencer-Pedrick Motor Com Company
pany Company has flung to the breeze from the
flagstaff at the top of their garage
a big blue Buick pennant. The build building
ing building will soon be finished.
Quality is the first consideration in
making Federal bread and rolls. Fed-
eral Bakery. 6-6t
Master Harris Powers, Frances
Clark and Lucretia Hocker are enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying a few days visit at Lake Weir,
where they are guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence Camp and family.-.
Overland, 5-passenger 'touring, Al
shape, A buy at $175. Spencer Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. 11-tf
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Camp and two
children, Bobbie and Nancy, left yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon for Lausanne, Switz Switzerland!,
erland!, Switzerland!, where they expect to reside
for the next year.
Want a used car? We have some.
Real Ibuys. Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Company. s. 11-tf
Ratelng the Family- MJ
THE 1006ES GrOi I
psJiPb tCiiMi3L .sis
Why buy a sewing machine that
has no reputation and you know noth-1
ing about, when the SINGER is soldi
on its reputation and backed by Singer j
service as long as it exists. Easy
terms. Phone 542. (
Singer Sewing Machine Co., I
317 North Magnolia St.,
7-12-tf Ocala, Fla.
- The Misses Ethel and Elizabeth ;
"IIorne were hostesses yesterday after-
noon to the T. A. G. Club. Besides the 1
regular members, the following young j
ladies were invited: Misses Callie :
GLssendaner, Marguerite Edwards,
Hazel Padget of Tallahassee, Annie j
Lester Peterson and Willie Mae Lang. ;
The guests of the afternoon met at the j
Temple theater, where Xor two hou
they thoroughly enjoyed the pictures,!
after which they went to the Court
Pharmacy for rfreshments.
The Quality Fruit Store has just re received
ceived received a fresh shipment of the East
Indian mango. These are almost en entirely
tirely entirely devoid of fibre. Mango fruit i3
delicious sliced like peaches for des
sert. They are also used in a number
of ways cooked, preserved, canned,
marmalade, chutney, pickle, etc.
Phone 218. 7-13-lt
The friends of Dr. and Mrs. W. SI.
Richardson will be sorry to learn that
they expect (o leave next week for
Jacksonville, where in the future they
will make their home. The friends
thay have made during their long resi residence
dence residence in Ocala, will certainly, miss
them, but their best wishes go with
them and their friends trust they will
find many more years of happiness in
their new home,
We do not make all the bread used
in Ocala, so we content ourselves with
making the best. Federal Bakery. 6t
Miss Wenona Wetherbee, who has
been attending a school of physical
education in New Haven, Conn., for
the past year, returned home last
night. Since school closed the
spring, Miss Wetherbee has been en enjoying
joying enjoying a delightful visit with relatives
in Boston and Concord, Mass.
Roberts & Spencer for picture
framing. Call us up. We will send for
Mr. D. Voulgaris left for Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville today, to take complete charge of
all the illustrating work for the Innes
Auto Co., the Wrigley Engraving Co
and the Southerland R. R. Co. His
brother, M. Voulgaris, will follow him
in a few 'weeks.
Panama hats cleaned and reblocked,
75c. Royal Cleaners, J. Melin, Hat Hatter.
ter. Hatter. 13-tf
Mrs. T. C. Carter and daughter,
Ada, arer anticipating a delightful
visit with friends and relatives in the
north. They expect to leave the lat latter
ter latter part of next week for Boston for
a two months stay.
Ask for Day Dream rouge and tal talcum
cum talcum powder at the Court Pharmacy. Ct
Overland, 5-passenger touring, Al
shape. A buy at $175. Spencer Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. 11-tf
Want a used, car? We have tome.
Real buys. Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Whitewash as a Fire-Prootting.
Teats made of the tire-reaiaiinj
paints have demonstrated that thes
are fairly effective for sina'l uuiountl
of wood. Ordinurlly calcimine ol
whitewash has proved in lepts to b
as fire-resistant as any paint eoverin
tried. It la cheap and convenient U
use. Although It wUi not' prevent th
burning cf wood exposed continuousl
to a high heat, a good coat of calci calcimine
mine calcimine on wood will decrease the dan
ger of a blaze spreading from burn
tng cigarettes, sparks, matches and
similar small sources of Ore. Calci Calcimine
mine Calcimine la, of course, more effective foi
inside than for outside use.
a little Sensitive about somethings!
mr: if -
J ; WV .--ill-
- t - : v 'ii-.-
oeu if ili must noted pas:ors In America, couiprlsli.jr the
'.-Lurch of the Uiiltetl States, recently convened at St. Louis, Mo.
HIGH GRADE COM
Farm views, landscapes and home
scenes, ivngene A- Keveis, over uuar uuar-antee
antee uuar-antee Clothing & Shoe Co., Ocala. 8 tf
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No 14-meets at
mg Bovereigna are aaways weicume.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
OCALA LODGE NO. 28S, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets I
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 Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
' A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R.
. C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
. Tom Proctor, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
. Tulula Lodge No. 22. I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at 8
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall In the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
T. C. Carter, N." G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chanter No. 29, O. E. S
meets at the Masonic hall the second j
and fourth Thursday evenings of eachi
month at 8 o'clock.
. Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M
Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
. Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
World's Largtst Spring
Whnf Is the Invest rtrini u the j
world? Florida has. one which must
be near the head of the fist. This Is
called Wakulla !;ru. Ii is kkj feet
across. Is SO- fYt -Seep aiirl flows at
the rate of 12fi.rw?i -.'nH.-jm of water
every mlnnte. It rivps riKe to n river
250 feet wld it si-'. This
mammoth sprin;; is in'ated nbnur 15
miles from TaiJai.!e.' Outlook.
uS CT UsOV
SENT MESSAGE BY DOG TEAM
Native of Labrador Used Unique Sys System
tem System of Communication Across
t Vast Frozen Waste.
In the bleat land of Labrador, where
the winter distances are vast snow
spa:es, the means of communication
between neighbors is sometimes a mat matter
ter matter of erion!i ineinvenience. Ttieir
means of communication Is by
But I once saw
i an interesting example of Labrador Labrador-I
I Labrador-I ean ingenuity in sending a message,
writes Temple Manning In the Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Plain Dealer.
The man wit whom I Lad come to
spend the night had a brother whom
h wished me to meet. This brother
lived five miles Across what appeared
to be an unbroken stretch of snow and
ice, without even a tree between. My
host spoke of sending his brother word
to come over for a visit, and I won-
i dered how he was going to do 1L I
was soon enlightened. : s
He took a stout piece of board, wrote
his message on It. attached to It a rope,
and then called his dog team to him.
Harnessing the leader, he tied the rope
to the trace, -and then, with a cut of
his long whip, sent the leader dashing
away. After him ran all the team,
barking Wnd yelping at the board that
bounded and skidded over the snow.
In an amazingly short space of time
the brother appeared, his sled double double-harnessed,
harnessed, double-harnessed, with my host's team In the
lead. The leader seemed very proud,
.and I think he knew what had been
required of him, and that he had ac accomplished
complished accomplished his mission faithfully.
DREW ON. HIS 'IMAGINATION
High Ecclesiastical Authority of Cen Centuries
turies Centuries Ago Had Wonderful Idea
of Sea Serpent.
Rudyard Kipling's conception of a
pair of sea serpents great white,
i blind pathetic creatures risen from
I the primordial ooze made a corking
yarn, 'but It wasn't a bit more lmarl
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. )
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTfork 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 em N"York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
! 2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. 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.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 11m
3:24 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-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.
Tuesoay, Thursday. Saturday.
cvr was wo
jcl y 1 ;
...... A j
if -,.'na j I
sixty-first jrerwra! as-semMy the Presbyterian
The photograph shows some of the delegates.
native than the irfisly description
penned in all seriousness centuries ago
by Olaus Magnus, archbishop of Up Up-saia.
saia. Up-saia. The worthy archbishop wrote:
Their forms are horrible, their
heads squstre, all set with prickly,
and they have sharp 'and long horns
about, like a tree rooted up by the
roots. They are 10 or 1- cubits long,
very black end with Luge eyes, the
compass whereof is about 8 or 10 cu cubits.
bits. cubits. The eye is red and fiery colored,
which In the dark night appears to
fishermen afar off under waters as
a burning fire, having hairs like goose
feathers, thick and long. like a beard
hanging down. The rest of the body.
for the greatness of the head, which J
Is square, is very small, not being
(above 14 fur 15 cubits long. One of
those sea monsters will easily drown
many great ships."
Unsolved Mystery of Nature.
The exact principle which causes a
magnet to take hold of metals and
cling to them with a free which over overcomes
comes overcomes the principle of gravity is, like
electricity, one of Nature's unsolved
mysteries, the Detroit News remarks.
It is merely known that a- piece of Iron
which has been electrically treated
will attract and hold various other
metals. The force it exerts is called
The most logical explanation would
appear to be that an electrically-treated
piece of Iron gives off a force
analogous to that given off by radium.
In that It will affect other pieces of
metal without materially lessening Its
The name "magnet" Is derived from
the mineral "magnetite." This, In
turn, is so called because It was first
discovered in Magnesia. Magnetite Is
a natural, magnet, of which lodestone
is one of the best known varieties.
Their Wedding Day.
When we were married, my hus husband
band husband and I thought we had planned
carefully to elude the sendoff our set
was sure to give us. We had a quiet
family wedding and knowing our
friends would be at the depot to see
us ofT on our trip with' the usual em embarrassing
barrassing embarrassing attentions bestowed on
newlyweds, we decided to outwit them
by boarding the train at the water
tank, where It stopped before pulling
Into the station. We drove up there
undetected, clambered up on the rear
platform, and then discovered to our
dismay that the rear door was locked!
Unable' to get Into the car, we cow cowered
ered cowered there, both blushing red as beets,
while the train slowly pulled up be before
fore before the long platform full of our ap appreciative
preciative appreciative friends. Chicago Tribune.
Bread to Clean .Watches.
There is no more novel use to which
bread Is put than that in vogue in
some of the great watch factories
where more than forty loaves of fresh
bread were used dally In pre-war times.
From the early days of watchmak
ing fresh bread has been reduced tp
dough which Is used in removing on
and chips adhering to the minute parts
of the watch. Since many of these
parts are barely visible to the naked
eye the oil is absorbed by the dough
while the chips stick to it. There Is
no other known substance that wipes
the parts without leaving some par particles
ticles particles attached to them. Hence, "sjar
of life" is used.
V ANTED, LOST. r'OUND, FOR
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
.TRANSFER SER1CE TTnen yoa
wm to to - .Ai ci v v. -i-a
light or heavy hauling-, locally, or
long distance, phone 434. L. E.
F0R RENT Th
rooms for light
ply Phone ST.
ree or four farniiheJ
GUAVAS Fine Lake Grif5.i guavas
for sale in crate lots. Suitable for
jellies. Price $1-50 crate f. o. b.
Leesburg. Order NOW to be sure
you get them F. E. Wetherbee,
Agent, Leesburg, Fla. 7-5-tf
FOR SALE Five room house and
small lot at Stanton. Fla., near Lake
Weir. See Mrs, Bishop, Weirsdale,
FOR RENT Large office room over
Fishel's. Apply T. A. Blake, over
FOR SALE 1920 Buick. Can be
seen at Nichols & Cobb's stables.
First class mechanical condition. A.
L. McKay. 8-t
WANTED To hear from owner of
small-farm.-Give location, descrip description,
tion, description, best price and term. Addres
Farmer, care Star. 12-2t
FOR SALE Seven passenger auto automobile,
mobile, automobile, run less than 10,000 miles.
Will trade for real estate or accept
Ford as part payment. See Grover
GrLTm, at 119 S. Magnolia. 12-3t
FOR SALE Strand wood, split pine
and oak, $3 and $3.50 per strand.
Leavs orders at Jirash Grocery.
Phone 413. 13-12t
WANTED To hear from owned of
cilty property for sale. Best price,
cash or terms. Address "G," care
"Star. Ocala, Fla. 13-3t
FOR SALE Interest, bearing note
due on or before July 1, 1923, at 8
per cent interest. Secured by first
mortgage on city property. See Gro Grover
ver Grover Griffin, 119 S. Magnolia St. 3t
FOR SALE Three quarter Jersey
cow, gentle and dehorned, with fine
heifer calf three weeks old. Milk
cows for sale at all times. Anthony
Farms, Anthony, Fla. 13-6t
FARM FOR SALE First class 320 320-acre
acre 320-acre farm six miles from Ocala on
hard road. One well finished 8-room
house with wide verandas; also 3 3-room
room 3-room house; good deep well with
gasoline engine and pumping outfit;
good barn, smokehouse, sheds, etc.
All under good wire fence; half un under
der under cultivation; uncleared land has
valuable timber. Pasture has never never-failing
failing never-failing pond. Horses, cattle, hogs,
etc. Everything eady to go to work.
This is a real bargain at the price,
$17,500. Can be handled for $7500
cash, with liberal terms on balance.
If interested write me and I will be
pleased to "show you." "Owner,"
' care Star. Ocala, Fla. 13-2t
WANTED Have from $500 to $1000
to invest in some paying business.
What have you to offer ? Prefer a
mercantile business. P. H. Bufkin,
Kola, Miss. 1 14-et
FOR SALE Dandy little 15-acfe
farm; four-room house, deep well
with pump; barn, ,,. smoke house;
young mare; cow, yearling; farm
tools; three acres sweet potatoes;
eight acres peanuts; some hogs. All
go with plaec at a very low price.
S. S. Savage Jr. 14-t
WANTED Someone -to turn over
25 acres of land with tractor. Land
was planted in tomatoes this season.
Apply te P. O. Box 445 at once. 12t
FOR RENT Eight room, two story
house, furnished complete; good
location, $50 per month. James
Hall Realty Co., Phone 218. It
FOR SALE Five acre tract 1 1-4
miles from Ocala on Anthony road;
all cleared and fenced; three-room
bungalow; good well; fruit trees.
Also Ford truck. Price $800. Henry
Reinhardt, care Star. 14-t
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
The O03 as Human Frod.
The ''-i form n im; r:rii.i ;rtl-!
; of food mni Htj.iiv t--f., u
, ChlllH itlf S"-. i '';i!V,S MMl.l?
popple are .-!?
.( x -.-e-s? tUll-
" !- .1 .. H hO
; cacT. hp.; nt- ,.n
bnv. r iui t-.
? for K- t
tie ulii-t n' :
fat 1" 1' si-i t.:!--!'! .;. :-i r-.i t-Cl!t'-
',: ft T-':tz i'fi i?iut i?iut-tou
tou i?iut-tou fii irix Tin- Ui.).'.iii f!f fwiid
Of n (HiH'i'T. '!.) ,i! ritei
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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
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mods:languageTerm text English
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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 14, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05936
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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