Citation
Sebring daily American

Material Information

Title:
Sebring daily American
Place of Publication:
Sebring, Fla
Publisher:
Highlands County Pub. Co.
Frequency:
Daily (Monday through Friday)[<1926>]
Daily (except Monday)[ FORMER <1925>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
2 v. : ill. ; 56 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Sebring (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Highlands County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Highlands -- Sebring
Coordinates:
27.4957 x -81.441

Notes

Cf. Gregory, W. American newspapers, 1937.:
Began in 1925.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Ceased in June 1927.
General Note:
Publisher: Roderick Arkell, <1925>.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services (UFDC@uflib.ufl.edu) with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
13020715 ( OCLC )
sn 86063017 ( LCCN )
ocm13020715

Related Items

Related Item:
Highlands American (Sebring, Fla. : 1925)
Related Item:
Sebring white way
Succeeded by:
Sebring American

Full Text







ItIDA's Tuesday,
-:mXfl in extreme nor,4hwet
sltMb; lfrtsh alorthlwes',rionds di-
"t if'. -


#ebriuj Iailu knirar


UNIVERSAL
News Services Daily
INTERNATIONAL


~1 --. -


SEBRING, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 26, 1926.


Price Five Cets.


QOOLIDGE


*. ,-.
\ %,.,..t: THUR BRISBANE

*. ,Thaw, Space and Corpses.
,r Boaqcastinag Heat.
j'Will Coolidge Be First?
if .tl. Masked Ladies.
SC.m* right, 1926, Star Co.)


N says time and dis-
--."
ek g ltare not as we understand
K (Othprs believe both exist
-fife .ii the mind. Time and dis-
...c' certainly influence man and
,,nteMtions. Reading that flood
ijj b. wfe has killed ten thousand
A .i*z, you murmur "too bad"

<., hd see one child crushed under
istinobile, and the horror
ltaveS you. it happened
You.

. ...P. IR- digs out old Tut-Ank-
i e.1S o, moving his mummy
: L.wla to the museum, and
R quitee correct," just the
l d Pharoah" but when
open the tombs of the
f rulers, some recently
I ndving from royal corpses
wor*t of jewels and
t ie, you mutter, "what

Mi;fer no better reason
ia dead Pharoah than
*'a dead Romanoff. But
zi*a,'ke alla i thae o.

1.
0-
&WVtes as.we broad.
y0es.
',bniing coal at the
w the well, or burning
i 4 ferestzy giant piles of
,~'d d"slash" that now
to' waste, and "broadcasting"
lto.. sti-lions of houses.

BALL"W important is a seri-
se ientist's statement that
i ng now floating down from
n.e.rt]is.,. menacing navigation,
le' icy currents that lower
ure, can be destroyed at


.-* Nn shall have made
WAersn plentifuJ as water and
I rtesiing tides or the sun,
"ConITol of this earth will
VQatute.,
i.tlity and climate will be reg-
.d'iaaording to the will of
i('dlesekts and swamps unknown.
Z 'senators are changing
.attitude on the world
.d joining those that would
j'.the United States out of it.
r Williams of Missouri
entering the world court,
force the United States to
.'t. League of Nations and
if'ts responsibilities. That is

.President Coolidge decide
a among presidents to sup-
ihe theory that the United
4 not big enough to man-
'tf without help or advice
Ero~e ?
-nWashington was presi-
4t is nation's population was
hlf the population of New
n*ko4w. Washington thought
k tt4y could manage itself,
E advised it to keep out of
peaflln entanglements.
gR,. 'OOLIDGE has 115,000,000
, iApericans back of him. It
i ta.'dly seem to him necessary
a nation of that size across
,o o before a European court,
%brdinate it to the decision of
$i~ean League of Nations,
eil with the court and the
an nations overwhelmingly
the people of the United

0..la, Fla., 17 ladies wear-
masks, drove to the house
.,*kan whose morals did not
S 17, tied, her hands and
".rried her to a lonely spot
tipped her with branches of
.:She was picked up un-
u d an d taken to a hospital.
rrets," the single word
fity," does not cover the


MIAMI COP"Fifi"Widener,
Who Ran Away

SLAIN DURING o Wed, Divorced



PISTOL DUEL


Three Officers Engage in
Battle Near Dania; One As-
sailant Wounded

OFFICERS ROUTED

Ammunition' Gon6, Policemen
Forced to Retreat Under
Fire


MIAMI. Jan. 25.-One police-
man was killed, one of his assail-
ants is expected to die, several
others are believed to be wounded
in a gun battle shortly after mid-
night this morning in a shack three
miles west of Dania on the Davie
road.
George Coleman. one of the
three Hollywood policemen sent to
the shack to arrest men responsible
for the brutal beating of a white
man, who came to the station for
aid, was killed and his two com-
panions were forced to withdraw
when their ammunition was ex-
hausted.
According to stories told by Of-
fietrs Dickens and Wells, who
fought by the side of Coleman un-
til he was killed, the battle was
probably one of the hottest waged
in the state since the bloody days
of thle building of the F. E. C.
SWhen the trio of officers opened
the door to the little wooden shack
iee the beating earlier in the
'9 W take tplage, ,dozen

c o"
o he ,aors.rt
As soon as the men recognlftid
the 'officers the light was extin-
guished.
Revolver shots flashed from all
parts of the room. The officers
returned the fire and after a few
moments withdrew. Tile shots con-
tinued and the three policemen di-
rected their aim at the flashes.
Neither of the two officers are able
o give an accurate estimate of the
ime which had elapsed but the
three decided to enter the shaok
again.
It was at this time that Coleman
received his fatal wound. His two
companions remained at the spot
until their ammunition was ex-
hausted and then returned to Hol-
lywood to seek reinforcements.
Two of four brothers by the
name of Buchanan, who are al-
leged to operate the Kentucky Inn
at Dania, are being held today.
One is in a dying condition at Al-
lison hospital, Miami Bench, shot
through the eye, and the other is
being held in jail at Fort Lauder-
dale.
A coroner's jury, sitting at Fort
Lauderdale, will investigate the af-
fair and hear the report of the
Hollywood police department from
Chief George Bausewine and Capt.
S. W. Johnson.



I Introducing-_I
G EORGE R. BAUSCH, president
and treasurer of the E. E.
Bausch & Son, Co., largest optical
concern in the world, which has
been an established business in
Rochester, N. Y., for the past 70
years.
With Mrs. Bausch and Mr. and
Mrs. Lee Richmond, also of
Rochester, the optician and manu-
facturer is spending the season at
Kenilworth lodge.
"This is our first winter in
Florida," Mr. Bausch said yester-
day, "and I believe Sebring is one
of the coming cities of the state.
We are delighted with the climate
here and think Kenilworth lodge is
"one of the finest hotels in the
country. We expect to be here
until the latter part of April."
Mr. Bausch predicts a popula-
tion of 300,000 for Sebring in
1931, which he says is destined to
be one of the largest inland cities
in the state because of its fine
surroundings and abundant re-
sources.
"The name Bausch stands for
perfection in the optical world" is
rightfully the slogan for the E. E.
Bausch & Son Co., for the Bausch
family has madg a special study
and has been actively engaged in
this business for almost a century.


THE romance which included
San early morning elopement six
years ago of "Fifi" Windener,
leader in Philadelphia's younger
set, has come to an end 'in Norris-
town, Pa., where she was granted
a divorce from Carter Randolph
Itidy. Married at 17, she is now
but 23.




VOIlE IN NAMING OF

ITS 5GOVERNIN5 BODY

Spirited Session of Commis-
sioners Held; Residents
Argue 4-Year Terms

A spirited session of the Lake
Steams commissioners last week
climaxed the political controversy
that has arisen in the Highlands
county town over the appointment
by the state legislature of the five
commissioners.
Objecbional features of the city
charter '.vere discussed at the
meeting. Several prominent per-
sons addressed the' commissioners
on the subject. The charter pro-
vides for four year terms for the,
present commissioners, and it is
on this point that the.controversy
arose.
Speakers included Mayor A. M.
McAuley, E. C. Kirkpatrick, Sher-
iff R. H. Hancock, Shelly Ivy,
W. G. McClelland, Col. J. M. Lee,
and members of the commission
body, who include Mr. McAuley,
T. U. Jackson, B. F. Williams, P.
D. Moore and T. W. Webb. Mr.
Webb, however, has resigned from
the body.
A committee of citizens appear-
ed before the body and asked for
opinions on the entanglement.
Dissatisfaction with the appoint-
ment of the commissioners, and
the contention that the people
should have i, voice i naming
the commissioners, were the issues.
ALTITUDE FLIGHT OFF.
DAYTON, Ohio, Jan. 25.-
Lieut. John A. Macready's attempt
to break the world's altitude rec-
ord, scheduled for today, was post-
poned because of poor visibility.


DISCdPLI


ES


WORLD COURT Chiropractor Admits Dissecting Body
of Woman But Declares He Did Not

ADHERENCE IS Kill Her; Asserts She Was Suioede


STEP NEARER

Senate Invokes Cloture for
Second Time in Its History
to Compel Vote

DECISION NOT IN DOUBT

Ultimate Outcome Seen by Re-
sult of Gag Ballot, Which
Carries by 68 to 26


WASHINGTON, Jan. 25.-
American adherence to the World
Court, around which is pivoting a
fight as bitter as the memorable
League of Nations struggle, was
brought a step closer this after-
noon when the Senate upset a
cherished tradition and imposed
cloture upon itself for the second
time in its history.
The restriction of debate pre-
sages a final vote on American
adherence within a week and the
vote by which this was accom,
polished this afternoon left little
doubt as to the ultimate outcome.
The vote was 68 tq,26.
The irreconcilables and a hand-
ful of Senators inherently opposed
to cloture, opposed restrictions of
debate.
Outnumbered and out-voted
the irreconcilables found solace
only in the fact they have forced
the adoption of such drastic res-
ervations as will virtually make
the Senate itself and not the presi-
dent, the judge of what shall be
submitted to the court's jwrisdic-
.ti~ l ; *" ' : -. ... '
tflie ve wJStaen bafeni a'
monster crowd that jammed the
galleries and forced capital police
to establish lines in'the corridors.
The occasion was given a dram-
atic touch by the presence of Mrs.
Woodrow Wilson, widow of the
war president, who came to see hlier
husband's great post war dreams
of international peace take a long
step nearer realization.
A portentious silence pervaded
the chamber when Vice President
Dawes rapped for order and laid'
the Lenroot motion for cloture
before the Senate. A shrill ringing
of bells followed as a quorum was
called and senators filed into their
seats from the adjoining cloak
rooms.
There was a quorum present and
Dawes solemnly asked:
"Is it the sense of the Senate
that the debate shall be brought
to a close?"
Cries of "question" and "vote"
came from the floor.
"Call the roll," said Dawes and
the vote began.
By adopting cloture, the Senate
limited each senator to one hour's
debate in all uRon not only the
resolution of adherence but upon
all reservations and amendments
as well.
As most of the pro-court sen-
ators will not utilize their full time
and there are only 16 irreconcil-
ables, the final vote probably will
come within 30 hours of debate-
some time next Saturday or Mon-
day.
Cloture also shut off the intro-
duction of all new reservations and
amendments and all "dilatory
motions" are out of order.
WEATHER HALTS FLIERS.
LAS PALMAS, Canary Islands,
Jan. 25.-Stormy weather and
heavy seas today caused the Span-
ishli Trans-Atlantic flyers again to
postpone their departure on the
second leg of their air jaunt .until
Tuesday.


Women at Seaside Spa Can't Find

Time After Ocean Plunge to Get Hair

Dressed, So Resort to Wearing Wigs


i Popular Society Nabobs at
Beach Appear With
Gray Wigs.
r-
PALM BEACH, Fla,, Jan. 25.-
Mrs. John Edwin Dietzen, New
York, and Mrs. George A. Dobyne,
of Beverly Palms, Mass., both of
whom have attractive dark hair,
appeared at a society reception
here in white wigs.


They attracted so much atten-
tion that they have probably set a
new fad. Women point out that
there is good sense in the innova-
tion. They do not have time after
bathing to get their hair dressed
for the night's social whirl. Hence
wigs may become popular.
Mrs. Dobyne, who is very popu-
lar with the younger set, said:
"I put on the gray wig to see
how I would be treated %hen I
begin to grow old."


MEDIA, Pa., Jan. 25.-Dr. David R. Marshall, 42, a chiropractor
of Bywood Heights, a Philadelphia suburb, was formally charged with
the murder of Miss Anna May Dietrich, 34, today, after he confessed
aismembering her body in his\offices at 30 South Seventeenth street,
Philadelphia, and later disposing of the torso,ilegs and head.
Marshall, prodded and urted by District Attorney William Tay-
lor and Captain A. J. Sweeney, head of a private detective agency,
ended the severe grilling he was subjected to for more than ten hours,
by sobbing out the confession in a broken, jerky and disconnected
manner. A -


The chiropractor insisted he did
not kill Miss Dietrich. He main-
tained steadfastly she committed
suicide by taking poison while he
was out of the office eating
supper.
He said she told him of a love
affair with a New York man short-
ly before he left her. He said he
dismembered the body because he
feared the responsibility.
Marshall admitted being ac-
quainted wvith the dead girl since
1917, saying he went out with her
two and three times weekly.
Marshall, on the verge of a
breakdown, was. placed in a cell
after having signed the confession.
He was to be taken to Philadelphia
later in the day.
Meanwhile, authorities are
awaiting the outcome of a chem-
ical analysis of the contents of the
dead girl's stomach to determine
'the veracity of the chiropractor's
'assertion that Miss Dietrich died
from' the effects of poison which
she took in his office.
Marshall's story was to the ef-
fect 'that as he was leaving his
office Tuesday evening, he met
Miss Dietrich in front of a restau-
rant near his, office on Seventeenth
street, Philadelphia. Hr arms
were. illed with bagdles and she
?prsTea --de3ected. *:-
".I asked her bow shemfelt," t-
shall stated, "and she answered
that she was. miserable and" wished
she might die. I invited her up. to
my office, suggesting that I might
be able to do something for her
which would make her feel better,
and she assente'd.
"I gave her the key, bidding her
to go up herself, as I would be
away for about an hour.
"Upon my return I observed that
she was not in sight. Her bundles
lay on a table and I could hear
sounds in the wash room. I hast-
ened to the door and found it was
locked.
"She was moaning and I forced
the door and found her out-
ttretched on the floor virtually un-
conscious. 1 carried her into my
adjusting room and placed her onl


a table. I worked over her for
an hour, but she failed to regain
consciousness. She died and I
grew worried.
"I didn't know what to do. I
was afraid the medical profession
would say chiropractic was the
cause of her death.
"I was afraid to report her
death to the authorities for fear
they might accuse me. I hid the
body in my office and said nothing.
I left it there over Tuesday night,
while I went home. I couldn't
sleep, however.
"The next morning I procured a
hack saw and knife and cut up
the body. I disposed of the imple-
ments and about 3 o'clock I walked
out of my office with the part
wrapped in paper and placed them
in my automobile. I drove to Rose-
tree and disposed of the pieces.
"I discovered to my horror the
next morning that I had forgotten
the head in my office and I
wrapped it up and made another
trip to the spot 'where it was
found."
District Attorney Taylor asked
the chiropractor what poison Miss
Dietrich had taksn.
"I don't know," he said-"it was
sa white powder. I found the bot-
,t. lide her. 'Afterward I tUrf&

"Why did she taiik dOan e
prosecutor asked..
"She felt badly.j sI^Jia&t' been
jilted by a ribh !w 'fk tHia4-
Nicholas was his name,--phe had
been very much in love.. She told
.me she would rather be dead than
live without him."
Marshall went all to pieces at
the conclusion of his examination
and begged to be let alone. He
pleaded With the prosecutor to see
his wife and 9-year-old son were
taken care of.
In his relations with Miss Diet-
rich he had represented himself to
be a bachelor.
It was not until after he had
been confronted with the dissected
body that Marshall made his con-
fession.


ELEVEN MILLIONS IN iURKIN FLAT; HASN'T

REAL ESTATE DEALS !MARET MONEY, LET

FOR SEBRING IN I925jALONE DEFENSE FUNL


BLI
WO
OF


ITCHELL.

ND JIM LEARNS ALL (A 1TIAi.
RLD NOT CRUEL; CUP Zff IML A IN
PENNIES IS FILLED M"v DIFkI -vIu


TAMPA, Jan. 25. His
name is Jim, and he's old and
blind. Every day he may be
found on a musty corner in
Tampa's teeming Spanish'
settlement.
What he does with the pen-
nies and hickles which are
dropped into his rusty tin
cup, no one knows.
Behind his bearded face
and shaggy brows, there
seems an air of better days-
days which are forgotten as
he miserably crouches along
the" dirty streets.
Tourists are his source of
revenue and the tinkle of sil-
ver and copper in the cheap
container often attracts the
envious looks of loose-fin-
gered fortune hunters.
The other day someone
beat and robbed him of his
"cup of life"-and his con-
ceded place on the corner was
vacant for a few days.
But, he's back on the cor-
ner again with his old rusty
cup; it was found in a nearby
alley and returned to him.
He smiles wanly and
clutches the fqp tighter now
as the dropping of coins from
pas-ii.h hand; offer testi-
monyv that all the wor'-I is not
hard &-n cruel.


RAISE $2,00TOBEIN

WORK ON BUILDING OF

L 0; C A L SYNAGOOUE

i Struoture for Congregation
S th, larawl.to 'QOst N .ar.,
s., .a' -..,V ;k.l .s,

More tbae ,'3 00 ,wase raied
Sort the enotkf. of a syrxlfogue
e. e at teeilngr held on Sunday
Wifgtt at the hoine of P. Aronson,
on Commerce street. Michael
Kahn, was the largest donor. Mr.
Kahn donated $1,000 which was
applied toward the purchase of a
site for the building.
The building, which will cost
in the neighborhood of $20,000
will be erected ..near Tuscawilla
park. While the purchase of the
property has been tentatively
made the exact location will not
consummated.
be made public until the deal is
Much enthusiasm for the project
was shown at Sunday's meeting.
It was decided that the congrega-
tion be known as Congregation
Beth Israel. Plans for the build-
ing are now being drawn and it is
expected that actual construction
will be started within a short time.
Louis Winkler, proprietor of the
Sign Shop, who has done many
beautiful paintings of beauty spots
in and around Sebring in oils, will
have charge of the decoration of


Sthe interior of the edifice. He
Dn*...I, +nl :.:.-:,i nL ... c1.... .M _r.. A..-!I-- _... will do several murals for the en-


vative Estimate on Business
Transactions

Real estate deals in Sebring
during 1925 totaled approximately
$11,609,700, on a conservative es-
timate from Postmaster U. D.
Kirk.
Mr. Kirk reports there were
$11,69.70 worth of documental
revenue stamps sold by the post-
office during the year.
SThese stamps are placed on all
deeds and mortgages at the rate
of $1 to every $1,000. Documents
conveying land worth $10 or under
do not require stamps. Deals
under $50 require a 50-cent stamp.
The estimate then seems very
conservative.
The postal_receipts in Sebring
during 1925 were $23,349.96 as
compared with $10,739.31 in 1924.
December, when the office was
congested with holiday packages
and letters, established a record
for monthly business.
The total receipts during that
month were $10,448.18.
From January 1 to March 31,
1924, receipts were $4,614.02.
From March 31 until (June 30,
they totalled $3,910.83. From
June 30 until September 3, the
total was $4,352.63.
OLIVE ALCORN DIVORCED.
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 25.-Olive
Ann Alcorn, actress, was granted
a final decree of divorce today
from William Scherer, screen dir-
ector. She charged desertion.


is in Hands of Government
Authorities

CHICAGO, Jan. 25. Matty
Durkin, who a week ago glibly
talked of a $50,000 defense fund,
today found himself virtually with-
out enough money to purchase
cigarettes-much less to pay an
attorney's retaining fee.
The slayer's only available cash,
$2,300, was taken from him when
he was arrested in St. Louis last
week. The federal authorities
have custody of it.
The two attorneys who repre-
sented him in court and obtained a
postponement of the arrangement
day, are John Tyrrell and Michael
Ahern, both admitted i4y that
they had been engaged odW.. by
Durkin's mother and had not been
retained by Durkin himself.
"Tomorrow I am going to see
Durkin and lay before him the
terms on which I will accept the
case", said Attorney Ahern.
"Wednesday we probably shall
talk it over with his mother."
It was intimated that Ahern's
terms would be 'stiff ones."
Durkin readily accepted the
proffer of a package of cigarettes
from newspapermen today. He
was unable To buy them at the
jail "commissary" which does only
a cash business.


trance walls.
Those who subscribed at Sun-
day's meeting are: Michael Kahn
$1,000; J. Teitelman $300; Alfred
Wolf $200; E. L. Winkler $100;
Joseph Kahn $100; L. R. Willis
$100; Barnard Kahn, $100; P.
Aronson, Philip Abrams, $50; M.
Bernard, $25; D. Shear, $25;
Joseph Okun, $25: Louis, $25.
Michael Kahn bas also pledged
to donate 10 per cent of-4he entire
amount raised by the other mem-
bers of the congregation.
A number of other members of
the congregation who were not
present at Sunday's meeting have
since signified their intention of
making substantial contributions.
DIES IN AUTO CRASH
TAMPA, Jan. 25.-R. F. Wil-
liams, 30, automobile salesman
was instantly killed here today
when a collision caused him to
be hurled from a speeding auto-
mobile against a telephone pole.
Police are searching for the
driver of the ear in which Wil-
liams was riding.

TEMPERATURE CHART


Station Max.
SEBRING _- 60
A tlanta ......................... 42
Chicago ..........................18
Jacksonville .. -- 43
M iami ............................ 80
New York ...--.. ....... 32
Pensacola ..................... ....
Tam pa .......................... 58
W ashington ................... ).
Bartow ........... ....... 60
Orlando ... 58


Min.
S
3?
42
72
36
52
54
50


OF SENTENCE


FINAL DECREE


BY PRESIDENT

Chief Holds in Sustaining Por-
tion of Decision Insubor- '
nation Threatens

DEFIANCE IS CITED

Officer Suspended Five Years;
Loses Half Pay as Penalty
for Talking

WASHNGTON, Jan. 25. -
President Coolidge tonight modi-
fied the sentence of the jdry of.
general which found Colonel WiL:
liam Mitchell, stormy petrel 6R
America's air force, guilty of
conduct prejudicial to the Service
and which ordered him to loss. of
rank, pay and ,subsistence for a
period of years.
President Coolidge, in bis do-
cision, ordered: ,
1. That the original verdict ofe
suspension for five ybkhrs shall.
stand.
2. That Mitchell shall lose only
half of bis pay.
3. That he shall receive., hm-.:
allowances for rental nd utibfi#,
ence. I :
4. That-the ratm ti iio$ iJ
chell of his subsistence an8' :
half pay sult le ir-e fftl.e iS
the $denaftwof the 4 d t'
iy titchell sits I 6, One
his'% se 4*Bw^llhick-d>auabit.;*^.k '
eliide allowgd-0teft.lyhi :,*?.:
Submission .by 'Ujtner V,
of his resignation' fro*h tie ntp'
is expected as the next step .1 t(q
controversy between him and *tK6
War Department.
Although the acceptance ot*4.:
resignation by the president would:
set a new precedent, there are
grounds for believing that M'.
Coolidge would be urged to allow
the colonel to eliminate himalf
from the service.
The sentence approved by the
president is expected to beeom4l
operative tomorrow with the pub-'
lication of a War Department
order promulgating the sentence.
The colonel's status then wffll
become in substance that of a re.
tired officer, without military
duties of any sort.
The net effect is to leave Col-
onel Mitchell suspended from se'r-
vice for five years, with his new
half pay and subsistence to be in- '
creased or withdrawn entirely at
the will and pleasure of the-presi-
dent.
President Coolidge, in his de-
cision, roundly scored Colonel Mit-
chell for his attacks in which the
flying colonel had asserted that
America's collapse in the air was
almost solely the fault of the
bureaucratic old-line officers of the
army and navy, whose conserva-.
tism made them guilty of incompe-'
tence, criminal and almost treason-
able negligence.
Colonel Mitchell's "violent a-
sault" upon the war department.
was made, he said, amid toe sor-'
row in which a horror-stricken
nation conttInplated the loss Of
life in the henandoah disaster andmi
when the naval airplane "PN-9,"
flying the Pacific waq believed to
be lost and its entire crew drown-
ed.
President Coolidge declared that
Mitchell took "advantage of the
horror stricken state of the minds
of the people and their natural
desire to learn the causes of such
losses, and their readiness to listen
Sto views of persons, having, or
supposed to have, expert knowl-
edge of such subjects.
In his statement denouncing the
War Department, Mitchell "em-
ployed expressions which cannot
be construed otherwise than as
breathing defiance toward his mil-
itary superiors," President Cool-
idge held.
The theory of military service
insists that officers shall always
conduct themselves "with respect.
toward superiors," President Cool-
idge maintained.
"Diseiplne is the whole theory
of military training," the president
insisted.
Unless the rules of respect to
(Continued on Page 2)


'.95.


Irosami UTniciai naiesc uonser- I bayer-5 unly Avaiiaieuiah \It


T . *
i:












17 7,








4 F4



SERN DAL AMRe4-TEDn JNAY2196

----- AN,

MO IIA INO4 q ELbti hfwsmia pets nMtcelayopruiyo o-cs a 4a~mtet h rsi W ER E O N EDft']- tyoe. Fin ietru
nor taesthiNin-merialy caitaizig hs tehnial entonlyt~c i~lly n Sturayslnek~dinI is re,'4i'04

E aiby-sand h togam kolegad eadd
MITCHELL'S~~~~~~~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ SETU u;ficalioa.I,444AOM Sprtd n tbe hmh wsrd
i FIAL ECR E 9 t f te mlitay. I an mved to eco mend T per"den ha th cae Wih 6~al. dff culiesbac"k. Vil rcovr. nf ict
4EIN AT47IC PRSceayo a4aii hsc oiiaino h etec arfi'e e4eW shntni nasrost

ue fo 'ae ) letr rnsitig th M~helbeaseo tefattht'te c hmabu. ~ri-igthor b'f" brn'sngr uatrsrsutd n odiin ih u~ ol lerner
LS 1- 1 TH E coticae o h reiet o inlde uedi aridan a ciden i vrit, f-plp, ih o-co pee iailt orton4re
rk Wl reommndedth couse e, edep upo hi, an I~onoti44




s~erorsI%-appied "tereCoud. isiu, i ud sfte Rh ho4tiils of entnce wa an Suday

beniscpln in4 the arm and whcravasqety olwdbleeta te h n ,BnHrrswn uStra
atb~n Ries t~thto abra I re~ -iiis I
navy Wihou whch hes tw byMr.Cooidg. svereharshi asa 6Iliht o cleb~at hi wedin
6o t frt ~tha' ce oldnt ny ewthtt v~ssdthttlee a o flsodc.' heshoOil onpewni aWic e1fo js tre ek
valu asa mansof efese, ut ou~ ofMithel's gilt Hecon1 Mtchl ismaried bu it g~f of atue, ut o te mn in B adetheerrr4o4no
Berm da ndesto d t beplenifulysup- 'Vntig a-raiprof dr ag.4e


woldbeom -ctaly mnae idte te out-aria vrdctg to aknhiwfewaon ?onh pry~






hnli much iiiey 'tebViO



werkeig f~se abttiat ea t te eui--matia bordbutfol thWold ar.toSecetay Vvisdelverd i toELE TJU RA IGE

44d in on ttewrtgtslwdCy >4eytercmina h bado eiwo h ry i4, ht of'.W e s di
winter. ti '.
on4 ,ot 4444 Sertf fW r a e~m edd ta ithl4-bogtteM thl at h
Th rts rihe none hsi h ia ecsin rs- loacsb esoe n htIN Y H R .Led h ol n4eti
caryin a ~ : cre of2,wsr-dn oldei h omidr w-hrso i a e ae.4ceayrpid n.
relss 4>4~ 'him but' Dai ugetd SertryD sisudrsodt

ctd1Ad4 tro in -4 i i-'lfo h vn n i *r iv xlifd tdyI h

t~i,4e rceieA tis ftet"Oflis bsolte n miitay rrhtte. hat nlyone-alf e ik~4,A4e I ugI
44y 4ho UntdSae4ie4hs ooe icel a osby ScehyDv cin whc 2 Pre nt erPn,10f
lie4h rsdn toe 44lpeit h ii orst e ese ot sgn o~ ,Vspo 0,0,Pm gaae&Oag,1010
Wtittoth rsceofth Atort. emie ha hs osttuioalmotehesadbyth fc tatAO15, ornneceAv.,Blc 1. HEE494
I. keve %es, orryingm~e fmyoffcersarehedfo-abot W ll M Be d46
ita 4066 passnger and du4ihso resec n rtcs 0 iUk ri~ 0x0,lt1 .16
'have been vioate bytedcsob ti~irsWihwudd
here today, Wee late and wil not Avon Park 10x 0,Lk ve$!,6 .(Co -
4gtdt p>4' 44i o etmetri~
LicesedRealEstte i. Ajoinng sl,-ing$300ft.
A ogttt'an a4 take col 4v 44
lide of Deawar brakwter, SALSTMN AN) SIXSADIE TOSEL
ea>I4 ,telsl foel fe. I-,~ I4 !44,1 H N Y P ~,O n r E
44e 4t4ri ha >4 rgn s O N I N







PE WINNER OF COLLEEIAN ME[
SGTf LODGE FROSTPROOF FIV
I IJNEY TROPHY ON LOCAL 01U R
l ,.Oress Score of Day Dickering With St. Pete T


e"T~ned in by Visitor
~^~hrom Pittsburgh '
OIte the added lianaicap of
.=ad sad intermittent squalls
I ,X M. C. Ferebee of New
i., yesterday won the Ken-
PIhILAge annual winter hand-
afBlf tournament against a
-etative field that included
tjIan two score starters.
B.ytoUrnament is a one-day
onedal play, with handicaps
I 1n the previous 36 consecu-
aes score of the entrants.
:'-Ferebee turned in an 88,
K th an eleven handicap, got
.with the handsome trophy
l .0ch the hotel presented as
ION W
Ib'w gross score of the day,
I, 'was made by D. 0. Casey
Ittb.u$rgb, who shot a fine 87.
i yC6's handicap wasn't suffi-
1.!. pull his net down to the
|fiuirnning level.
UQ' Mr. Casey and Mr. Fere-
]Ifd their woods and irons
Vi.with precision, and, being
Ikplte fairways, they didn't
i.ter much of the difficulty
.: the long shooters. They
af.tle the elements t6 a
f extent than these men,
..eared to be satisfied with
n rather than distance.
l ed interest was thrown
the'tournament by the ap-
fee for a few moments
_d the first tee and the caddy
d. f Gene Sarazen, former
I. professional champion
: ioof a dozen or more
hg titles. Sarazen was
']Oig seeking to book exhibi-
tehes. e may appear here
the season.
CLUBS LAY 'OFF
(IJ JRIAL CHANGES
Y.i' .ORK, Jan. 24.-Chang-
:&4nd'iers during the off-
'.*is becomiing out of style
N' ajpr league club owners.
S a ..as' when every winter
Ph :. out announcements of
b.,r SPa--sometimes more-
-iij! the rInks of big league
'years ago the spring train-
oh s2i9wed four managers
Stake up new duties, but
s1& Eddie Collins was the
Ii '.a '.5 ealetart.of the season.
,Irthy of the Cubs
,j 'potf to take charge
Ipee th~q close of th.
l erleai League ,which
.'9 u -lly free of nan-
4nges in recent years, is
qI-le n.ext campaign with
.t 'pf pilots who were
4 p.in&i a year ago. This is
tWial condition ih any
"Cd.Ollins is the only man-
*-bo. has been appointed in
'~ean League in more than
Am.-
.i.Ma-n who rushes arqund
'ja dollar mark in front of
Ste'.uring the vigorous years
lifte .-expecting to be a hand-
y philosopher when he gets
S'|0ou1r, is a boob.-Rube Al-
MolfHthly. _________


tchell Electric

SCompany
i Agents for
f:i^S'inator Refrigerators
oer Farm Light Plants
rpe.'o Water Systems
iover Vacumzn Cleaners
"' idon Mazda Lamps
iw and White Sewing
S'. Machines
&. A Wetinghouse Goods


IKENMORE
l'9. PARK
l I' .on
^ Beverly Hills
iJnge city lots with streets,
,6idewlks, light and water.
|$Thiawistocratic suburb of
f.,-' Sebring
^BBVestTgate before buylng.
c pre-development
iowmt for a short time.

| F. A. Sebring
|y iRealty Co.


On The Circle


ri-


angles fpr Game There
Friday night
Sebring's undefeated Collegians
will put on the gloves at Tuscawil-
la Park tonight at 8 o'clock and
enjoy a game of basketball with
Frostproof.
Earlier in the season the Col-
legians snagged a rattler for Frost-
proof and after arriving in that
well-known subdivision, knocked
the boys off by a 19-to-14 score.
Frostproof played fair ball but con-
sidering that the game was played
on unadulterated terra firm in-
stead of hard pine courts, the Col-
legians have nothing to worry
about.
The grand slam of the year is
staring the Collegians in the face,
the St. Petersburg Triangles, last
year's state champions, having
wired for a game. The contest is
to be played on the Sunshine City's
soil Friday night, indefinite ar-
rangements have it, but whether or


not the Collegians will takmthe Clearwater bozos has left the Tri-
offer up is undecided, angles out of the general scheme.
The Triangles are considered the However, first-hand information
cream of Florida basketball talent. has it that the Triangles have seri-
Some misconception in the past as ously -punished Clearwater this
to the ability of Dazzy Vance'sJ year.


200 feet on State Road 8. Unrestricted.


$6,000


Durkin Grombacher Co.


REALTORS
15 South Ridgevood Drive
E. J. Durkin S. C. Burke Wm.


F. Johnson


GENERAL REAL ESTATE AGENCY
"We Do a Strictly Commission Business and Sell at Owner's Price."


110 N. RIDGEWOOD DRIVE
RIDGEWOOD ARCADE BLDG.


M. 0. BERMAN
General Manager.
"A little u, obut a BIg uluZe"


Don't Try to Reach


the Sky-High Prices


When GroundFloor


Opportunities Mean


Profit for


vestment.


Your In-


ZOLFO SPRINGS


is a Hardee County town that is in the ground-


floor stage of development.


provements that big cities lack.


It has many im-


When this


development has reached its full stride, the
buyers of lots now offered at low prices will
reap profits that come to GROUN6lMt4OOR
investors.


Zolfo


Springs


Corporation


L. A. SMARTT, Realtor
32-36 Arcade Building


A. R. KNIGHT, Sales Manager
Phone 1165


LAKELAND, FLA.


Represented by


E. B. Milloy
18 East Center St.


A. R. Roemelmeyer
Sebring, Fla.


Other Offices


1109 FRANKLIN ST., TAMPA
216 NO. 4th STREET, ST. PETERSBURG
12 P. 0. ARCADE, WEST PALM BEACH
32 ARCADE BUILDING, LAKELAND
BAKER-WATERS BUILDING, AUBURNDALE
LAKE A


JUPLINOR HOTEL, BRADENTON
MASONIC BUILDING, WAUCHULA
JOE E. JENKINS, PLANT CITY
HAINES CITY
WINTER HAVEN
LFRED


I - 1.r


DINNER LAKE FRONTAGE. r"A
Sixty feet frontage on State Road No. 8, 400 feet in $ II
depth. We can deliver this lot at...............--, ,--v
This is way under Market Price Act Quick.


72x200
Lake Letta Lot
You Can't Beat It

$4,500
TERMS ARRANGED


50x150
Nasturtium Street. Home or
Apartment Site

$3,750
TERMS ARRANGED


THREE FURNISHED HOMES AT BARGAIN
PRICES
If You Are Looking for a Home at a Fair and
Honest Price----Come to see us.



E-X-T-R-A! EXT-R-A!
Business lot---close in, 50x150---fine for garage

TERMS $5,500 KANT BE BEAT


Realty


I









StJRING DAILY AMERICAN
PublJt.ed by the Highlands County Publishing Co. MARION
T. SHEEN, President; RICHARD R. TRYON, Secretary and
Treasurer.


;Cr I.U
Xe'-..
lb.
-4


INTERNATIONAL AND UNIVERSAL NEWS SERVICES By o McINTYRE


Entered as second-obisi mawttrf BptlWer ;4, 19 9, at the
bpostoffice at Sebrian. Florida. under the Act of March 3. 1879.


l..


PAYS


... ,-... ..-.NEW YORK, Jan. 26.-Beggars / -
SUBCRIPTION RATES have their psychology,. A flock of 4
One Year by mail ___ _____ thm lurch id mumble after I
Three Months by hail 2 .00 .those wh, hale Just let the thea- .
One Month by mail .. 1.00 tre at night. They select plays PA
Delivered by Carrier in Sebring, by the week-_.. .. .15 tinged with sentimental dramas hin0
(All Subseriptidns Payable bi Advance) the hope the heart, of audiences RE 1.
I---. ...... have been softened, -, .,0
Notice t th Publi One play that features a groap 0
Notice to the Public of unRemiript cadgers in a sympa- = .,',--<
Any erroneous reflections upon the .obaracter, stpadin' or thetic manner is nightly besieged "- .S-
reputation of any person, fira, or corporation, which may Wev ia byp the whiners. Rarely dpoi the
the columns of the SebrialgDaily American will bq gladly corcted beggar approach n., apd women" ^
i upon proper notice and proof of same. evening clothes. A rebuff a.al-
upon proper notice and proof of same. most certain. The fairest game
are lone women and so-called -
ADVERTISING RATES FURNISHED UPON APPLICATION middle class workingg men.
---------.... .... In 39th street during the past '
r---i, __ ~ .wlniier it rusty hai ed fellow with -----
sunken cheeks, livid pale skin and
THE AMERICAN URGES ragged clothes has been panhand-
TH AEIN UG uling crowds from the crouching W
1. Immediate construction of a thJusand new shadows. Now ad then he will --'
homes to meet the heeds of would-be citizens in Se- fall on a "plapmed" e;ust of bread ----
brin in the warm rifts of light from
big.=- small shops.
2. Immediate construction of a thousand new He has a lookout at each end of
apartments to accommodate winter visitors in Sebring. the block and is said to average
about $25 a night. Picked up by a
3. Support of the project to build a $150,000 plain clothes man he ad-
hospital here. mitted paying his lookouts $5 each
nightly. He once appeared on the
4. Widening of the principal streets and roads in stage and reached the dregs -
Sebring and vicinity, through drug addiction. ------
'~ The legless beggar who propell- '''= -
5. Installation of a fire and police telegraph alarm ed himself about on a tiny whe eled
system. platform and who was the subject
6. Immediate construction of the new county court of newspaper exposure for living
at a smart hotel and donning arti-
house, for which bonds have already been voted, ficial limbs to visit cafes at night, .
7, Construction as qtukickly(as possible of a nev is back in town. He disappeared -..
municipal building. until notoriety died down, speed- ______________
ing his period of banishment at a _-_
8. A city plipning and zoning ordinance. French watering place. ... .popular aoceptiop of
SSupport of-the project to locate the proposed handful of the army of beggars Tha B5t but even, thw Lincoln
ChmrSupportkofs-theonry jecheBest ofAdviceisdfentin41 k
Baptist CQllege it the locality of Sebring and Avon Park. are worthy. Even the blind and I is different in m.,ny
10. Appropriation of a municipal publicity fund. almost, hopelessly crippled can be-frm tihe.n e o
come self supporting. Many have. T- IcIf you wat to knu
11. Construction as soon as possible of the new The dime for "a cup of cow-fee" The Element of Success amount of his loan, but nobody i about Washington, rea
road around Lake Jackson. beggar is invariably shiftless and If we arc to believe the speeches would buy. in published editions
Unworthy, they make. and the interviews they The farmi which he tried to get complete anda uae4pwu
12. Hearty support of the entice populace of Se- They have found they can gain o, or e rid of vas the. foundation of one-how thi he drape, I
ring for any project, any enterprise, any development, far greater rewards begging thah give the Opportunity magazirne, r ate fo ando tate d acinR;a th,
anywui orkiag and most of this money then there is a thor among ue- of the greatest of American for- fact, a ge4tleian.
any business, anything fo the bfeme'nt of Sebin,;dr 0 e _Ue Lune. t {^
and Ride. t n ogoesrforndrinkSand drugs. Yet cessfuln men, that thereais no suc-h Atunes.d uc" "teo "f"ga Washington would,
.New York continues to dole outtAnd this is the story ,t' a great at the Wsh of a w oul
thnasnukinbsnstheauRc.. ..aWY ow tianyhcf the great Amste rican for- lievinb he never toold
thourandshweekly to thewout-
BLI A A FGtrehed ands. eess q depends solely' upon hard'tunes, of the rich men who give
BILLION A YER FOR DVERTSINGstretched hands. *
--BILLION A YEAR FOR ADVERTISING ork, diligence, foresight, thrift, us the rules of success! At this time, when
Conclusions reached by investigators for the Chamber One of the latest restaurant ,superior brainE and the like. Lightning strikEs the good man's is often quoted in
conceits is an Italian patio with It is refreshing then to read barn and. burns it while his less against foreign aelianc
of Commerce of the United States suggest that a billion dol- the background of a Florence villa. hat Joeph E. Gilbert, builder of w es ered that I
lars a year is the amount now being expended on advertising There are windows with broken worthy neighbor escapes. "I cannot recomme,
rs a year is tthe amount now being expended on drt s rs, moonlit alqnies and everal of the world's tall-est sky- One expert prospectpr spends a f s
This refers to the maer as Is ot com only understood; s owy atmosphere' for' hand- scrapers. and a sccessful man by lifetime hunting for ;goldEpine; the irdt ol the w
holders-as though dw Yorkers all the popular canons, has. to say another digging a *tl strikes; a
printing facts and pictures in the newspapers and -peiiodicals tahenhcenter about success: "cinwhich makes him a multi-lpressing the necessity
feared the light. In the center is "Abotsuccessful ,.sn ei i h im mu nli-n- -ouselvc- in a condition
of the country. Advertising is now recognized as a very im- a fountain where turbaned wait- "A successful man is an acci- litnaire. M en le in don di
Sresses go to fill jugs with drink- dent. There are few Successfiul Menplate defense., an,
portant feature of business and essential to the contuaing water. The musicians are sta- "The only element a successful in whoe lives chance, accident, riethestoardt ilin
tion and extension of industry and trade in practically every tionery. Strolling musicians should nian can credit himself with is con- luck, whatever It may be called, "Afree people oug
be banned. Nothing is so discon- centration. did not play an important ;" not tn be armed but dis!e
branch. The American public is recognized as the greatest carting as inhaling soup hil a "This success stuff you: read leading part. t
devourer of printed pages in the world and is the best sup- fiddler fiddles at your elbow. about in the magazines is a lot of BtAlo Hn gested plan is requisite
_00 bunk:. G 'eat, But Also Human "Wihoted pla srequisiteu
plied. The American public is also discriminating and fas- There was a man in our town "I read of these fellows getting Mr. Rupert Hughe:., for stating ing for miraclestobe
tidious, and insists that the reading matter offered shall be who was dsaing one evening to up early and taying laOtE and ome things abeat Washington g faor i s o
the acconmpnniment of a neig-hbor- ie'erei isiing a day of work. that are neither new nor remark- duty wvoith the deepest
attractive in form and reliable in content. inh trombone mst. The shaver vas "Well, I dot it." ableis bing tcritz2d by soe of d i t e
in:toio i-t h hve vI Itr. heaven for the past.
Advertising is discussed freely and frequently, and it timing his strokes to thi.-tune and the nthinkinr Patriots. un
has come to be understood that in order to sell goods a manu- then the trombonit hit a rancid The original Astgr whn settledd in Why try to rlace a halo around n erints, to m
,nne and the shaver gashed his this country, ly industry, thrift George Washington? tore uperatinins, to wr
faCtrer must tell the prospective Customer all about it, in and harp tradi in fur, made a He was a n, a soldier, u capi- meani our p
chin. -small fortune and became a money tali-, typifying the Southern f"Tere and security."
print. The people, noting the pictures and reading the de- i h -oo-trnin in fursnod a He was aE nan ,ali e t r, aocc- "Theree nothing y
scriptions and claims set forward regarding goods desired or An old Iigh laiy n the Bronx lender i Nw York. Excet for eentlean of h tie.
go into the stores and shops and ask for just Inadvertntily rt-vealhd a cache of accident or I-utk he wo.,uld doubt- When wve tiiink rdf Washington. produce petthe, as to
necessary, go into the stores and shops and ask for st dope in a r tedr room over h.r Iss have passed avay and been and Lincoln too, let us consider mt the
what they want. They have beoe rather well posted re- littleP groceryv store. She found forgotten, them nut as 6upcr-men, but as hu- When we consider
garding the articles, through the newspapers or magazines, what she thought was a pin on th b It was certainly not f ',re-ght or wans.th e UlS.,ghtrna nt i
and they can be served quickly and make, way for other cus- floor of the r room. Shestuck it ain c l onba small farm t lend o te a- knesses of n but ith rwhat landit t erha
tomers, to the roomer. A detective stroll- t-an far above hat vas then the tregth tha rt of us. kindness of past interr
It is explained in an interesting way that the truthful, ing by noticed the ornament. It city.' The clihol b.oks (an.d] ro'spt uf "ent boards when d
It is told in the Baltinrurr Sun their biographers) paint us p,.r- state lands to private
and comprehensive advertising, which may be found in print was the lowetor action of a t hler-ho he v'a very diaappeinteil traits of a Washington and a Lin-' ta e 1ati -
nic needle. A search of the ruoo when he had to take tire farm for con that never xistoi. Tie Lin- d corporations.
today aids in a very material way to th.e enjoyment of life revealed a big supply of drug. debt, and tlffed to t ell it fnor the coin we know is more real than the e-Star.
and the advancement of ideals. Through acquaintance with -00-o tu _ l it or tkh t
Goods generally the buyer spends but little time in securing One of Broadway' drue addicts JSJSJ JJJIp [
... , , . is nowv doing manual labor on a51 ^ w W ^m S
what is required; the dealer, making quick sales has the op- Caisifornian movie lot as a part of
portunity which makes for better orders and refling shelves; his swing back from the unreal ensa onaI alues
the manufacturer, with steadily increasing sale; plans gn- sional dancer and well liked. A 1
rpiantsnaoria ;n which lie had Sensational V alues
eral production more cheaply and the consumer gets more for lived for years. He was a ioft- N
the money and lives better than before. movie producer has promik(d him Let the greatest tailoring company in the world measure
The Chamber of Commerce of the United States is ready a screen part if he will stick to ti
to applaud the advertisers for their good work. and declares rough outdoor work for six moths yOU
without: drug--. He previously took
that without the extensive advertising that goes on the people a "curug" and believes himself r
would never fully understand about manufactured products, freed of the habit. For a Suit
The advertisement offers the information in a manner that is easily followed and the knowledge gained comes uncon- Syndicate, Inc.) T"Th A V
sciously to the millions of readers. It is worth a great deal T O DY word "Th raz blatoppde
to them, and all it costs and more to the advertisers. TODAY'S HOROSCOPE berause it is scientifd
S ': I i I You did not ask for ti
COSTLY TRANSPORTATION GTUEDAY, JANUARY 26 e a guarantee | nwnt b~t you may us
A coolie, working a full, long day to his utmost capacity, A day of uncertainty and corn- ,spells SHAVE SATISe
can carry one ton one mile, for which he may receive 20 plications is the augury from the Latest weaves in non'shrinkable Flannel pants and munis | Herhort Shari
cents. p prevailing stellar mutations. The j
positions of the planets are not as "I have made ase of
And yet that isn't "cheap labor," even though he re- hostile as they are indicative of A special representative of the Union Woolen Mills will per' you sent me and
ceives a starvation ,wage. For it costs 20 cents a ton-mile, perplexity. The mind will be live- display samples doeCs its work as is c
The railroad of America, electric or steam, paying trainmen y and inventive, and the speech "
is likely to be brilliant and sa r- Jlos. K.
up to $10 or more a day, haul freight for less than a cent a castic. Inventions should come TITFQflAV ANDf WIEflNEFSflAVY 84 State St.
ton-mile, before the public for considera- 1 VVWAY f* "If" I could not haw
Over-taxation that stops the development of traneporta- aion, But promiss may miscarry Stropper I would notw
tion, utilities, machinery, improved factory facilities, or Those whose birthday it is may y alt leit Razor."
farms, all of which are dependent upon thp savings of yes- have a weo of perpLexitis aud George W. Co
terday, is coolie.ism in Amerioa. small annoyance. The mind will I __, __. _--b----_------------------- 1
be high pitched, leaning toward ad- | s y*t l *+2
venture invention of metaphy- f l 'IT ljJ I nn I'y QTf Tyfl S P r o trctd by
Mile. Blanche Melnot, of Paris, is so danped beauti-u sirs. but theye may be setbacks to U | < U. S. and
that she serves as a mannequin for a jewelry firm and strolls cherished hopes. A child born in Phone 135, 39 -- 41 Cdmsmrc, Avenue South Foreign Patents
this day should have a bright and ... ________--_-_BBi ____- ... ._-->__ .. ..
about the streets of gay Paree bedecked with a fortune in original mind. given to explora- -- -
gems. Some day some evil-minded cuss who doesn't have an tion into new channels and into DAILY LAUNDRY SERV'ICE Mank
eye for beauty will make off with those jewels and leave fair nontaphysical research. it may en- | -
Blanche feeling not so lovely. eounte domestic diapPiint-i |"I.ri--


S be dry enough when you get in the There is mBeo
SPulpit." FlOridA qap a
Washington, (Copyright. 1926, The McNaught j Uor oia Eor eS
of our time Syndicate, Inc.)
of b'ur time ___ ___ .. THIS IS NOT
,ital respects r- --" T
0 uhhg. MEANT. IT IS A,
.w the truthW Wfh [WH
4 his diaries But anit6 w QiAp
which are -"ns" mepls should k'ip ye
jgated. They-+
rgayed. cards EDWIN C. CORNING 1m YQ-E I9tb$*111
rIp~ed cards ^^ ^g ^tr nn ow~ yM 9
h With Al Smith threatening to be% 9ifidi $lW411,0
ath vin tohet-i'i'at..life
retire- to private life, and apparent- wht w ry
, i ,e laughed ly mnt-aning it, and the Democrats CBS U JR .f ..S
a ppl be- faced with tie possible loss of the w e iaiti
Slie. be- comnriittee chairnopn in New York Lake anM Ial J*q
SleEmpire State as result, the elec-
Washington tion of *a new Democratic state ..
arguments has more than usual importance. .
ces, it should Tb- mni chosen, Edwin C. Corn- T
ie also said: ing, wealthy Albany rManufactarer,
id measures believes Al Smith should be. the :
,ur duties to next president of the United F 5i)
world without States.-P. !
of placing ,He li, incidentally, 'd 4 1' l $' wIt
n o fom- ried of Senator Wadsworth, the
of exacting Republican leader in New York W
nent of'their state- ; "**-
The new chairman is a members -
ht not only of an old and distinguished family "
iplined. To which has been closely identified
nd well di- with Democratic affairs in Albany AFTEMR F i
e., for generations. He is given credit PdICEi Wi LL 11"
uously wait- for breaking up a G. 0. P. ma-
wrought in chine in Albany and electing the CENT HIGflRI
dispensable first Democratic mayor, William
ist gratitude H. Hackett in two years. Hackett
and humble is Coriinp's favorite for governor There's Just out s
s on our fu- in the event Smith retires.
nake use of Mr. Corrning was born in Al-
- for our de- bany, September 30. 1883. Call at the Di.. i
IHi.s education was received at at 37 North Ridsgp*4
so likely to the Albany Academy, Groton arraXne to sea .14 r
je v.ell pre- School, from which hlie was gradu- before it's aM sai. 1
1,." ated in 1902, and Yale, fiom which %i6s nn obllgatila
he was graduated vw'ith the degree We'll be clad to %4
r |the price of B.A. in 1906. time.
s getting for He is piesid(.nt of the Ludiumn
left "in Flor- Steel Co., of Watervliet, mnianufac-
preciate the turcrs of fine tool and machine
nal improve- stecl. lie is also treasurer of the P. 3-
lisposinig of Albany Felt Co., director of the Sebring Summit
individuals Ncv. York Stat |Natipnal Bank State Rogd 8,'juet S
Orlando Re- and director of the Albany Savings auto from Th"e tLd l
SBank. looks both Dinner La)
tiful Lake Jackson. I
Jackson -.Heiight en
Woodlawn Terface,I
day.

SThese men tell.

bow easy it is to make
your safety blades give the
best shave ever! DIX!

"When first I got 'The James
is thie final ttropper' I took an old discard-
stroppers, ed blade and stropped it. I found
call right, that it worked just as satisfaq- I
his endorse- torily as a new blade." 'L
e it as you A. G. Lawsonj
s stropper Boton 3 N TH I
FACTION." 37 NORT1 RID(
pe, Boston. "It might be of interest to you to
know that I recently purchased
the 'Strop- 'The Jamc=5 Stropper' and I am
certainly it pleased tu state that I find it to
claimed for be all that your salesman said it
was, and even more."
Hayes, E. D. Wright,
Boston. Paige-Detroit Co., Boston -
e a James "One customer said he would
have a Gil- not take twenty dollars for it it
he could not get another."
leman, E. K. Dysoa,
InilitutLe Broeday Ph'cy, Maiden


Gold pida
all in Coi


'y Drug
SEBRING,


ted with fine Leather Strop,
impact Morocco Leather Case.

r Company.
FLORIIDA


AM

n,
i^tlls.L





.- / :?
2'1--


5Ni



*5;,


* -.



14
'.".a*%,


+ '.4;
-ft




0 i1
". "..we







0 Si
..* 1


Day by Day


-. -'-: I
~w.~nrA
.1
-Il
-i4l.w~
*r.
S 4w'


The Worst Stopy 1 heard today
was told, to me by Dr. Br'ugher of
YY Los Angeles. He 13' the popular
Baptist Preacher who has built
up such a large following ou.t here
Sand is now called to take a Church
in Oakland and see what lie can do
up there. There is a lot of Mis-
asionary work to be taken up in
S|that end of the state. The other
'night they gave him a big send-
S off dotn at his Church. and
being one of the annoyers among
the Speechnimalking [ was there and
heard it all. Dr. is just aboqt the
host. bet the Baptists have. When
the'; want some particular pep or
propaganda rut all over the
Country, why they take him away
to do it. He is off now on some
mission against something, maybe
it's sin. So when you hear, of him'
being in your midst, why be sure
x and gn and hic.a.r him, and you will
ac. one fr the most beneficial and
) en'nying c-'eenings yot' ever had.
S When he is to come out to our
S home here to spend an evening all
S' ue arti ;.l ;'iie ch'. L:ea w miul I '
i110s it fdr the World
Sl;cr'. is .1 I-ir.tther St.-.j. hte old:
Au old P:,."chcr i,.,! *I to lis
S cl-,rrch, anJ ci. the wi.' it raised
an i h lie got w.-i. He arrive i ut the
try very v%,t. He kept- living to
gr rgr dried o('. He remirk'd, 'U'!i,
-^ I wish I was dry. Do you think
SI ',m dry ent'igh no-?"
~ An old Deacon who was trying
to help him out replied, "I
wouldn't worry Parson: ;you will


real estate

anythwn A


. -i,
'. ^






I n..qqfl.r.rY, ywn.uw.fl~ .


7T*.



e' and Events

Bar
... A L~
"Jas ". .. Qay. Jr., R. Rogers, of Monessen, Pa., and
A~.l .awaits 1Uad1? at the J. I ftery, have returned from a ru
-:all Mrs. G. G. 'Dow- et
shortt visit in Daytona nd Eustis. Pe

4 :A. r ,'id flr, George pausth Ur. and Mrs. Jak4 Living, e31
W& r' .- MAlr. Lee Richmond Pine street, entertained several.
ectto leave today by motor ca guests Sunday at their home ip- s.
'1 fitT 1iort visit in Oxrlapdo ad eluding Pr. A. Fraer and daugh- ter
.1.: *s TJy *re spending the sa- ter, Dorothy, Mr. and M.s.B. Old- W
i 'tt Koentorth lodge. ham, of Winter Haven ancd Mr. and! Mi
,,Fm vl nMrs. 3. Hinkley, of Cleveland, 0. a',d
ir..- ...^ .s^ ^ M,
:,.::., V Bvidson, capitalist of --
4:-: a: s ter; ant Mr. anad Mrs.,'. The W6man's Auxiliary of the 44
:, i'hite, were Sunday might and Presbyterian Church will entertain e
zl'"i. .. tpr% at Ken'Jworth with a social this evening at 8 Mr
=-';. They ie pgting a tour of o'clock at the church on Oak W
k; 0_.f'r.j.tate and stopped' here on buaqi- street. This entertainment is in
:o charge of MVT. Roos' Sunday Ne
.' The iEext three years will bring school class, which insures some- Pa
'.. ;: dg growth to this city," thing good. Sr
'"D.;t.., D avidson announced yesterday A special invitation is extended fy
.."7 ai praqotaiqive of the Amerin- lto all strawreres, all Presbyterians Ne
.,I'c. "It i1 deftrned to be a great and their friends.
il*^.;J' of hiiand Florda." --
: '." :-- A. D. Taylor, president of the Ci
'':". efal. Creoe, v4 Wilkif4burg, A. 'D. Taylor company, landscape L
B.ig". ha dArirved in Sebiing for a architects and town planners, of oh
4q,.:- l' ift. Yir. Crouse, who is a" offi- Cleveland, 0. and Orlando, accom-
.::,j < the Wtirghouee Elect~iic panied by Ray Vinten returned to C,
4. ".c.A.Wj', is Pn eothusiastic golfer Orlando after a few days here on 1,
" ",d '' y 4a s finds him on the business, in
O*w. Ltake Sebring Country Cluab ____
.'' i equrn. ]Mr, and Mrs. Andrew McCor-
E Lake.Vie w ick and son, Robert, and Mr. and r,
.Rs. R.. alih Eyman, Lake View Mrs. L. W. Bills motored to Okee-
I'. Z wve sorh, wo has been con. ehobee yesterday.
E,;>..) d'to her'bhome for salveral! days -- .
a,..:. cat QJ severe illness, is Mr. and Mrs. Gene Sarazen of
z.,: k b nAotte w noW. New York were Sunday night .
:.. -- guests at the Sebring hotel. E.L
L';, Judgd MD IV. Carroll, one of o.
;Wi' p foMosat lawyers of Kentucky, Mr. and Mrs. H, 0. Sebring were E.
,$4.W *u g.1E; Is tbe oily for several dinner guests at the Tu-Lip-T MO
,:i-'. i*. i. b at the NMacesowee room. Mw
11*1r!
: : ---- Dr. H. V. Weems made a busi-
;.' '.,. u and Mrs. C. W. Rogers, D. mess Lrtip to Lajkeland Sunday. N.
aljhii.i wl .... opnn nedclrflfr(h rlr
:- ..:,. ,- wa dL.





.- .. N N .... S

.:THUTH::/A
A. goD

4" b M.
OWK GfO1 gnS W pigN b y Bw
. .. D ..

Ha
,'t Mi W even t on the social was most becoming to her and u
Rt. week Jr the opening indeed colorful for t h e dreary
QIRA4 which is to
n4$t~~ aeo4~ ay.
$b Th1-M i frn~ien re- PeAspa some of you'eanember, L
when you were a child in school, W
r^'ivi' been anxionwI y and how glad you were when your Di
w i.41ga* y' 4-wathng this big party teachers wore bright and attrac- fe
tI:E lsehi. AtqW is delighted to hear tivi'clothes. ti'
t* pla within the next I am not advocating silks and
,as op i & nothing ueforseen satins or semi-evening gowns of
rm ,bright hues for the classroom, but
Ytt week I told you about a just a touch of color here and as
bill gift e 1p n tulle and silver there or a sweater or red or M
wtl in which is to be worn at orange, a tie of bright blue or
Is 4 .r tod now I want to de- pansy, will make the children hap- t
stt4e another gorgeous dress pier and the teacher's tasks
0WhieW of yaou who attend the lighter.
'ope*' ing will see. Just after the rain last night,
I: It ia silver lace, metal-cloth, I saw one of the teachers wearing
t', im ly de, trimmed with a band a becoming sport dress of rose
o i whrle clipped ostrich at the silk. It i a t-wo-piece frock with
":ijitow. | A heavy, rich, silver pleated skirt, and streamers from
4.1 th slip is worn with it and the shoulder which formed a high
Q" u?* d ihe neck is worn a scarf collar when worn close about the
e shme material. neck.
liite shoes and hose wfll com-
p, [ this pretty, dark-haired, Already there id talk of enter-
: o.go matron's costume at the taming the college set when they
V nT6em' party. return again for the Easter holi-
i".days. Many of Sebring's boys and
",'' On cloudy days some women girls who are away at school, are
Ad- 4 girl very wisely avoid drab counting the days until they get I
EQ.. eorors and don their dresses and home again. They were treated
:4' aof brightest hue as a sort of so royally at Christmas time and a
4A .q lenge to the 1Izy sun. found the old home town so big X:
9..' Ye._ar morning I saw a rmat- and exciting that they are sure of
*. of briag wearing a bright much jollity and gaiety during
779l1oW jersey and silk dress which their next vacation.
.:. : ,, ....o... I .. .*.,.-P. .* .. --,.*. ... * *.'<.
;,.. '* '. \


S";, "LARGE AND SMALL ACREAGE i


SSUITABLcE FOR SUBDIVISION *

i CASSELS REALTY CO.
|' Venus Florida **



t



p ,H. S. JQNES C. B. JONES?

I JONES REALTY COMPANY |
*" i.$


2' We have good acreage at..................... $100 ? I
S- Loits in WOODLAWN TERRACE $3,000 t[
.' Lots in SUNNILAND........................$3,000 I
S Lots with Mxer Lake front.... ..$4,200
J*ts in SEBRING HEIGHTS......... $2,000 4

ltST"WIG SOLICITED 24 CENTER ST. [
L* i,:"t '

y iS..." ^^*^*^ *^tt^*t~^*^*(t('*(~tt'


lekiugf
Ansonia
PF. C. Alien, W.
lued, E. W. Bail
rnbgi o0 the lM
nd; Mrs. A. B.
A. Lewis, Wa
Jacob, N. Y.;
Pi, Teren~e; Mr.
rdy, lIrq, B. 1
tersburt.
KenWwarth
Mr.. ad JMKr. I
,% Mrs. J. H. (
p, ts.; Mi. A
i1ldoa, Pontiac,
a. d. 'H. Spence
id Mrs. $, E. Jc
*B. 0. 0. Swift, ]
pi Mns. B. F. R
wikt A4sm., To
rs. W. Fronatd
aah; Mfr. and I,
laroliff Manor,
w York; Mr. a
ttersop, aso
idgeport, Conn.
an, New York;
* York,


Vitters COnWl Sahn Outwits Klbby and UNWERSITVG LUB MEETS'
L.,_.auzu i FathFRIDAY OFTfilS 'WEEK
Hotel Has Their Baby Baptized in Faith The Masonic Temniple has been
e ', A. H. Davis,R secuied by members, of the, Se-
tawamat Daq v FALM SEACH, Fla., Jan. 25.- pivot around which th-. count is bring University Club for a social
* Stewart, Mrs. Society folk heso got a good laugh raging his battle against his wife. meeting which is to be he!d at 8
tertown, Mass." ., . ".;- H [II LE teornates undoubtodh will]
.tertown Mass. today out of the manner iAi which Hn s qr for "him in court at New o'clock Friday evening.
r. and. Mrs. E. b o unte mTSa outwittedhis is the second of the pre-
and. Mrs. W. G. the outs twitted her York tomorrow to foil Salmi's ef- organization meetings which prom-
I, Eqrnpgb, St. ,4uband by hiaing their boby fort to get the custody of the inen men and women of the city
Peter baptized in the Romnn Cath- baby doll. arc. sponsoring prior to the com-
Solic faith befo'p, tie Coqnt petit- "That girl, in outwitting the plete establishment of the club
ILbdje idned the New York courtA for an count, has shown that she is jubt here eand h election of officers
FIdwtrd IF. ftr- oppoetUnity to have thip ceremony as shrewd as her dad, who accumni- for the year. It is the desire of
Cpllier, Glouces- performed. ulated $40,000,000 in Standard those who are working t have a
Hid Mrs. E. P. The child was baptised here on Oil," is the trend of comment ng University club in Sebri
Mich.; Mr. and December 1, but the fact did not heard in the hotel corridors and strong University club in Sabrin
1r, Chicago; Mr. become known until the Countess along the beaches today. and o in the Riclgf.y who ha s hadt every an
hns, Cleveland; told Sheriff Bob Baker when the The sheriff made several trips and woman in the city who has had
Kenton, 0.; MT. latter served papers on her in con- to serve the papars before he at least tw% years of ,-olle'r orke n
oss, New York; noection tith the Cotmt's latest found the countess at home. in any accredited counlly attend this
aspa; Mr. and action. She finally.' received him cord- eetinng
!, West PaLm The baptisimal step was taken, ially, signed for the documents Music will,be furnished by fac-
ri. W. P. Ayers, in anticipation of the count's Lat- but made no comment on the case, Mus wilehes of the Sebriag High
N. Y.; Je Bert, eat move. other than to say that baby Peter ulty ember also planned to haveigh
and Mrs. 0. E. The eountess remained as silent has already been baptized in the speaker of note, address the club
A. Ianford, today as little Peter, the innocent religion of his father. a speaker of note, address the club
at this time.


; Margaret Fi.
; L. J. Martin,


NPancosowee Kptel
Mr. and Mirs. Emry Davis,
earwater; Dr. and Mrs. H. &.
orris, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. West,
. Petersburg; Mr. and- Mrs. A.
Clark, Mrs, Ellp B, D aiam,'
earwater; Mr. and Mrs. E.
arell, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Riegel-
an, Chlicakgo; Mr and Mrs. P. J.t
eincimes, New York; Mr. and
ms. H, B. King, C. H. Grimshaw,
rS. P, N. Dewemus, Paterson,
J4,; Lenore Latzer, Highland,
.; W. F. Hodgkhi on, Boston;
C.,13rowbe, Mr. and Mrs. James
Lyohs, Orlando; Mr. and Mrs.
grgne C. Long, Chicago; Clar-
ce Miller, Irvine, ny.; Mrs. G.
Gendron, Winehester, Mass.;
rs. P. .S Banger, Boiton; Miss
aymne Kleine, St. Louis; Mr. and
rs. .. M. Cameron, Boynton
rs, Henry Sperborg, Albany.
y.; Miss E. Nash, Mrs. W. W.
rvj, Scarsdale, N. Y.; Miss G.
Daggett, New York; Mr. and
rs. W. J. Wood, Jr., Westport,
>nn.t Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Ivini,
,uioville; H. G. Hall, Lowell,
ass.; J. B, Caviland, Charles
ortemer, MlaWi; Ra'okl C. Miltt,
imuel Koenmer, H. V. Steel,
iami; a, 5. Gerqhwon, Mrs, C. A.
uehl, lrs. N. F. Johnson, Mrs.
. E. Fusten, West Palm Beach;
ipsa M. E. FB ber, Washington,
C. G,; Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Farmer,
rs. A. C. Wiquhart, West Palm
eadh; Georgb J. Dtefeaback, and
Lrty, West Palm Sucb; F. L.
hillips, West Palm Beach; E. J.
arper, Los Angeles; R. H. Jan-
try, Philadelphia.
Brewtoa Hptel
Mr. and Mrs. M. Bisson,
aconia, N. H. S. K. Stuch, Lake
orth; Mr. and Mrs. Charles F.
appe, Ponona, N. Y.; L. Klop-
nstim, Grabill, Ind.; J. W. Has-
igs, St, Petersburg.
The Sebring
H. L. McDonald. Atlanta; Mr.
id Mrs. E. P. Waldron, Detroit;
r. and Mrs. C. H. Spencer, Chi-

Venus Office
UNITED STATES TITLE
GUARANTY CO.
Complete abstract service.
M. J. READY, Gen. Council.
J. H. HOLCOMB, Manager.
Venus, Florida.

SEABOARD
Air Line Railway
RAIN SCHEDULES
eave Arrive
1:22 ami-..- Jax-N. Y.---4:32 pW
1..:5pmnWaAh-N. Y..-.5:21 pmr
1:08 ps--- Jaz-N. Y....S31 am
X:22 am..Tanpa. t. P.e--4:ll amn
4:32 pm-W. P.' Beach-- 1:;22 am
6:31 am-W. P. Beach--.8:OS pq
H. M. ROGERS, Agent
Pho6e 117 SEBRING
ELGIN J, SPENCE
Traveling Paspango" Age.


eago; F. W. McCall, Jr., F. W.
McCalt, Sr., Miami; Mx, and Mrs.
F. H. Watson, Mi. and Mrs. S. C.
Watsop, Mr. and Mrs. I. B, Wat-
sop, S. C. Jordan, Providence,
R. I.; C. R. Watson, Pomana; Mr.
od Mfrs. I. F, Cook, Mrs. A. H.
Uartwett, MIle Clare Kzah, E. W.
Banister, St. Louis, Mo.; J. Huff-
man, Chicago.
Circle Int
Charles G. Henn and son,
Lethia; J. W. McDonald, Boston;
M. F. Mayer, Punts Gorda; E. C.


Johnson, Orlando: C. W. Cadwell,
C. H. Cadwell, Lakeland: L. E.
Hansen, Tampa; Mr. and Mrs. J.
W. Robinson, Auburn, N. Y.: H.
L. Hatcher, Jacksonville.
Buckeye Inn
M. S.. Eilors, Palmdale; Mr.
and Mrs. J. R. J(ones, Jacksonville;
L. R. Allen, Tampa.

Roanoke Hotel
J. C. Crobb, E. L. McLaughlun,
W. H. Cossett, Lakeland; Fred
Somersten, 0. Jenkins, Manatee;


The Ridge Book Shop and

Rental Library

Rents "the book you want when you want it" on a
payment of a small rental fee while in your posses-
sion. There are no delays. The service is prompt
and pleasing-the books are clean and inviting.
You,start and stop when ypu please. Drop in at
our book shop

37 SOUTH RIDOEWOOD' DRIVE
You will be.pleased with the great variety of new
and popular books on display. Orders taken for
special books in special bindings, of special editions.


Guiding Star

Let an account with the First Na-
tlonal Bank of Sebring be your
guiding star to success. It will en-
courage saving and thrift and fur-
nish the incentive for weekly de-
posits which soon accumulate at
interest.

5 Percent Interest Paid on Savings
Accounts


The First National Bank

of Sebring


S ebring,


-IEIoridla


LAKE WALES. FLORIDA I .



Immediate Possession



BIG LOT I
S

Size 16 to 44 4
4


Silk Dresses I


$8.89 4

$SEE
Mr. Morris



Norton-Griffin Co.
On The Circle.
P. S.-GOTHAM SILK STOCKINGS THAT WEAR. S

^* R ** ***** 4****t****4 **- *flP****************'**


Al Abel, Valdosta, Ga.; Louis
Kalen, St. Louis, A. M. Dorsett,
Tamrupa; Mr. and Mrs. L. I. Gil-
lette, N. Y.; Mr. and Mrs. L. C.
Whitaker, N. Y.; T. T. Hollingcr,
Detroit; R. H. Hollinger, Dc-troit.


KENILWORTH BEAUTY
PARLOR I
Now Open
I -


KENILWORTH LODGE

S South Ridgewood


Z 4tw$nn$****Ktnnc4m*i*l*!t4

STEA for TWO

SSandwich Shop

j OPEN WEDNESDAY
* 4
SEast Canter Street
* A Step Off the Circle
S ALL WELCOME
*^jm********************'?


For Sale


Bungalow
Just Completed
Five rooms, bath, porches,
Electric Lights
The Best Buy in Sebring

$7,300
$2,500 Cath, Balance I, 2, 3
Years


A. D. Madden
26 East Center St.


SEBRING


Payne M. Sebring,


! M.. '7j tm


A. L. Butler
So Commerce St4


0. B. Graham
Sebring


SEBRING BUSINESS DIRECTORY;,
--Title-Examination-and


Title Examination and ,:'."
General Litigation ..
GUY A. ANDREWS '
Attorney and Cournsel '"
A 5 and 7 Highlands Ban* :
Office: 126 Residence: 14l

DR. GEO. M. MeINTYRt
Osteopath
Mid-State Hotel .
Avon Park, Fla. -"
22 Years Northern Practice


I PUBLIC
STENOGRAPHER
LOUISE E. WOODS
At Norris & Cook, Inc.
On the Circle

TilE RIDGE MANTLE & TILE;
COMPANY
Specialists in Tile Setting fpr
Bathrooms, Porches, Vestibulew-'
and Mantles
JOHN KROGSTIE, Manager ,
121 Magnolia Ave. Sebring, F6,'
FAIRFAX T. HASKINS ,.-
At:' ..


CIVIL ENGINEERS
JOE W. HAWKINS, C. E.
Reg. Engineer, State of Fla.
Paving, Drainage, Sewerage,
Landscape Architecture.
REALTY ROW.
Town Planning Paving
Water Works and Sewers
6. A. HARPER
Civil Engineer and Landscape
Architect
Member of (be American Society
of Engineers
Box 629, Sebring, Florida'
Hoosier Apartments
CONTRACTORS
J. C. BUTLER
Old Established Painter
Since 1912
Work Always Satisfactory
Sebring, Fla.
Phone 222
Of fice 18 So. Ridgewood Dr.

W. H..STITES
Contractor & Builder
Garage Apartmeants A
Specialty
For Appointment Write
Box 25, Daily Amerioun

THOMAS PAINTING &
DECORATING CO.
Work Promptly Attended To
Estimates Furnished
Office 106 N. Ridgewood Drive
Sebring, Florida

ALLEN BROTHERS
Mason Contractors
Manufacturers of Concrete Build-
ing Tile Fire Places and Tile
Setting a Specialty
Rear of Jackson Lumne Co
SEBRING, FLORIDA
CITY VLUMBING 6O.
Heating and Plumbing
Phone 4-M.
0. I. Shoemaker, Prop.

MAPS & BLUE PRINTS
SOUTH FLORIDA MAPS AND'
BLUE PRINT COMPANY
Lakeland, Fla.
,Blue Prints, Blue Litle Prints,
Brow Line Prints on paper and
cloth. Prompt service. Mail or
Bus.
PROFESSIONAL
DR. W. A. HASSE
Chiropractor
Over Highlands Bank & Trust
Company.
Telephone 177.

A. E. LAWRENCE
Attorney-at-Law
Circle Theatre Building
Sebring, Florida.
THE NATIONAL CASH
REGISTER COMPANY
Office for Highlands County
and V'icinity
A. WV. ANDERSON, Representative
Brc-wton's' Hotel S:bring, Fla.


A -~


For


Sale


W. A. Lytle, Jr.


El


VIRGINIA REALTY CO.
'Solicits your business

HOMES, BUSINESS LOTS, SUBDIVISION
ACREAGE AND GROVES


125 x 400 on Lake Jackson

100 x 400 on Lake Jackson


.*C,4.flE5.CWbC.*.C.,S.OOOOC~O


PAYNE M. SEBRING REALTY CO.


.,M^^aitti-fl-tN-*i>-J


Rooms 2-3.4 'A.
Highlands Bank & Trust Co. 1I4g,

M. R. McDONALD --
Attorney-at-Law :
Over Poatoffice Fo
Sebring Floridit

EFFIE J. AUSTIN "-
Notarr Public
Circle Theatre Building
Sebrim,. FlKrida
Telephone 53.

REAL ESTATE& INSU

Get & per cent frorn your *v
merits .-
HIGHLANDS SORTGAPAE :.
COMPANY
H. 0. Bebring, Seeretmty :
ebiang/, Fla. .
FOR INS! ,!RANCk ANj t
BONDS
See ,,
J. LEE JOHNSON
Thp lusurance Man of S.Uringr

Will M. Benderf

LICENSED'
REAL ESTATE BROKER
14 Center Aventw
UNDERTAKERS
HIGHLANDS HARDWARE.
COMPANY
Funeral Directos
Embalmers.
Sebring, Flrlda
Day Phone 5i--milt
Vodhe drunkennns in Ruia isN
alarming the soviet offkiJls. Many
deaths are reported and dellrltai
tremeans has come back hand'#1 .
hand with Personal Liberty.


11


- I


I-


I w


il


FLORIDA






PrDilIr.F nail V AMIPdI[tnAM TIIUEDAv .lJANIUIAIV "26.


19a.-


BKi.rT *rSr 'y" .'.'L "'f .'" ... .. *i" m. ....r nn, i .i m w, .--.. .



SAMERICAN'S PAGE OF WORLDS BEST COMICS CIASSIFfD Alm


;;... A.H E ES ,Py A .I-.-U N O.. A-R..IST...... .. IN
THE GUMPS-A PICTURE NO ARTIST CAN PAINT ,.- .L
p _______________________________-


$3,'INE ANDY
DISCOVERED
(PPUDEN C;E
CHURCKS PICU1JR

Xr-DEUS GALLFR
1J4 'T'r4T

'BEEN PANmG
ANY MORE
ATTENT.OM
Ti0 CAR.LOY-TA,
AND CARLOS
THAN A
IA WK DOES
TO A
CHICKEN YARD -
M~W%^..


rI-sAH T W AS CIR AT iD'A
OCF 'tOURS GFTTiNG YOUR
PI4ONEY BROTHER WNI'rgl HIS
BSPOKIN ARM TO lMAvE
BIoM10 wRIT T 2.OILovF
lE'TT R YOU TC
DICTATED r'S A THE
MAST RPiECE HE fCROSSES I ,
CAN'T DEN'y HI S / HD PU"
I. OWN H AND ON TUHE
\ s-vRlTINl OD OPr
IT-


JUST WOOK A-T t'HAT NEGATIVE -
HO\'J CLEAR EVERVTI-NG CAd'A"
OUT JUST LOOK AT TMEr wATc
YOU'RE CLI'NIlNG AROUND BIMBOS,
NECK AMD O0\V HE'S 1MUGGIN NG
YOu- TIAT PICTURE I'S WORTR LOOK AT
A /ALLION T14AT
DOLLARS rNV3-R
BEFORE ANY LOOK I'M
JURY IN C 'VNG
ThF LAND- H)IM -'-
--L/-1


-BY George McManus


'a 1926m lw'FEAt-URr Srqvc~ N
CA*; ,.0_____ - -) 0

0l A IlTmK. r i^ .V -i'.* r v--


"POLLY AND HER PALS"


-By Cliff Sterrett


wwj~ ~


BRING QUICK RESULTS f
P A.., ...o.t_.


I


I..


~1*'


New 1926 Models

in Stock


Also complete line of

Used Cars




Crawford Motor

Company
Accessories-Repairs and Supplies
SEBRING FLORIDA


(Aj-VtI't.^LfC'i llo"iO..U *' f
TE.LL- t'4E T.-t ^^
TELL_ M Ts -j. N jSo
3 17 F1


CLASSIFIED
AD RATES
Type like this, 2 cents a word.
Type like this, 4 cents a
word.

Type like this, 6
cents a word.
Minimum charge, 35 cents.
Four days insertion for price
of three.
Phone in your ads to The
American, for quick results--
Telephone number 16. Ask for
the Classified Ad Department.

EMPLOYMENT
CAPABLE Man with new Ford
Truck seeking permanent em-
ployment. P. 0. Box 712, Se--
bring, Fla. J22-4p
MINNESOTA teacher wishes cleri-
cal, cashiering or tutoring posi-
tion. Mrs. Jessie Derr, Box 821,
Sebring. J22-4p
WANTED Good typists.
Either permanent work or
by the hour. Clerk Circuit
Court, Court House. Phone
115. J26-4c

REAL ESTATE

City 50 ft. Plots
All High and Dry in
Sebring's Fastest Growing Section.
$1,000 to $2,250
Corners $2,000 to $2,750
Alta Vista Manor
On State Road S
Kenilworth Boulevard
Apply on premises or to
Chas. W. Ross 17 Oak St.
Phone 137
J 26-10p.

Lake View Place
$1,850-$250 cash: lot 31
block 130; also fine corner
apartment site overlooking Lake
Jackson, 5 blocks from Circle.
$3,00.0. See Mr. Elledge. 26
East Center. J23-4p
WILL SELL two good lots in Hill-
crest Heig'lhtg t a _icrifjc.
Owner compelled to go-v
account of sickness. Write ox
H, Daily American. J22-4c
A CORNER business lot suitable
for store on State Road 8. Size
23x125; adjoining lot can be
\had. Will make fine site for
filling station. Price $2,300.
Apply P. 0. Box 456, Sebrinf,
Fla. J22-tf
I AM a small, high grade subdi-
vision at Babson Park. Florida.
I am being de-veloped right now.
M*V streets are bring built. My
cement sidewalks are being laid.
So, ton, are my water mains
and lights going in. I NEED
someone in Serbnng. I NEED a
man or woman who will be so
delighted with my appearance
that he or she will be eager to
tell their friends and acquaint-
ances and strangers, too, of my
many advantages and urge them
to ride up the beauty Ridge to
see me, in one of my Cadillac
S-dans. To such a man or
woman' I offer strong co-opera-
tion and good commission. For
interview, write Box 55, Bab-
son Park, Florida. J26-4c
FOR SALE-Lot 32, block 135 in
Sunniland; $4.000; one fourth
cash, balance in three years M.
H. Fambrough. No. 6 Realty
Row. J26-4p.


SEE SMITH ?
ANOTHER BARGAIN." :
40 ACRES-Beautifully wadeii-
adjoining large subdivision '
running busses. 400 ft. ,' .",
frontage. $1,000 an acre. '
ARTHUR C. SMITH,. ,,
Real Estate, Babson ParA..' :'
.J24-4e':.:
LEAVING-for North. Must w i '-
rfice six high class building ol.:'..
Away below list price. In Laei*:,
view and Woodlawn. Also IM.,
lake lots. Mrs. Mack, Box 7I?,.8
Sebring. J24.4t
FOR QUICK SALE-Select tr4-6
angle lot 2 2 blocks from Cid ;..
for garage business or apaii .
mcent, $5,000. Terms. Applt"
Mr. Golden, 39 S. Ridgewood, "
J24 lA ::
!-, -i. ..,
FOR QUICK SALE BY OWNE-L,:,
Two Hollywood lots in exclu1iW .
residential section near Holly ,*.,.':.
wood Hills Hotel. $5,000 eacl*;, '
Terms. Box 63, LaBelle, Flo*-; .:,
ida. J22-4f,;
I AM just completing and oife .
for sale two cozy 5-room bungV,.,
lows, priced very low for qui- .-,:'
sale. See property and me a :
227 Rose Ave. S. S. Sangeik''
owner. J22-4 .9
6 ROOM House, 2 lots, cept :'
Wauchula, $5,500.00, terms& .4
Leipold, Wauchula, Fla. J26-: :

FOR RENT
FURNISHED ROOMS -Trans':"
ients accommodated, 160 Lemon' .
street, City. J24- 0.:i
FOR RENT-One or more CoL.
necting Office rooms near Circlt.,
State business. Box 3, Dfil' "
American. J244. '":
FOR RENT-2 furnished 'Oponi
315 Maple street. J24-2 .:i
FURNISHED House for Rent. 11i.*
N. Commerce St. Call at pi .0 .
mises.Y .0

MISCELLANEOUS '".i
NEW 1926 MAP OF JiGl
LANDS COUNTY.. '-M
Compiled from all .e"
data, showing Riven, R
Highways, Railroads,
Towns, Townships, Ramgpii
tip%.tS MasIs 18x24 iiel*4J
" -'-ad bound in durable .' ,
r 'e, ..illustrated covers." .-. .,;
Prices 35 cents, post palid ..
ial prices in 'quantity .lt,," '"
Also 1926 ATLAS comlpt
all of the 67 counties asbi-W
described and State Mapi:
ing Townships and Rangel., 'N
so gives illustrated 'd= "igrlo
showing how to cut dip h
Handsomely and durably boi-P
with pliable tag board Ji."Ai .
Price $12.50 post paid: T
proposition for salesmen.
ASSOCIATED MAR. ..
COMPANY
106-108 Vail Arcade ';
Miami, Florida. .;4
FOR SALE-Stove wdod.Oak
Pine. $5.00 per strand. D i
a card to James West, Ave
Park, Fla. J26-1!
FOR SALE-Chevrolet Tourii
Car, good shape and good tir'A
18 Magnolia Ave. J2

Hand Woven 4,
Dress Patterns .
LOCH HADDIN -,GIFT SH i
22 North Center Street
(rear) WHITEHOUSE HOT Z;: :
FOR SALE Ford Trupk cemt
Kinard Boarding House!
Lemon St. J24.4g









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