This morning:, 46.
This afternoon, 68.
A SOLITARY SOLON
Only Man in the Upper House to Vote
Against Bill Restricting
Washington, May 4. The Senate
yesterday passed the emergency im immigration
migration immigration bill, fixing admission 'of
aliens to 3 per cent of each national nationality
ity nationality resident in the United States in
1910. The bill is effective for four four-tJn
tJn four-tJn months, beginning fifteen days
after enactment. The vote on pas passage
sage passage was 78 to 1, Senator Reed, dem democrat,
ocrat, democrat, Missouri, opposing the meas measure.
ure. measure. The, measure was sent to con conference
ference conference with the House to adjust dif differences
ferences differences made in it as passed by the
ATTACK ON ADMINISTRATION
Borah Wants President Harding to
Disarm Japan and Great
Washington, May 4. An impending
fight in the Senate against the admin administration
istration administration desire to defer consideration
of naval disarmament proposals was
forecast today by the introduction by
Senator Borah of his resolution to au authorize
thorize authorize and requets the president to
call representatives of Great Britain
and Japan into a disarmament con conference.
ference. conference. CAPTAIN COOPER HAS
ARRIVED IN WARSAW
Warsaw, May 4. Captain Merion
Cooper of Jacksonville, who recently
escaped from the bolsheviki, arrived
here today. He is weak but in good
1 IfU TT 1., .. 1.... ;
umufa lie piano vu icaip tui uvuic in
AN INDIAN WAR
IN SOUTH AMERICA
Lima, May 4. Indians attacked the
village of Juli in southern Peru April
30, and many persons were killed or
wounded before the attackers were re repulsed.
pulsed. repulsed. v
v THE COLLATERAL
Tampa, May 4. Pay of the em employes
ployes employes and hours of service as well as
the working conditions of men employ employed
ed employed by the American Railway Express
company are scheduled to undergo a
change according to announcement re received
ceived received here from the president of the
company. Reduced pay schedules will
become effective June 1st, if the plans
of the company are carried out.
POLES HAVE OCCUPIED
( Associate I Press)
Oppelein, Upper Silesia, May 4.
20.000 have occuDied all of UDDer
Silesia south of lines running from
Kosel to Tarnowitz with the excep exception
tion exception of a few large towns and are
moving further northward according
to information supplied by a member
of the interallied prepreseintation here.
TUCKER HAS BEEN TAKEN
Dade City, May 4. Velpo C. Tuck Tucker,
er, Tucker, wanted in Lakeland for attacking
his wife at Richland Monday, was ar arrested
rested arrested near here yesterday. His wife
is resting easily but weak from loss
of blood from numerous cuts about
her face and throat.
ANOTHER FROLIC IN
A NASHVILLE CLUB
Nashville, Tenn, May, 4. Jhon H.
Reeves, a retired manufacturer and
one of the most prominent citizens of
Nashville, was shot and seriously
wounded today in the Hermitage Club
by James A. Grundy, a well-known
salesman, who then shot and killed
SOUTH FLORIDA SHIVERED
Miami, May 4. Last night was the
coldest May night ever experienced
since the establishment of the local
weather bureau in 1911. The thermo
meter registered 54 degrees.
Already, However, a Crack has Ap Appeared
peared Appeared and Others May Soon
New York, May 4. Two American
flag steamships, one a passenger liner,
the other a bulk oil carrier, left here
yesterday on scheduled sailings. This
was the first break here in the nation nationwide
wide nationwide strike of marine workers, called
to combat reductions in wage scales.
PICKETING THE PIERS
New York, May 4. The picketing
of steamship piers continued today by
union marine workers in an effort to
prevent the signing of non-union
crews on vessels.
REPORT OF SOME MORE
Reached London But a
diction Comes from
London, May 4. Reports that the
new German proposals relative to the
,tt,uu, s. tjucstiuii uu. --!Dead to do honor to the memory of
ed here which were current last night,' fte wh( dweU there
wer denied today by Louis Loucheur, n. . ,r
a member of the French delegation at-1
tending the meeting of the allied su supreme
preme supreme council.
A German official dispatch from
Berlin this afternoon says there is no
foundation for the report thai Ger-
many has made a new repaartions
offer to the allies.
Coal Operators, Miners and,115 are-
Distributors Will Have to j
Answer to the Charge
l Associated Press j
Indianapolis, Ind., May 4. A crimi
nal partnership between soft coal ope-
rators, miners and retailers has exist- COGGINS BOUGHT A MAXWELL th warr thoso dying
ed for many years, according to the 3 Pardoned December 19. 1920. in a .Ute
charge of the government in its anti- Mr. W. B. Coggins of Weirsdale! entiUed to a Victory medal and of practic4, on hu farm near
trust prosecution which began in the yesterday bought the first of the new may secure this by writing to the vie- jp Sprin Uid the
federal court.here Tuesday. The in- 1921 model Maxwell touring. cars from jtoiy medal office at-Jacksonville, giv- 0. lthe gover gover-dictmentas
dictmentas gover-dictmentas 'directed at 226 ; persons the Carroll Motors Company. Thisig name of soldier and his organiza- oCcUl acta
and corporations and is in five counts, car is an entirely new car from end to jtlon f Rodgers, who seems to be an intel-
each charging violation of the Sher-.end and those who have ridden in andj iligent negro, was seen before he went
man anti-trust law.
The miners' officials under indict-.
ment number 39. the operators, retail
ers and their employees 88; the cor-
porate defendants 99. The defendants
reside in Missouri, Illinois, Indiana,
Kentucky, Ohio and Pennsylvania,
Taken as a whole the indictments'
charge: First, restraint of trade; sec- (
ond, restraint of commerce, third, re-j
straint of trade and commerce; fourth,)
consipracy to monopolize
The indictment is estimated to con-
tain 50,000 words, one paragraph of reports mat ne naa resigned irom tne window. He later escaped and at- Howell of Olustee, he says. He show show-which
which show-which says: "That at various joint federal bench to devote his time to the tempted to jump into the river, then a letter from Hodges to prove this.
. .r i. lh 1 i i a j ...
conferences, miners and operators
agreed and arranged that they were'
partners in the mining, production and
distribution of bituminous coal in thej
several states, and that they should ;
and would aid and assist each other in j
their plans and efforts to increase;
wages, increase prices, create, short-
ages and limit production and distri-
bution; that bituminous coal should
not be sold at any time for a price that
t ... l J
aid not at tne time yieiu a ptviiv vu
the operators; that whatever increase
of wages of miners should be agreed
upon, should be added to the price of
coal; that competition among opera-
tors should be eliminated by organi-
zation among operators and such
. T Al J J -,.....1.1
otner metnoas auu menus u wuw
be effective therefor; that the
means of increasing the cost of pro
duction and the price of coal was by
closing down and keeping idle the
The indictments also attacks
famous "check-off" system of paying
union dues of miners by which the
onenitors virtually act as a collecting
agency of the union by withholding
part of the miners' wages and pay paying
ing paying this to the union. The 1920 coalj
was manufactured by the operators
S11U1 OI.Vlu"K ...
"as a part of the general plan of con-
Prescriptions correctly filled
promptly delivered. Call 435, G
Mother's Day cards at THE BOOK
OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 4. 1921
GOES TO lAKElAi
Little City Among the Lakes
Captures Big Institution
i Associated Press
Lakeland, May 4. This city awoke
today to learn that the trustees of
Southern Coollege had selected Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland as the sit for that institution.
A decision was reached early today at
Tampa, where the trustees were in
session nearly all night. The buildmg3 1
i. v i i. c. iv i j
of the school at Sutherland were I
burned several months ago and the in-1
...... ... J
""u" mutt uviuumg iriiijAJioij (.ArllUL ljlrKU VfiMLi 1
quarters at Clearwater j Tne capitol improvement bill is ex
, 01 Cge $.'ipected to be reached this afternoon.
000 in light, water and power pnv-
ileges, $110,000 cash and three sites!
i comprising 78 acres valued at $85,00U;
but producing an income equivalent to
six per cent on $350,000 annually.
t?. v,A iknn iiAu
wi iiiwic tiiaii iiau vciivui v vu
r,io nf Snmt., rrr w
accustomed once eacn year, wnen ail
TintnrA ia hnratiTny into lifp tn jptyi-
qM Adamsville the city of the
una vcoi iiic uaic scicvi.ru is mav x
. .... J
Good citizens from" a number of ad
joining counties will be in attendance,
and there will be the making and re-
newimr of friendshin which makes liv-!
ing more worth while.
All net earnings from cold drinks ;
.and ice cream sold go to maintain the!
cemetery. In the past some not being i
jable tq attend have sent donations. ;
(Any one desiring to do this has the
privilege. The donations are used for
jthe same purpose that the net earn-
v-enierery ana picnic grounds iw
anj a V1l ... ts.t fTvtnTvi n
cuiu a uau. luiica vajb vwremwiii
There will be a wav nrovided to eet
to the picnic for any coming on the
train to Coleman,
examinea tne new Aiamu Miwve
that it is a good car in eevry respect (
Mr. Payton G. Bailey, who is now:
with the Carroll Motors Co. as sales-
man, will go to Jacksonville tonight;
for another Maxwell, which he will
drive through tomorrow.
JUDGE KENNESAW LANDIS
HAS NOT RESIGNED
(Associated Pres) brought here a week ago and placed
Chicago, May 4. Judge Landis hVin a sanitarium. While there he at-
a formal statement today denied the,
position oi euniiwiuimswuun.
CARES FOR JAP SAILORS
Seattle, May 4. Forty-three cf
the sixty-five survivors of the Japa-
nese freighter Tokuyo Maru, burned
yesterday off the Oregon coast with a
loss of eight lives, are in a Seattle
i T a ct : .V..1.
nospitai touay uucruig uuui an wo.
and exposure. Captain Susuki said
the fire started m the coal bunkers
and was due he believed to spontan-
PRINTERS OF CHICAGO
' "1 W.VTT.. t POO T V
GIVEN LESS PAY
Chicago, May 4. A wage reduction
of $4.35 a week for each of the four
maior m-intincr crafts in Chicaeo was
announced today by the arbitration
board, four members of which were
chosen by the employers, four by the
unions and the ninth selected by the
A SPLENDID OPPORTUNITY
To have your piano kept in perfect
tune and repair for one year for $o,
I by a genuine expert piano tuner who'
eives entire satisfaction.
George Raymond, care Royal Music
r i v A.a Fi-1 1
Danish pastry is something new in! If you smoke cigars why not get ; diplomas, and it is hoped thai a num num-Ocala.
Ocala. num-Ocala. and is made exclusively by the!the best! Ak for Garcia de Oro 10c ber of his friends will be out to greet
I Federal Bakery. Try it. 4-6t
What Looks Like a Very Good Meas Measure
ure Measure Presented to the Leg Legislature
islature Legislature Today
Tallahassee, May 4. The committee
mg a state board of forestry compos-1
, A. .'
va w-i une governor, iue commissioner
of agriculture and the secretary of
.. : u l
state forester at a salary of $3600 and
providing for a tax on turpentine dis-
i. 6 .. mi
tillers, raanufactturers, sawmill, etc.
NEW CIGAR FACTORY
i Mr. B. F. Russell of the R. & R.
! Cigar Company, who has been in the
Iritv fnr pvrr1 Hnv V, soured
, location for their branch factory in the
k-'ThomDson block on South Main street.
The Garcia de Oro and several other
VToia f inMiTe maiA Ktr tia ffrtm
nave gamea sucn popuiamy in mis
'section of the state" that it has been
decided to manufacture them at a
'more central point, hence the location
!of thf? factorv in Orala. Other bnsi-
ness concerns are also lookine for
1 locations in Ocala on account of its
'excellent shipping facilities to all
Parts of the state-
FLORIDA GAVE MUCH
IN THE WAR
A bulletin issued by the victor
medal office of the war department at
Jacksonville, places tne numoer or
Floridians making the supreme sacn-
fice during the world war at 979, in-
j: no cc. J net XT
,""U1U 40 """"" v -1
ercuis w uic uroi wiwvut
rpnrpspntAtivA An tfi5 rpvr1. Will.
iams takes the first place in names on I
the list, with a total of 17, Jone cornea
'next with 16 and Thomas third with
13. The nearest of kin to soldier.
hau iu nuBR niuan
HARD TO KILL HIMSELF
Jacksonville, May 4. The body of
Harry Snyder, aged thirty, of Clear-
j water, who killed himself here late
'yesterday after numerous unsuccess-
jful attempts, will be sent to Clearwa-
ter for burial.
bnyder in an insane condition was
tempted to jump from a second story
;siasnea an arrery in nis wrist, aiu
'arrived and the wound was dressed,
He crushed a drinking glass in one
hand and slashed the bandages on his
. wounded wrist. His physicians then
put him in jail for his own safety.
Snyder planned to hang himself with
a small rope on his cot in the cell,
when the jailer removed the rope. He
finally hanged himself with a rope
made from a shirt and piece of mat-
fr oiraT I
FLETCHER TRYING TO HELP
FLORIDA TOBACCO GROWERS
J Tampa, May 4. Senator Fletcher is.
eivine his attention in Washington to
the matter of defeating the proposed
j tariff levy of 50 cents a pound on
, wrapped tobacco, he advised local
' 1 m A Al I
;ci ear manufactutrers Monday. He
, served warning, however, that the
'hill rl tus the House and deter-
, mined efforts were expected to pass
ft in the Senate. Local tobacco manu-
.fscturers wired the senator their pro-
. te&t afrainst the proposed tax last
BRINGING BACK BRYANT
Orlando, May 4. John R. Bryant,
charged with the murder of his father
near here, is now en route from New
' vim with wif
cording to a telegram received today
u ci.ff ra..i
at all dealers. 5-tf
Marion County Veterans of the World
War, Meet at the Armory
; this Evening
Marion County Post No. 27 and the
Woman's Auxiliary of the American
Legion meet tonight at eight o'clock
in the club rooms in the armory. Dele-
gates to the annual reunion of the le
gion in Orlando, May 16-17, are to bo
elected, and whether or not the dele-
r v t
cided. Representatives from the Or-
lando post of the legion will be pres-
j . ,.,
Jent at. to night's meeting to explain
'the details of the reunion, and to an an-'swer
'swer an-'swer any questions.
The Marion county post expects to
,know by tonight's meeting how many
(of its. members plan to go to the re re-1
1 re-1 union. The intention is that all of the
members going shall drive to Orlando
in automobiles, forming a motorcade,
and leaving here early on the morn-
, in& of Monday, May 16th.
lomgms xneeun? wui oe a mosi
important one and it is expected that
there will be a full attendance of
members of the post and of Le" aux auxiliary.
iliary. auxiliary. Steps will be taken at the
Orlando reunion to form a state
woman's auxiliary, and all of the
local auxiliaries have been asked to
8end dgates to the reunion.
SCRAP IN SULU
(Detachment Philippine Constabulary
SUcked Up the Moro Dead
Manila, May 4 Ninety Moros were
killed Sunday by a detachment of
Philippine constabulary in an engage
ment 0n the island of g. miles
CHARGE OF PEONAGE
AGAINST EX-GOV. CATT3
?T?S shW GV!"Kr "f
: into the committee room and told the
story to a reporter. He said Governor
'.brought his release papers to Camp
No. 6 of the state road department in
Baker county, where he was bein
worked, and that the following day S.
V. Townselle, superintendent of the
governor's farm, took him to De-
J Rodders paid William a Hodges, a
Tallahassee pardon lawyer, so be
states, $5 for hisservices in getting
the pardon. The neero had no money
and jt was put up for him by D. F.
; Kodgers claimed to a reporter that
the governor told him he should not
have- paid the lawyer anything, but
that it should have gone to him and
that since Rodgers had not paid it, he
WOuld have to put in a year's time at
wol'K on Catts farm and pay $50, too.
f Rodgers insists that he received no
wa?es while on the farm .though he
admits that Catts did at one time give
jhim a dollar and bought some clothing
for him. He says he was well treated
and fed but was not allowed his lib liberty,
erty, liberty, though he protested that it was
not right that he should pay the law lawyer
yer lawyer for his pardon and have to work
for the governor, too
I Although members of the commit
, tee would not discuss Rodgers testi-
mony before the committee, it is be-
lieved he told them substantially what
he told the reporter. In addition they
; are said to have some corroborative
evidence from white men. Jurt what
'this is they would not say..
How Rodgers plight came to their
attention is not known, but it is stated
that he was brought here by a deputy
j sheriff from Walton county, who
found him at the Catts farm.
j CLOSING EXERCISES
OF HOWARD ACADEMY
The closing exercises of Howard
'Academy will taKe place tomorrow
j evening, May 5th. at 8 o'clock, at Mt.
! Zlon A. M. E. church. Dr. E. G. Peek
.has kindly consented to award the
i him on the occasion. J. D. MeCalL'
Fair tonight and Thars-
day; continued cooL
ALL THE FAIIS MUST
DunneUoa and the Home Team Will
Cross Bats Tomorrow om- the
Dunnellon and Ocala will cross bats
on the local diamond Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 4 o'clock. Dunnellon has, se selected
lected selected all the men they need from the the-lef
lef the-lef t-overs of the Florida State League
and I hear has seven men from that
source who are hard to beat in-amaV.
teur baseball. It will be all we can do'
to beat 'them, but watch Ocala win.
Dunnellon nlaved Leesbure for 10 in
nings last week. Score: Leesburg 2,
S051E GOOD ADVICE
During the second baseball game in
Palatka last week Ocala was three
runs ahead when Palatka came to bat
in the last half of the ninth inning.
The Palatka fans decided that they
wanted the old ball game so they
started a last desperate panic of root rooting.
ing. rooting. You never heard such a noise in
your life. The several hundred peo people
ple people in the grand stand stood up and to
a man started yelling (ladies too).
There were only three or four cars
inside the grounds but they started
their horns going and then a man with
a Hudson super-six started his motor
and opened the cut-out. Then he raced
his engine and I fully believe that
man won the ball game. I have asked
several of the Ocala players what im
pressed them most in that last inning.
Every answer was that d Hudson
airplane. Now Ocala isn't Palatka,
and I dont want to hold Palatka up
to you fans as an example of what you
ought to be, but compare those peo
ple and their actions on Wednesday in
Palatka and then take a look in at the
funeral out at our diamond the next
day. There must have been fifty cars
in the park. The grandstand had fewer
people than Palatka but the people
were at the Ocala game in at least
twice the numbers that they attended
the game in Palatka. Honestly, yon
fans ought to join a Chautauqua cir
cuit and specialize in giving enter entertainments
tainments entertainments before the inmates of deaf
and dumb institutions. You cannot
give as an excuse that Ocala was los losing
ing losing because we were ahead for the
greater part of the game, When
Clements fanned three men with three
on bases and none down, I really be believe
lieve believe I did hear one horn blow and one
lady's voice give a weak little yelL
What's the matter, folks? Havent yon
any life about you at all? I firmly be
lieve that Ocala would have won that
game last week if you. folks had
shown the least sign of life when we
had batting rallies both in the eighth
and ninth innings. Don t you know
that Lepper would have blowu up just
as easily as our men did in Palatka if
those fifty odd cars had turned loose
their horns and those 200 fans had
yelled until their throats were sore?
Were you all like one girl who attend attended
ed attended the game and thought all the time
that the Palatka boys were the Ocala
boys? The Ocala team feels like the
people are not behind them. I heard
several of the boys say that it looked
like they were playing to an empty
field so far as any appreciation was
expressed by the fans. Come on now.
Either show a little life this time or
stay at home. Who wants to die at a
Frank's store closes every Thursday
afternoon from now on. Who will be
the next to start and help the ball,
team that much?
A GOOD SUGGESTION
A suggestion has been made by Mr.
Milby Lloyd which I will pass on to
the merchants without comment fur further
ther further than to agree with Mr. Lloyd.
Last week we had a game with Palat-
am ana neeueu a lm tiu a mj yj ex expenses.
penses. expenses. Through the kindness of some
of the fans a petition was .'passed
around among the merchants asking
them to close for the game. This is.
V v4 srl m ftta fnaprhnf Off V4
management of the team does not like
to make that request. Soon now the
stores will be closed every Thursday
afternoon anyway, but we expect this
fcummer to have a number of games on
Wednesdays and Fridays- Mr. Lloyd
suggests that each merchant tell his
clerks that he will let half of them off
at a time to see these games. This
will enable the merchant to keep open
and still let the ball game draw a
(Concluded on Page Severn )
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY. MAY 4. If 51
Oeala Evening Star
"lift" doesn lift a pound, but it
sends an electric thrill frdm the man
to the horse that is more than many
pects'to agree with Tom Watson on I $JXXSvSvSv3tSvH
any question, dui it rommuiui sena senator
tor senator Watson on his position on the Co Colombian
lombian Colombian treaty. Grudging praise is
the highest compliment. Bronson
We daresay the editor of the Times-
IB A IE B A f. L
.C A L A
, pounds. When the good boys are out
on the diamond, trying: to win a vic victory
tory victory for Ocala, give them the uplift
of your sympathy. Never fail to cheer
the visitors for a good play, but put
PaM! Rvrry Day Eaet Soadar y
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.
OCA LA. FLORIDA.
R. R. Carrel I. fmMett
V. lMm(N4 9errttrrTrcMarcr
J. U. BeaJapiU. Kdltor
Democrat is a good judge of "grudg "grudging
ing "grudging praise." We have never handled
your soul into it when you snout lor
the home team.
Entered at 0?a!a. Fla.. poatofflee aa
eoeond -elaea mat ter.
SaUforiaJ Upartinemt .Two-ftorea
laelair Reanr FlvOao
.MEMBER VRMICIATKD PRCM
h" Aioclatei Press Is oluaivly
eatttled tor.tht tor republication of
all new dispateUes credited to It or
not otherwise cred'ted In thta paper and
also the local r-?e published herein'
ail rlsnta of republication of special
Alfpatcbes herein are alsn reserved.
DOMESTIC St MSCH1PTIO KITES
'One: year, in advance .s.Vt
Jlx months, ta advance -. '. S.00
Three SAontba. In adrence 1.6
One .month, la advance
' i i i r -i i .- i
Dtaalari' Plate 15 cents p-r Inch for
,oonccxTa tajtarttona. Alternate Ineer.
tfona IS per cent additional. Compost
.aix. times .ecs per Inch. (Special
T position I par cent additional. Ral
Ktioo charca nd. that run.,laa tnaa
t oar ceo
sed on ilsch .minimum. Lei
tour laches will take hlffnar rat.
Carhleti wiU.p turn Uhsd upon apollca
BMalag Kotfceatt S cent a per Una for
drat Insertion: 3. cents per line for each
ubeo.uent Insertion.' One chanae
reek, aiioweq on reaoers wunout extra
it legal rates.'
The formal announcement that tho
United States government does not
contemplate sending a diplomatic rep representative
resentative representative to the Vatican win prob probably
ably probably cause a great gasp of relief from
those who .obtain their knowledge of
foreign .affairs from Tomwatson,
Bfflyparker and Catts. But the United
States government has had no idea of
sending a representative to. the Vati
can for more than fifty years. Up to
1870, the pope .was a temporal sove
reign and his government .was recog recognized
nized recognized by all nations. In, that year.
he Italians took possession of Borne,
and since then our government has not
recognized the pope politically. We
believe that Austria. Spain and some
other Catholic nations have, had repre
sentatives at the .Vatican, but they
were supposed. to. attend to religious
affairs only. According to the consti constitution
tution constitution of the United States, our gov government
ernment government is not supposed to have any
thing to do with religious affairs, at
home or abroad.
Game between Ocala and Dunnellon
j tomorrow. Please, Mr. Business Man,
jBhut.up shop and. you and your, clerks
, go Jo the game. It will help all of you,
and the old town. too.
Ocala, soda .fountains have reduced
the price, of coca-cola to 5 cents, plus
one.eat for, war tax. Now the addicts
: can, add two. cents to their savings
.account every time they take
0 Statesmen ef old prided themselves
on ri being rail splitters, but Florida
.. BoUms ; do. their best .work splitting
counties-St, Petersburg Times.
r x You jvill retract this if they ever try
Jto split PinelIas.
:i ue rtew vneens item expresses
'the opinion .that Senator Reed is the
logical leader of the democratic party.
"The Item is one of the smallest Items
til-American journalism, and its opin opinion
ion opinion is of corresponding worth.
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. a Carter, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
The trouble about this American
merchant marine is that it costs more
than it comes to. At the cost the law
says American sailors must be fed and
clothed, and their minimum of wages,
owners of ships can't compete in
freight rates with owners of other
nations, who with low wages and in
ferior supplies for their men can af afford
ford afford to carry goods much cheaper. The
Star doesn't want our young men to
work on ships for starvation wages,
eat rotten food and sleep in filthy
forecastles, and .it thinks it is better
to keep our men on land where they
can earn a decent living on their own
skill and strength than for the gov government
ernment government to make up the difference
between their work on the sea and
that of a Chinaman by taxing the
people. Wjth present systems for an
American merchant marine and sever
al other American institutions that
cost more than they come to, the Am American
erican American taxpayer will soon have the
whole world on his shoulders.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
E. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every sec second.
ond. second. Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visits
is g sovereigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter, a C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
AT OCALA DASEBALL PARK
Game called at 4:30 P. M.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. A A.
M., meets on the first and third
Ihursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve
nings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's end the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Ajs the day of formal peace between
America and Germany draws near,
Bergdoll had better "unt hanother
die. Soon .there will be no place on
the- face of the earth where he will be
safe from the long arm of Uncle Sam.
Senator Davis of Leon has introduc introduced
ed introduced into the legislature a bill which, if
it passes, will enable young people to
sign up for life with less trouble than
under the present rather rigorous
marriage law. We can't say that we
favor the change. The present law
somewhat -lessens the danger of, an
inexperienced girl marrying a man
that neither she, her family, her
We understand that our abilities as
a street engineer were compared with
those of Alderman Goldman at the
council meeting last night. We regret j friends', know anything about
to learn that Mr. Goldman does not
appreciate the compliment as much as
i.' While any live Florida city would
. -cast a first ballot "complimentary" to
.t. itself, the fact remains that the race
t aor the state capital lies between Or Or-.laado
.laado Or-.laado and Ocala. Tampa Tribune.
Ocala, couldn't have a finer looking
; tWhy 6hefldnt. the wedding march
:-?jtB.dcme, in. goose steps! Jacksonville
!. i Metropolis.
h t It takes agoose.and a gander to make
...i a marriage, march, and it is their na na-Mttuxe
Mttuxe na-Mttuxe to proceed in .single file, but
goosesteppingis mostly done by fours.
.i lore eyes were turned on Germany
this May 1st than ever before Times-
!'The T.-U. is forgetful. Three years
V&gq, millions of eyes were not only
, turned toward Germany, but looked
along the sights of rifles and cannon.
A West Florida paper is opposing
the removal of the capital on the
ground that the state would be put to
expense. Well, as probably 75 per
cent of the state's expenses are paid
by the people who are demanding the
removal of the capital to a city con
venient to the majority of the popu population,
lation, population, it can be justified, from that
point, too. Tampa Times.
Very well said.
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13. R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. Si Wesson, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Religion of Good Citizenship.
"In China there existed In the past,
and there are evidences that It is com coming
ing coming to life again, the religion of good
citizenship," says a writer ia Asia
Magazine. "That is to say. the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese theory Is that a'mnn does not
need to feel the need of physical force
to protect himself: he ha. seldom the
need even to call in and use the physi physical
cal physical force of the policeman of the state
to protect him. A man In China is
supposed to be protected by the sense
of justice of his neighhor; he is pro protected
tected protected by the readiness of his fellow fellow-men
men fellow-men to obey the sense of moral oMipi oMipi-tion.
tion. oMipi-tion. 'The Ideal of Chinese civilization,
therefore, is that a man can not-feel
the need of using physical force to
protect himself because he Is snre tha
-ijrht and Justice Is recognized by all
kits neighbors as a force higher than
$.!:ysleal force, and that moral obliga obligation
tion obligation as recognized by everybody Is
something that must be obeyed."
That decision of the supreme court
that Congress has no right to regu
late state primaries is decidedly re refreshing.
freshing. refreshing. There are too many people
who look to Congress to give every
thing and are consequently willing for
Congress to boss everything. Every
time the states hand over to Congress
one of their rights in return for an
appropriation, they drive a nail in the
coffin of this republic
The Savannah Morning News is
editorializing on the best christening
. fluid for the new St. Johns bridge. The
fliscussion spreads! Jacksonville Me Metropolis.
tropolis. Metropolis. There is a man down here in Mar Marion
ion Marion count i' who can make pretty good
: wine, if the state and United States
wilt let him.
Representative Goodbred of Lafay
. ette has introduced a bill into the leg legislature,
islature, legislature, demanding a tax of one dol dollar
lar dollar a year on bachelors and widowers.
Mn Goodbred should amend his bill
to include old maids and widows. It
is as much their duty to pay for the
luxury of being single as their con-
temporaries of the opposite sex.
Adjutant General Harris of the
United States army offers to take the
blame for the escape of Bergdoll, he
having issued the order that allowed
the slacker to go under guard in
search of hidden treasure. It is the
misfortune rather than the fault of
army officers that almost any slick
civilian scoundrel can put one over on
The Ocala Star says it never ex
Ground Must Be Hollow.
In Lassen county. California, Is a
spot called Dry lake, which Is in reali
ty almost an arid plain, with some
alkali scattered here ana mere over
It. and Its area Is two and a half by
four miles. On one side are the Pit
lUver mountains and on another are are-big
big are-big pine woods, while to the west are
tho famous lava beds. In which the
Indians hid during that last great Cal California
ifornia California struggle with the savages. A
winding road leads up from the val valley
ley valley below into the curious basin.
If a horse walks on this road any anywhere,
where, anywhere, 'even two or three miles out outside
side outside the border of the Dry lake, he
can be heard for many miles up In the
Interior. The ground all about there
sends forth a hollow sound. Reverbera Reverberations
tions Reverberations can be heard everywhere. A foot footfall
fall footfall may be heard like a sound In a
Blowing Cork Out of Bottle.
Place In the neck of a wide-mouthed
bottle a cork considerably too small
for it and try to blow it in the bottle.
Instead of going in it will generally
fly ouL The reason Is that the blow blowing
ing blowing compresses the air in the bottle
and this, recoiling like a spring, drives
the cork out. To succeed, the experi experiment
ment experiment must be tried with bottle and
cork perfectly dry. so that one will
Sot stick to the other. Exchange.
years f i ) j
Mils IS ;A iSlOTEB AKER ME AR
See How Well We
. t 4m .-
Are Prepared to Fix Your Automobile
MURPHY MOTOR COMPANY
Main Street, Opposite Ocala Iron Works OCALA, FLORID AT
MOTHER'S DAY, MAY 8
Beautiful cards and mottoes for this
day at THE BOOK SHOP. 3-3t
Hard shell crabs today at the City
Fish Market. Phone 158. 27-tf
Nice destroys the odor of perspira perspiration.
tion. perspiration. 25 cents at Gers Drug tSore. tf
BARGAIN IN FORD SEDAN
One 1921 Ford .sedan, practically
new, perfect shape. Will sell at bar bargain
gain bargain for quick sale.
AUTO SALES CO.,
29-6t Mack Taylor.
Garcia de Oro, that mild Havana
filler cigar 10c at all dealers. 6-tf
SUMMER CLOSING HOURS
Effective Saturday, May 7th, tH
freight stations will be closed Satui
day afternoons during the months V
. r. i f i
M&y vo sepiemoer, inclusive.
W. P. Huckaby, Agent A.CL
C. A. Harris, Agent S. A. L.
This is a Studebaker year.
Raising the Family- ra asnl appraclaf gool stuff whan ho hoars. Itf
"L. T. I." in his. spiel today is ask asking
ing asking the Ocala fans for their, moral
support, as evinced by vigorous root rooting,
ing, rooting, during the game. We think, with
all courtesy to visitors, that we
should give unstinted applause to our
boys when they make a good play, and
whoop them up to victory when the
game hangs in the balance. Many a
gallant steed comes a cropper because
his rider does not give him that hearty
lift as he rises to top the barrier. The
i r ri i
OCA LA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, MAY 4, lt21
THIRD DAY OF
THE HEALING MISSION
nonioBii i i. ?
tivities and household duties Tuesday
morning, Grace church was well filled
and almost the entire congregation
were supplicants at the chancel rail to
receive blessings in soul and body,
t Preceding the regular mission serv service
ice service holy communion will be administer administered
ed administered every morning at 9 o'clock and spe special
cial special prayers will be offered for those
afflicted in body and souL
Mr. Blandford grows in power from
one register and to fill out their cards i
carefully in order to facilitate nis
work. He also stated that if school j
amj a f Wlimr. it I
1 w"e v rvT to
would mean much more to tnem to;
attend the mission for a week. Give
the children a chance.
r Rev. Neighbour announced that
autos would be provided for those
who were unable to attend the serv services
ices services for the lack of conveyance.
Mr. Blandford grows in yower from
day to day. "More About Jesus" is
the theme of the mission, and he
delves deeper into the scriptures and
presents a new and enlarged vision
ofthe goodness, purity and power of
Christ who is one with the Father.
Christ went about doing good and
wept when they refused his offer of
help. So many are not willing to
open their eyes to the new things
which may save their lives and bring
them blessings. All that is desirable
in us is the workmanship of God,
not the evil or ill health. If you at attack
tack attack one of God's fundamentals in the
scripture you destroy the whole. God
does not like lazy workers. We must
rfuse not only our prayers but our
The first half-hour following the
lecture was devoted to prayers for the ;
absent ones and those afar off. Then
the laying on of hands. Many left
feeling benefited and comforted in
body and soul.
At the evening service the church
'was filled to its capacity and clergy clergymen
men clergymen of other churches were present.
Mr. Blandford in his lecture delineat delineated
ed delineated the character and beautiful at attributes
tributes attributes of Christ, who was the only
one God could absolutely trust. He is
the greatest man in human history.
He expressed the will of God in his
life's work of healing. We may also
express that will in what we do, what
we say and what we are. Jesus said
life was more than meat. The human
race cannot afford to neglect any anything
thing anything that will help to build up God's
kingdom. God helps those who help
M themselves. "As thy faith so shall it
I A. 1
DO unto uiee. irimiy passages
scripture were dwelt upon.
Tonight Mr. Blandf ord will tell the
whole story of Christian healing in
the church and will get down direct at
the feet of Jesus. Reporter.
WHY DR1CK CHIMNEYS LEAN
- Rhmr Generally Aeerieed le Alter.
. nate Wetting and Drying to
Whkh They Are Subjected.
Between the wagon builder, alter
nately wetting and drying a board to
bend it to the desired shape, and the
house chimney, grotesquely leaning to toward
ward toward the east, brick masons say there
la similarity, t The leaning chimney Is
a subject on which even the doctors
disagree, but the theory referred to
seems the most plausible.
' Chimneys lean toward the east. A
little observation anywhere will prove
this. Even the best-built affair of
brick and mortar, acquiring age, often
begins to lean. Various theories are
advanced, but the explanation of al alternate
ternate alternate wetting and drying seems the
Chimney walls collect more or less
moisture during the night, on all sides.
Now, if the broad side of the chimney
Tis toward the east, and If the sun
strikes that part of the chimney first,
that side dries out much quicker than
the north or south side, or the western
side. In time of rainfall, the east side
ordinarily is dried the quickest. This
general condition has the effect of
pulling the chimney toward the east.
Explains Earth's Origin.
Astronomy teaches some strange
things, and none more strange than
that the origin of the earth, is itself
but a speck in a system that in turn
la but ft speck in the whole. It is be believed,
lieved, believed, and there seems to be abun abundant
dant abundant scientific proof of the theory,
that the origin of a system such as
ours Is a mist of cosmical dust that is
born of a nebula, the latter being
what happens when enough of the
dust is joined in a vast whirling mass.
The young star contracts so rapidly
that it Is soon white hot and of daz dazzling
zling dazzling light, such as Sirius. As It cools
the vapors of calcium and Iron appear,
and It becomes yellow. Our sun is
such a star, and another is Areturns.
Still later It turns red, such as Mira,
and in time, billions of years, it will
Surely Ample Security.
A housewife hired a darky to carry
three tons of coal from the curb. A
little later the housewife discovered
that she had no money except a five five-dollar
dollar five-dollar bill. Calling the darky, who
was about half through with the job.
she asked him if he could change the
Mil ft that Jxe ff"1d .t m p v
"Ko'm," he replied. T calnt But 1
eta git It changed over at de grocry
sto'e." The woman hesitated, trying i
a t aa( v trltAfKar -s f oIta a jiKsnjia t
agsured ner. -rii come back wld de
change. An just to show you It's all
right, HI go after it rtht now, and
leave this other ton of coal I ain't car.
ried in yet out in tbe street as secur security."
ity." security." Hiflh Price Paid for Violin.
A very line violin by Antonlus
Stradivari, known in the musical
world as the "Muir Mackenzie Strad,"
was sold for 1,700 at Messrs Puttlck
and Simpson's. Dated 1694, the
- JStraa" is in excellent preservation,
Purchased from Mr. Harrison about
1896 by Lady Muir Mackenzie, It was
Presented to Sir John Mulr Macken-
de, and thus derived Its modern title.
This instrument was of the longer
and earlier type, writes a Dually ;
Harrington sold one for 950. The
highest price paid for a "Strad" of
the "grand pattern" was 3,000, in
A young bride, whose maid had
I failed to return after her day out, was
Questioning her guest, who had had
the last conversation with Jane:
"But, dear, are you sure that you
said nothing to er -hurt her feel feelings
ings feelings T
"Of course not," replied Mrs. Brown.
"I merely said it was strange that she
and my diamond brooch disappeared
at the same time."
'TIPPFPANDF AWn TYLFR TOO'
lirrtUANUt AHJU lILttl, IUU
Election Rallying Cry That Figured
in Election of William Henry
Harrison as President,
Tippecanoe and Tyler, too." was
the rallying cry of the Whigs In the
election of 1S40. William Henry Har Harrison
rison Harrison was the choice of the Whigs.
The Whigs adopted no platform, and
the only issue was whether or not the
Jackson-Van Buren "machine" should
remain in power. Even among the
Democrats there was much discontent
To attract this discontented element.
the Whigs nominated for
John Tyler of Virginia
. who was a;
weH-known anti-Jackson Democrat.
The campaign was the most exciting
tbe United States ltad seen up to that
time. Harrison's election was attrib attributed
uted attributed to his military record. The elec election
tion election is often called "the log cabin and
hard cider campaign." One end of
Harrison's house at North Bend was
an old log cabin which had been cov covered
ered covered with clapboards. A campaign
biography said that Harrison's table,
"Instead of being covered with excit exciting
ing exciting wines, is well supplied .with the
best cider." At first this simplicity re received
ceived received jeering, from the Democrats,
but the Whigs seized the opportunity
to make the democracy of their candi candidate
date candidate a feature of the canvass. Minia Miniature
ture Miniature log cabins and barrels of hard
eider generally were in appearance
whenever a Whig orator spoke. EUir EUir-risen
risen EUir-risen received 234 electoral votes te
CO for Van Buren.
Declared Nature Exempt,
There la; another story; told by Pr
feasor .Roerich which results in the
hearer asking for assurance of its
truth, which la given. It seems that
certain enthusiastic revolutionists in
authority in Moscow decided that a.
highly decorative and significant effect
could be produced by painting the
grass and the- trees about the govern government
ment government buildings In Moscow a bright
red. Orders were given and the gov.
eminent painters set themselves indus industriously
triously industriously to work giving an appearance
to the official vegetation which we
commonly attribute to growth on .the
planet Mars. Whereupon the startled
worklngmen and soldiers of the dry
marched through the streets aud made
solemn protest against painting the
trees and grass of the city red. Their
wishes In the matter were respected
and nature was relieved of the neces necessity
sity necessity of subscribing to the soviet code.
Christian Science Monitor.
Eight-year-old Ruth was having her
first party. Before the guests came
mother gave her a long talk on the
duties of a hostess, and told her to
be sure that every one was served
with all the refreshments. And Ruth
But among the guests was one Lit Little
tle Little miss who was very shy. She didn't
play any of the games, she didn't con converse,
verse, converse, and when the ice cream was
brought forward refused to take any.
Then Ruth came over to her. Ton
must eat some," she insisted, offering
her another dish of cream.
The little visitor shook her head.
"1 don't want any, she persisted.
"But you must eat It," Ruth Insist Insisted.
ed. Insisted. "You must eat it even if you have
to throw It up afterward."
Wealthiest and Biggest.
There are now nearly six million
people, in the city of New York, and
it is the largest center of population
on the globe. It is growing fastet
than London at the rate of nearly twe
to one; London doubles its population
every SO years and New York every
New York's cash balance demands
a sum of more than thirty million
dollars, and it is the wealthiest city
in the world. In fact, its total as
sessed value is greater than all of th
United States west of the Mississippi
and Its Income exceeds that of 2Cj
states combined. j
Every nineteenth American lives Id
jtfW xork city, ana one teritn of all
manufactured products Is made there,
fht-- 1 ika fv(a mm e-nanw h -.-i
In New York, and three times as man,
hotels as are in London. Populai
Just Naturally Friendly. j
A woman who Is known In the south-.
era Indiana town In which she livei
for her friendliness and absentmind-'
edness, recently went to Indian'
apolis on a shopping tour.
Dlanned to return on a late afternoon
Interurban car, and hurried fron:
store to store. She bought several
articles at a department store and
was walking rapidly toward the exit
thinking where she would go next
In her haste she dropped one of bet
packages. A floor walker recovered
It and handing It to her said:
"Here Is your parcel, madam. Call
"Thank you. I will," she replied
"You bring your folks and come vet
to see us real soon."
Paper Gown for Physicians.
Hie first design of a paper gown
which can be worn bv Dhrsiclam
handling transmissible diseases, and
" "f k V w
then discarded, has been made r bj
Mrs. Annie C. MIley of Mount Airy.
Philadelphia. The present garment!
are difficult of disinfection and have
been found to be frequently danger-
ous sources of contagion. They are
also expensive. Mrs. Miley's gown is
made of soft whlre crepe paper and
worn by Red Cross nurses dcring th
buocMni nrv osi I cn CAWC
PHRENOLOGY CALLED A FAKE
Neither "Bumps" Nor Features, It Is
Now Asserted, Can Indicate
Character of Man.
There has recently been a marked
revival of the "phrenology" humbug,
and charlatans are coining money by
examining people's "bumps" and draw-
ing therefrom analytical conclusions
in regard to their talents and traits
of character, remarks a writer In the
Tbe cleverest fakers in this line spe
clallze in the alleged study of pysI
OP1 indicative of psychic traits,'. ounuay....sA:ovm.m.
.n Leave for Gainesville, daily
"IT, k -.
j M u.v m..u.
1b mnrh Intoi-Mtiwl In hi- n-n
face and in what it may be supposed
Physical anthropologists, however,
are firm In asserting that there Is
nothing whatever in the idea. There
Is no essential relation between the
features of a human individual and his
character beyond, of course, the fact
that disposition and temperament may
and commonly do se modify tbe mus muscular
cular muscular structure, especially about the
mouth, as to .render the expression In Indicative.
dicative. Indicative. Thus, for example, a aoux
temper or a crafty habit of mind will
ahow itself in a person's face more
and mere as he grows older.
A prominent chin does not necessar necessarily
ily necessarily signify ( firmness of character; nor
when exaggerated, doej Jt mean fa fatality.
tality. fatality. Story writers nowadays teach
us that eyes set "too does together"
indicate slyness and meanness. Then
Is bo more truth In that Idea than la
the : netlofi that a big nose euggeecs
Where beauty of feature Is coo
eerned one might say that It depends
fundamentally upon the shape of the
skull mask. A woman's skull Is mors
lightly constructed than that of a man,
and even the texture of Its bones la
REBUKED LACK OF COURTESY
Yeung Lady Naturally Felt 6he Hatf
Rights as the Invited Quest
ef the Driver.
A young farmer who lives in
southern Indiana county brought
driving horse recently, and after pon pondering
dering pondering over a name for it decided to
call it Closer.
a iew aays later tne young man:
made an engagement with a young
woman in the neighborhood for a Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon drive. At the appoint
ed hour on the day designated the
young man. driving the horse hitched
to a freshly-paintd buggy, called foi
the young woman. They started on
the drive and the horse trotted along
at a satisfactory speed for the first
half-mile. When the speed began ts
slacken the young man said:
"Get up, Closer."
The girl immediately made prepet
manifestation of her indignation.
"That's my horse's name," replied
the youth, apologetically.
"Well, that's Just what I was won wondering
dering wondering about," said the girt. "Wh4
Is your guest on this drive, the horse
"Why, you are, of course," said the
driver in amazement.
"Well, please do me the honor ani
courtesy to direct your conversation
toward your guest," she said with s
smile. Indianapolis News,
Bears and Telephone Poles.
Every telephone and telegraph pole
in the remote districts of Norway has
'to be constantly watched on account
of the bears, which have a mania for
climbing the poles and sitting on the
cross bars, swaying backward) and
forward until the pole falls.
A man's true greatness lies In the
consciousness of an honest purpose of
life, founded on a Just estimate of
himself and everything else, and a
steady obedience to the rule which ha
knows to be rigLt. George Lone.
BARGAIN IN CUT DOWN BUICK
0n 4-Cylmder mck; disc wheels,
mt down racr- Bargain.
AUTO SALES CO.,
29-t Mack Taylor.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAB
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
meets at the Masonic hall the second
&rxd fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary,
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
'o'clock at the castle hall, over the G.
C. Greene Co. drugstore. A cordial
t velcome to visiting brother.
Tom Proctor, C a
cbas. yl. Sage. K. of R. & S
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air Line
Arrive from Jacksonville. z:ioa.m.
Leave for Tampa 2:15 a. m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30p.m.
Leave for Tarona 1:55 n.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:51p.m.
ave for Tampa 4:05 p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 2:14 a.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 2:15a.m.
Airve from Tampa.. 1:35 p.m.
ve or JMonviue.... i:5&p.m.
Arrive from New York 1:34 a.m.
Leave for St. PpfArhn
? rr,vero Petersburg
Leave for New York 3:00a.m.
Arrivp from Sf Potorahn-o. 9Fi a m
' AfTanti rV-o T tn
&wafttw VVBOk .AiV
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:31 sum.
, eave for St, Petersburg.. 2:32a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.
Leave for St. Petersburg.. 3:35p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10:12 p. m.
ave for jacksonvUle. 2:27 a. m
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 1:45p.m.
Arrive from Lees burg.... 6:41 sum.
Leave for Jacksonville.... 6:42 a. m.
! Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25 p.m.
Leave for Homosassa 3:25 p. c
'ArriYe rora Gainesville,
cept Sunday 4:45p.m.
VII 9 WR
8VB IOr LUeJUa .DOS-
! dav. Thursdav. Satnrda 7:25 nv
Ar. from Lakeland. Tues-
day, Thursday, Saturday 11 :3 p. m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.. 7:10a.m.
Arrive from Wilcov. Mon
day. Wednesday. Friday. 6:45 p.m.
Geo. MacKay I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
IUir-&Dratlt. Lcnj m .raccetsnil
Use, Praised by aa Arkansas
Uoi-er, "Soca Does
Marmaduke, Ark. Cpeaklng ct
Tttedford's Black-Draught, which from
long use In her household has become
regarded as "the family medicine,"
Mrs. Mary E. Hill, of Route 1, this
-When the children get bilious, I
give them a couple of good doses, and
when we have sour stomach, headache,
or any liver or stomach trouble, we
use Black-Draught. It is an easy laxa laxative,
tive, laxative, and soon does the work. I cer
tainly think It is one of the best rem
Black-Draujiht acts on tbe Jaded
liver, goctl7. but positively, and help?
it in lis important fuuclion of tlirow
ing out wasta Luateri-Js and. poison
i from the system.
.. t 1.1. TVV-
in lEOusanGS oi nocyeaoi-:s u.ii
Draught is kept handy for Immeciate
Use ia time oi need. Prompt lratrjent
often is half the battfe, and will often
prevent slight ills from devclopins In
to serious troubles.
Its well-established merit, durin?
more than 70 years of successful use.
should convince you of tbe helpful
effects obtainable by taking Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught for liver and stomach dis disorders.
orders. disorders. Get a package today, and
keep it in your house. See that
the package bears the words,
Thedford's Black-Draught" KC-141
NEEDHAM' MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed $1.00
Cars P&iished -SO
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St
123 B & Jol ti
In the average home the Sedan
has become so indispensable that
the very thought of trying to do
vithout it is viewed a hardship.
AUTO SALES CO.,
Ocala, FIo Phone 348
divea by Many Ocala People
Experiences told by Ocala people
I Those who have had weak kid kid-leys
leys kid-leys Who used Doan's Kidney Pills
Who found the remdey effective
Such statements prove merit.
You might doubt an utter stranger.
You must believe Ocala people.
Here's Ocala proof. Verify it.
Read. Investigate. Be convinced.
'Ask your dealer.
! Youll find why Ocala folks believe
J. Chas. Smith, jeweler, E. Second
St, Ocala, says: "Although I haven.
lad any need for Doan's Kidney Pills
iithey did tor mTl took Doan'I
Sop .jj. and other tyTnptcms
1,1 J A. VI L 1 V A
TPry quick relief and soon stopped the
Price 60c. at all dealers. Dotrt
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Smith had. Foster-Milburn Co
Mfrs Buffalo. N. Y Adv. 6
1S16 FORD TOURING
One Ford touring, good shape, for
quick sale. AUTO SALES CO,
29-t Mack Taylor.
STERLING BARBER SHOP
Our service has been improved by
the addition of competent assistants,
and we invite old as well as new pa patrons
trons patrons to come in when they want first
class and prompt service.
27-t Stirling Hooper, Prop.
This is a Studebaker year. tf
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalm era
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Auto Repairing f
CYLINDERS RE-BORED AND
GEO. J. WILLIAMS
Formerly Carroll Motor Company
Garage, Osceola St.
PHONE 5S7 Nlxhttat
' i f :j
OCJttJ EVENIX&.8TAB WEDNESDAY, MAT 4. 1121
.... ............... .. ... t.... .... ..... .J
'THE FASHION CENTER"
We Close Every
at 1 O'clock
nn in ( nHi is
an uxJlii nJ n X n m oj w
RSI AY P
I1KIH rum, p
The time when everybody will be safe to buy freely again. So far as any
one can be sure of human conditions, we may state with good authority that
pratically all kinds of merchandise have now dropped to their rock bottom
Some prices are lower than l
some time to come, hence, some
as human judgement can see, n
111 lilts X 111 14.1. Ks, WAX UUJ SUKMH
THIS MAY EVENT HAS BEEN CREATED OUT OF THE RC
We took quick advantage of the market change. The goods were hurried
fo us, and are now ready to be shown to you. "Rock-Bottom Prices" is our
May slogan and the merchandise Fact all through our store. Buy any thing
you need with the assurance ti
for goods of equal newness at
future. These pages tell much
ber that rock-bottom rule all over
Summer Dress Silks
r. nCdVY VJUCUltY VCllllui vuv. v uvi rimj
i& only, sold formerly at $5.50 a yard. During
W Pdgram A Meyer's Calcium blocked crepe,
44 n beautiful skirt or dress fabric in white,
M navy, brown and black, regular price $6.50 a
... .. i j rt.:
a "BeHungs extra .neavy L,repc uc nme,
i4 I u4)ifA nnlv rpcnilar value 4.50 a
fi i yard. Sale price
40 inch Crepe de Chine in white, flesh, maize
fl and pink, suitable tor undergarments, neg neg-2
2 neg-2 litrppR. fine heaw aualitv. value $2.25 and
S2.50.: Sale price
t 40 inch, heavy, striped Crepe de Chine, suit
able for ladies waists and mens shirts, valuej
H to $3.25. Sale price
(: tiest quality oaroneue ana mircnc, uwuuiui
M : skirting fabrics, former price $8.50 a yard.
Store Closed All Day
THURSDAY, MAY 5
to. mark down our stock to
Doors open Friday morning:
at 9 ofclock. Free prizes to
-the first 50 customeer en entering
tering entering the store
Silk and wool poplins, yard wide
formerly $1.75 to $2?25 a yard.
During this sale
Beach cloth in all colors, 36
inches wide, former price 85
cents per yard, sale price
43c a yard
Striped gabardine skirting, 95
cent values, sale price
59c a yard
Egyptian Tissue and French
Ginghams, beautiful plaids, a
large selection, sold everywhere
from- 90c to $1.25 per yard.
Our price during sale
61c a yard
One lot 27 inch dress gingham,
14c a yard
One lot 27 inch dress gingham,
Amoskeag Utility and other
equal brands, pretty plaids,
worth 35 cents a yard, during
this sale, Extra Special,
19c a yard
36 inch light percales, value at
todays market 35 cents a yard.
Our price during sale
22c a yard
36 inch light and dark Cambric Cambric-Sale
Sale Cambric-Sale price'
Striped Chambrays and Kiddie
22c a y:rd
Checked Homespun and Hick Hick-ory
ory Hick-ory strips
14c a yard
One lot ladies gowns and chem chemises,
ises, chemises, values $1.75 each, sale
One 1 o t muslin underskirts,
values $1.50 each, sale price
"Purchased at the lowest market prices
and further reduced for this sale.
Satin finished mercerized table Damask
72 in. vdde pretty designs worth $1.75 yd.
Satin finished mercerized table Damask
72 in. wide worth $235 yard. Sale price
Napkins to match, hemmed and ready for
use worth $8.50 doz. Sale price.
One lot ecru and white window scrim
plain and flowered designs worth 50c yd.
Special sale price
Values up to
- CI n n r'
Only about 1
big 19 cent 1
failed to pav
Ladies' silk gowns, chemises,
REDUCED 33 1-3 per cent
r n V u
....... ... ......... i .... 1 A
OCALAXTEMXG-STAB, WEDNESDAY, MAY 4 lt21
'THE FASHION CENTER"
i ii ii ti
We Close Every
at 1 O'clock
s can be profitably produced for, for
iay need to advance slightly. So far
r big price drops are to be expected,
; sell, to be expected at any time, in
Prices have dropped down and down, far below production costs in
many cases. Down to the lowest figure that far sighted manufactures think
they can equal with raw materials bought at the new low market prices, and i Ii!
with better results from all kinds of labor. ; in
OTTOW PRICE DROPS WINDING UP THE SPRING SEASON
s quoted here are the lowest possible
ty that will be available in the near
ock Bottom Price News, but remem-
re, no matter what you want to buy.
Remember further, that we have cut our profits to Rock Bottom and our
main object is to sell the goods. Compare these prices and convince yourself
of the great money saving opportunities offered you.
TUQUES TUESDAY EVEN1N MAY-'31
A C ES
.big sale. We are
lese from a large
Lace House who
Household Domestics I 18x36 huck towels, special
laces, also round
yard, during this
At the lowest prevailing prices. Compare
these price and see for yourself that we
are at least 25 per cent lower than our
9-4 Pepperell sheeting unbleached worth
at today's lowest market 59c yard. Our
81x90 bleached ready made sheets extra
heavy quality $2 25. Our sale price
18x36 hemstiched towels, lin linen
en linen finish, worth 59c each, sale
Extra large and heavy Turkish
Bath Towels, worth 75 cents
each, sale price
This is the opportunity you
have been waiting for. Replen Replenish
ish Replenish your household needs at less
than the lowest prices prevail prevailing.
ing. prevailing. 36 inch heavy puality unbleach unbleached
ed unbleached muslin worth about 15 cents
per yard, sale price
9 1-2c a y:rd
Summer Cotton Fabrics
Flowered dress voiles, 40 inches wide, pretty
designs, 75 cent quality, during this sale
Dotted voiles on dark backgrounds, worth 90
cents a yard. During this sale
-.. 43c v
per yard m
Flowered dress crepes, dainty designs, regu regular
lar regular values from 95 cents to $1.75 a yard. Sale
! inches wjde, value
4ce ; .::
left over from our
reral weeks ago, if
XT here is your op-
42x36 pillow cases, sante heavy quality
as sheets, worth 45 cents each,
72x90 satin finish bed spreads, summer
weight, worth $3 at todays market; our
price during this sale
LADIES' 2nd MISSES'
AT HALF PRICE
To clean out every silk dress in
stock, wool suits and skirts.
This is the time to save real
One lot Georgette waists,
regular price $6.50 and $7.50
values, sale price
36 inch bleached muslin, fine
quality, soft finish, worth 29
cents a yard, sale price
19c a ytrd
36 inch bleached muslin heavy
quality, soft finish, special sale
per yard .".
Lot of plain colored; organdies and voiles, 75
cent values, sale price
Plain and flowered sheer organdies, regular
price $1.75 and $2.25 the yard, sale price
16c a yard
Apron checks, special,
36 inch Ratine, pink, rose, copen and white,
$150 value, sale paice
Lot of childrens gingham dress dresses
es dresses at
New Millinery at
14c a yard
English long cloth, fine quality,
soft finish, worth 25 cents a yd.
15c a yard
Pajama checks, 36 inches wide.
18c a yard
"Red Seal" Zephyr ginghams
Store Closed All Day
to mark down our stock to
Doors open Friday Morning
at 9 o'clock. Free prizes to
the first 50 customers en entering
tering entering the store"
OCALA EVENCfO STAS. WEDNESDAY. HAT 4. VtSX
CROW MADE SHIP ITS HOME
Treated Kindly by Sailers, Bird De Declined
clined Declined to Leave Vessel When
It Reached Pert
On Entire Stock of
GOODYEAR and UNITED STATES
(T(T TT O fl TTT O
I List ftm
All New Stock and First Grades.
B; F. CONDON
Corner Osceola and Ft. King
Many years ago, as
hip Diana was returning from a voy voyage
age voyage in the Arctic ocean, ber captain
and crew were surprised one day to
see a crow, in a state of great exhaus exhaustion,
tion, exhaustion, flutter into the rigging. The
nearest land was more than 2UO miles
away, so such a visitor was quite un-
f j With great care and gentleness the
ft. i a MMlrln
as much attention as any storm-tossed
j traveler would require. It waa offered
Its liberty again. But. tnougn thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly restored to health and vigor. It
refused to leave the ship. With loud
caws, of contentment It would bop
about the deck as though, that were
Its real home, and when darkness set
tled down upon the ocean. It retired
frTeSd What she IBought of Tes 3Iler 3Iler-ables,"
ables," 3Iler-ables," Victor Herbert's masterpiece.
The other correspondent writes: Two
handsomely dressed women met in a
street car and after an affectionate
greeting, one said: "Why, how well
you look, my dear! Poa-l-tlve-iy you
th- h,nr have the gift of the perannual youth." j
ly. "so everyone says and Just think,
only last week me and my husband
celebrated our twentieth unlversary."
STAMP GUM FROM POTATOES
That Vegetable the foundation
Sticky Substance That is Used
on Portage Stamp.
Every time a person licks a United
States postage; stamp he gets a taste
of a sweet potato. The gum on the
stamps comes from that vegetable. All
of the gum used on the stamps Is
mixed at the bureau of engraving and
printing, where the stamps are made.
Into the rigging, there to roost as com- l u Pread
fortably as any of Its stay-at-home
relations among their leafy elms.
When the Shetland Islands were
reached, the captain of the Diana sent
his feathered passenger on shore, nat naturally
urally naturally thinking that this would be in
accordance with its wishes; but the :
next day, when the ship was 40 miles ;
farther on the route to Hull, and was
quite out of sight, the sailors saw a
dark' speck in the sky which grew and
grew, till, to their astonishment and
dt-llght, the passenger they had left i
behind fluttered joyously on board,
cawing Its satisfaction at reaching
home once more, if not reproving them
for giving it the slip.
Uneedas and all 10c National Biscuit Co.s crack crackers
ers crackers 8c, or 3 for 22c All 20-cent packages
16c or 3 for 40 cents
Evaporated Peaches, per pound 15c
Octagon Soap 8c; 3 for 20c
Export Borax Soap, per cake 5c
Grandma, Gold Dust and other washing Powders
per package 5c
Cherry Bell Flour a strictly first-class Kansas
hard wheat flour 12-lb. bags 70c; 24-pound
. bags $1.40.
Very best Head Rice 3 pounds 25c
Very best Blue Rose Rice 4 pounds 25c
Lard Compound, 1 pound 15c; 2 pouuds 25c
Pure Lard, per pound 20c; 2 pounds for 35c
Argo Starch. 3 for 25c; 1 dozen for 95c
Guaranteed Eggs per dozen 30c
Pure Sugar. Cane Syrup in quart cans or bot bottles,
tles, bottles, COe: pint 15c; drawn from barrel, per
W. Baker's Cocoa, 4 pound S0c? 2 for 55c
W. Baker's Cooking Chocolate, -lb. cakes 5c
JOer DtUvtry Senict it ct ycer cessassi
if yes ttcit tsith ci.
I FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
Merchants Clock Phone ICS
Tire Prices HefltacetE
DIAMOND Non-Skid, 30x35, 041 Aft
old price $20.00, now $11. UU
DIAMOND Plain, 30x3, C A A
old price $17.60, now... J. 913.UU
6,000 Mile Guarantee
FEDERAL, FISK AND DIAMOND TUBES;
NEW PRICES Overhauling Ford motor $16.
Overhauling Ford rear end, $5 for time.
Grinding Ford valves, $3.
JAS. ENGESSER, Proprietor
Phone 258 West Broadway
SNAKES ONCE WERE LIZARDS
Like Everything Else in the World
They Have Undergone a Form
Evolutionists and that word in
cludes almost all modern scientists scientists-declare
declare scientists-declare the snake, as we know it today.
Is merely the offspring of the lizard.
The family is traced back hundreds of
thousands of years to a time when one
of the semi-sea- monsters crawled out
on the land and elected to stay there.
Among the species was one with very
stamps hare been printed.
In a liquid form, the gum is forced
up through pipes from the basement,
where It is made. These pipes lead
to a series of machines consisting of
rollers between which the sheets
stamps are fed one at a time. A fine
spray of the liquid falls upon the roll rollers.
ers. rollers. The sheet with Its wet coating
of sweet potato mucilage passes from
the rollers Into a long horizontal flue
filled with hot air. When It comes
out at the other end of the flue the
gum Is dry.
There are two kinds of postage
mucilage. If one could see the pack packages
ages packages of stamps as they come to the
postoffice ready to be sold, one would
find them labeled, according to season,
j "summer gum" or "winter gum." The
1 former Is much the harder of the two.
and was devised to keep the stamps
from getting sticky in warm, moist
HAVE THEIR TIME TO FALL
Nature Has Made Provision for the
Parting of the Leaves From
the Parent Tree.
One of the most beautiful processes
In nature Is the fall of the leaf. This
I m nnf oa I a MmmAntw mnruMAl
short legs. As he lumbered along over by lndment weatJb.
er of the autumn, says a well-known
the ground he discovered that by flat
tening his belly to the ground and
working his ribs that the leverage thus
gained helped him along faster.
He came to depend more and more
upon this metnoa or movement ana
nature took Its usual course in elim eliminating
inating eliminating organs or limbs not in use.
The low lizard lost Its legs and be became
came became a crawler. As the centuries
passed natural selection left these with
long bodies, as they could move faster
than the ones with the short bodies,
and therefore the breeding soon be became
came became a matter of length until the
make as we know It today resulted.
Another species remained: In the wa
ter a great deal but crawled about, the
bottom, and from that came something
that, we would today call a sea ser serpen
pen serpen t. a creature about 45 er 60 feet
long, with wide and tooth-armed Jaws.
It has been extinct for many centuries.
00MY BURNED AS FIREWOOD
wkcUid b7r mi
:m?us exchange! j
Mahogany Alee Employed for Fleer In
Burma, According to Statement
The people of Burma burn ebony as
firewood and use mahogany for floors,
bat the dance music Is abominable, ac according
cording according to Ber. John Til den Latta, re returned
turned returned missionary.
The chief function of music and the
weird dances In the land of the golden
peacock Is to drive away the evil spir
its, and It Is essential to Burmese
Ideas of "harmony to have each In Instrument
strument Instrument toned in a different key. But
It would be a great place for the children.
Parrots can be bought for a nickel
and monkeys for a quarter.
No word In the language has more
than one syllable. There are no de declensions
clensions declensions or conjugations. The Bur Burmese
mese Burmese are short on words and hence
every word is pronounced in three
tones having a different meaning in
each. The average wage is 16 cents a
day. There are no violent deaths, the
plague and malaria being the only
scourges. The native doctors prescribe
on a principle of oppositea. If a man
has rheumatism they feed him pow powdered
dered powdered deer's bones, and the remedy for
a sour stomach is sugar.
authority. For the underlying cause
one must look deeper.
Soon after the leaf appeared In the
spring preparations were being made
for its fall. Across the base of the
stalk there grew Inward a partition
of special cells, known to bontanlsts
as the "layer of separation." As the
season advances these cells become
modified and weakened so that a
springy cushion is formed. Eventual Eventually
ly Eventually the mere weight of the leaf may
be sufficient to bring about the sever severance
ance severance of the organ which the tree ao
Before the leaf actually falls It
surrenders all that It possesses In the
way of sugar and mere complex stuffs.
This passes back Into the tree te be
stored away la the stoma.
Moon Net Always Dee.
The moon Is an example of star
tertal that is nearly dead, and oar
own earth another, although each la
but a tiny speck of the original sys
tem. It was once, says science, a part
of the sun or star, and was thrown off
by force of gravity, and being so small
It cooled far more rapidly than the
sun has. The sun that to us seems so
great and ao far brighter and larger
tnan ine stars, in reality is out a
speck to many stars that In them;
selves are thousands of times greater
than our sun, but so great Is their dis distance
tance distance from us that they seem like pin
Man of Few Words.
"What did Hogan say when Kelly
called him a llarr
"That's funny. Hogan. used to be
a hot-tempered guy."
"Well, he never said a word except.
Have ye had enough yetf Ameri American
can American Legion Weekly.
The Two Frogs.
Tough going, isn't 1L Almost
tempted to give way to despair, per perhaps.
haps. perhaps. The prospect of winning out
looks pretty hopeless? Maybe It wW
revive your faith and fortitude a
teeny-weeny bit if you recall the story
of the two frogs that fell into the can
of milk. Try as they would, you may
remember, the frogs could not leap
out of the can, but fell back into the
milk each time they Jumped. Finally,
one frog whined: "What's the use of
trying, we can never get out." So he
curled up and was drowned. But the
other frog, possessed of more determi determination
nation determination and perseverence, kept on
struggling and struggling until lo! the
milk began to be churned into butter,
and then it was easy for him to' get
out of the difficulty.
Keep on struggling! Forbes Magazine.
An Art Contest.
"Ton do not quote as much poetry
In your speeches as you used to."
"No," said Senator Sorghum. "The
last time I quoted poetry the rival
orator got up and sang a song. My
managers insisted it was up to me
to come back with a classic dance, so
I gave up the competition and am new
relying on the simple statesmanlike
dignity of plain prose."
A couple of correspondents have fa
vored us with the following illiteracies
overheard in public places. One re reports
ports reports hearing, a glrL remark to her
God's Beet Medicine.
"Mirth is God's medicine," says a
noted writer. "Everybody ought to
bathe In It. Grim care, moroseness,
anxiety, all the rust of life, ought to
be scoured off by the oil of mirth. It
is better than emery- Every man
ought to rub himself with it. A man
without mirth is like a wagon without
springs, but a man who laughs and
causes others to laugh, even though the
days srt dark and the causes for laugh laughter
ter laughter are few, is like a chariot with
springs in which one may ride over the
rough roads and feel nothing but a
will get you just as good a selection as though you
call in person.
Many times it is inconvenient tor you to come
YOU MAY BE IN A HURRY
Whatever your need in our line,
a phone call to us will nil it.
I YOUNG-MERRIM CO.
CIVIL EINGINEERS AND SURVEYORS
Licensed under the laws of the State of Florida
Surveys Plats Reports
Highways Drainage Phosphate
Capt. Edward Drahe is associated
with us and in charge cf our Phos Phosphate
phate Phosphate Mine and Plant Department.
Offices, 33-31 Holder BIdg. Phone No. 543
Cash and Carry Meat Market
CRAWFORD PASTEUR, Prop..
Locdti in the CRESCENT GROCERY COi Stir
We handle all fed Beef, the very best Veal and
Pork Cheap. Pay for your meat and, not your
neighbor's whp does not pay foriiis:V
FED FLORIDA STEERS
Loin Steaks 30
Good Boast 24
Brisket Stew 17'Ae B and Flank 16
Hamburger 23 Liver : 24
Pork Chops .....25k
Pork Stew .....20c
Pork Hams ..25c
Pork Livers 25c
BEST OF VEAL I
Veal Chops .......38c Veal Boast 33c
Veal Stews .' 20c Veal Liver 25c Z
FIRST QUALITY WESTERN :
Bound Steak 40c Loin Steaks 40c J
Good Boast 38e Good Stews 20c
Lamb Chops 58c Lamb Leg... -.48c
Lamb Ribs 35c Lamb Flank 25c
We ask you for your patronage and
Thank You in advance.
"I don't understand." said Mrs. alul alul-ilns.
ilns. alul-ilns. "I remember very well that you
used to point out your Dick as a
model husband. Tet now you contend
that he is lazy."
"Well," said Mrs. Boggs, "he's a
model right enough only he lant a
WE HAVE THE TIRE YOU WANT
WHEN YOU WANT IT
"SERVICE" Our Blotto
g UNITED STATES TIRES
SINCLAIR MOTOR OILS
CARS WASHED AND POLISHED
I KUMBAK SERVICE STATION
Advertise and get Results
OCXlX "EVENING STAB. WEDNESDAY. MAY 4. 19X1
U If M l
'T Tlie Globe Soap Company is of-
aenng a 4f-riece niniiufliiMi aei iur
k$2J9, aiidS aWKippers fronLtheir
itheir soap and soap jwders.
In order that all our customers
will offer on; FrIflay,:MtiMayfl
FJondayoidy. the lowing com-
Innation at reduced prices:
ALL THE FANS SHOULD
PUT IN APPEARANCE
(Continued from First Page)'
The auction party yesterday after-;
noon which Mrs. K. u. Anderson jr.;
"and Mrs. R. S. Hall were hostesses :
&Vwas one of the most pleasurable oc-:iarSr ,?,F J.
5r i-i- merchant could let his clerks
: i v k their own
iealow of the former
; avenue which i
nished and unique in its ornamenta ornamenta-Ition.
Ition. ornamenta-Ition. It was especially attractive yes yes-jterday
jterday yes-jterday with quantities of flowers
'artistically arranged throughout the
i house. Springtime with its flowers ia
arrangements as to which
. 'ones trot off for the nmM ba Imip ti
most attractively fur- lhslf f ,them
wouia eliminate ue emoarrassmeni ox
13 bars Export, Borax
; Soap for. ..
4 bars Oval Pearl Soap
4 bars Grandma's White
4 packages Grandma's
Borax Powdered Soap
Jan ideal time for parties, and the
abundance of oleanders, larkspur,
sweet peas and other flowers gave this
home the appearance of a lovely gar garden
den garden spot.
The hostesses greeted their guests
,;at the front door as they arrived and
the guests informally 'gather in the
dining room, living room and den.
vi? I where six tables were arranged. When
-'al had arrived the interesting: game
W of auction commenced and was en en-3)
3) en-3) i joyed for several hours.
During the games the players were
refreshed with punch which was serv served
ed served by Misses Elizabeth. Home and
Cornelia .Dozier. Candies in bon-bon
dishes were on the tables during the
games. May Day was further empha-
the clerks in asking to get off to see
the games. Think it over. Do it if
I have heard often, the Joke about
the office, boy asking to jet off to go
to his grandmother's funeral so that
he could see the .. ball game. Last
Thursday afternoon the whole crowd
must have totdlthat lie to fet'fJiere
and then' believed' the lie themselves
for the crowd was surely in mourning
for some one.
WATCH OCA LA WIN 1
Let's bear from the fans Thursday
afternoon. Grease your throats well
before you come out.
King of High Springs will likely
twirl for the locals. He is good. '1
Jake is trying to get Boswell for
.were served at the 'conclusion of the
m Mim1tr'TiUi1ip tills HlwWm' Ytn
! sized in the dainty refreshment. u at theity can-
not join us until about June 1st, but
if you will yell for him we will try to
secure his services. i
Clements hasn't been arrested yet
for trying to kill the umpire with st
batted ball, but then Uncle Bob is
tough guy and isn't thinking of kick-
as were also the tally cards
, which were adorned with hand-made
Miss Eloise Henry won a beautiful
piece of lingerie for making the
highest score and Miss Marguerite
Eddings was consolted with a hand-
a am a ma nrf it a as w piai n n ma nil wnw mm a
,ov v ,us v-j the pail as yet. Anyway aid you
' 9ee thar raxi nit mm i ma you vein
If you would like for us to order
the ALUMINUM for you, just
come to the store, buy the com combination
bination combination and give us the wrap wrappers
pers wrappers and the $2.58 and we will
get the order in for you at once.
Cash and Carry
One East and one West City Square
l9j ments were Mrs. Hall's mother-in-law
tand grandmother, Mrs. Mamie Hall
and Mrs. Martha Williams. The fol-
Qfy lowing were the others present: Mrs.
You didnt! Pardner. you're a dead
number. Liven up a little. 1
Trusten Drake. Mrs. H. C Dozier,
Mrs. Harry Doiier, Mrs. D. S. Wood
row, Mrs. R. C Camp, Mrs. Jack
Camp, Mrs. R. L. Anderson Sr., Mrs.
Christian Ax, Mrs. Edward Holder,
($) Mrs. Harvey Clark,-Mrs. Harry Wal-
irti ters, Mrs. Edmund Martin, Mrs. Ah-
FIGURES IN POLISH HISTORY;
Countess Pttocka, of Obscure Birth,
Became Wife of Qreat Nobleman
ef That Cwotry."
1 LIQUIDATION SALE
O, ...S : 5,
Stock of general merchandise and
fixtures of CAMERON COMPANY
of Mcintosh, Ela. The entire stock
and fixtures must be sold in bulk
at the earliest possible.date.JThe
trusteewill show you the inven inventory
tory inventory and the' stock' at ranptime.
The Countess Potocks lived obscure-
ly in the days between the first and
second partitions of Poland. 8he was
son Wartmann, Mrs. Parker Painter bonj in 17C6. and was the dsuj hter of
J. and Misses Margaret Eddings, Mabel
Meffert, Nettie Camp, Onie Chazal,
vjy Elizabeth Davis, Sue Moore, Mary
W-Burford, Eloise Henry, Blair Wood Wood-)
) Wood-) row and Alice Bullock.
MEETING OF THE
g WOMEN'S AUXILIARY
The Women's Auxiliary of the Am-
Jj erican Legion will meet this evening;
8 o'clock. All mem- i
''S0A .i r.B
nil in m mi i i 'in i in I iih I" in ininiii-ni uniwii mm 'iiiirir" f
i!i ; o ...
urged to be present at this
important meeting when delegates
will be elected to the Orlando meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Claire Moremen, Sec'y.
VOCATIONAL TRAINING FOR
FLORIDA EX-SERVICE MEN
Moses Grocery Co.
C V. ROBERTS. Phone SOS
BARNEY SPENCER, Phone 43X
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors and Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel. Personal Service to all.
Motor Equipment. Coftins and Caskets Delivered.
Office Phone 350
217 West Broadway
Some 400 of Florida's disabled ex ex-service
service ex-service men are being trained right cji
the job. Each man is given training
in a vocation where he can maintain
himself successfully in spite of any
handicap due to a disability incurred
while in the service or so aggravated
after leaving the service as to render
him unfit to make a living at his regu regular
lar regular occupation. Several hundred others
are awaiting action on their applica
tions for training. -The
federal board for vocational
education is a government agency or organized
ganized organized to re-train or re-educate ex ex-service
service ex-service men who have become disabled
through their military or naval serv service.
ice. service. It is the board's duty to take a
disabled man and to give him the sort
of training, that will make it possible
Jfor him to be independent in spite of
his d'sability. The board is required
to plan the man's training so that aft after
er after the work is completed its employ employment
ment employment department can secure for him a
position that will make a good living
for himsel fand family, a preservation
of his self-respect and financial inde
pendence for the rest of his life. The
training is being given to the men of
Florida, through the medium of a
number of educational institutions and
many places of practical training on
Evervthine is being taught from
agriculture to undertaking and em
balming. The majority of the Florida
men seem inclined to take outdoor
work, learning modern poultry meth
ods, bee keeping, truck farming, farm
mechanics and citrus culture. Others
take vulcanizing, dental mechanics,
etc The colored men are taking to
tailoring, shoe repairing, undertaking,
etc. One white boy, after completing
his course in business management,
now suceessfullv holds down a busi
ness job at S3 a year.
For information apply to Federal
Board of Vocational Training, Graham
Building. For victory medals apply to
Victory Medal Office. Jacksonville.
a Greek shoemaker at Constantinople.
Her extraordinary beauty snd ber pov poverty
erty poverty brought ber to misfortune. A
French consul named Boscamp took
ber away from Constantinople to Po Poland.
land. Poland. There she Is said to have mar married
ried married a Russian general, and later to
have divorced him.
Then she married Count Stanislaw
Felix Potocka. one of the wealthiest
noblemen of Europe, a Pole of great
Influence but slight ability, who is re regarded
garded regarded as a traitor who did much to
bring ruin to Poland. The countess
lived for many years in Berlin, where
her beauty created a furore In the
ranks of society. She died there In
Count Potocka was the Rockefeller
of Poland. He owned several casttes
and enormous estates, possessing In
the Ukraine alone no less tl an 3.000, 3.000,-000
000 3.000,-000 acres. When he became of age he
married secretly a very attractive
cousin. When the story of their elope elopement
ment elopement was divulged there were terrible
scenes. Although he was old enough
to be a husband Felix was flogged and
his young wife, berated and shunned,
finally .threw herself Into a pond to es escape
cape escape ber persecutors.
Even a splash from Niagara would soon be
dissipated by the sun and wind if water did
not constantly flow over the "precipice. It
is the constant drop of waierthat wears
away the stone. It is the constant flow! of
advertising that promotes and maintains
business supremacy. Phone -five-one and
let's talk it over.
Star Publishing Company.
j ii : 1 1 : i : : : : 1 1 : : : : : : : : i : i : : i : : : i : : 1 1 : : i : r : : t r : ; : : : 1 1 aj-lu i : i : i : i : rrr .f : : : t : : :
If vou smoke cigars why not ge'
the best? Ask for Garcia de Oro 10.
at all dealers. 5-tf
This is a Studebaker year.
CHOSE POOR PLACE TO REST
Traveler In Spain Net Fu4ly Aware as
to Just What Uoea e Were
: temetlmei rut,
- --1,11 -,
An American telU at a visit be once
made to the town of Tuste. in toe
northwestern corner of Spain. He
had sought rest under discouraging
circumstances, after a ride on mule-
back over miles of dusty road, while
the hostess of the Inn was preparing
his dinner be proposed to himself to
rest upon the bed In the public room.
Nothing could, he says, have been
more tempting than that cool white
bed. after his laborious trip, and with without
out without saying a word to the Senora Pa Parent
rent Parent he threw himself at full length
Scarcely bad he done so when a
shriek arose, and the little woman
flew at him like a wild creature. She
seized him and dragged him off the
bed with the strength of two men.
He was too much dazed to resist, but
retreated before her.
"Oh, Dios mlo. Dios mloT she
shouted. They are ruined ruined I"
Whereupon she tore back the cover of
the bed. and to the traveler's amaze
ment disclosed row after row of bis biscuits!
cuits! biscuits! They hsd been placed there
to rise. To rise! Down the center
of the rows his weight had flattened
them beyond recognition; only at the
farthest edge had a few escaped.
His Appetite With Him.
A story Is told of a Jockey who af after
ter after the race for which be had been
lone starving himself went to a bote!
and ate a leg of mutton. When the
Alter asked If be would like some
tweet or eteee. he replied: "No. I
lever est sweet Bnt If you have
tnnrher lec of mctrnn I think I could
Negotiable Storage Receipt Issued oo Cotton. Aateaaehilee, Etc
. MOVE. PACK. SHIP
. LIVE STOCK,
tone ; distance norac t
var at- JtW
The "Thrift'9 Tire
Quality always wins.
Quality at no higher
price fits this year.
Quality means Hoods.
Amy tir JmU cm St
Hood Robber Product Co, lac. Witmows, IT Mi
Mer.-.cntovfc of Famous Men.
John Bun.van" chair, well an then-
ted. Is kTi at tlie Biinjan Meeting
. 1 m
use. tiemorn inn .eison 9 iiTonit
tiair i to in- teen tn toe orxolk ana
TEE WMDSOU HOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming: Park for
Every modern convenience ia each room. Dining room
cond to none
a front yard.
ROBERT AL MEYER
J. E. KARNAUGH
iRead the "Ads. You Will find Many Bargains.
TJCALA TSYEONG STAB, WEDNESDAY. MAY V till
1 20 Discount
Goodrich Fabric Tires
Goodrich Silvertown Cord Tires
Goodrich Red and Gray Tubes
If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
The regular monthly meeting of the
King's Daughters was postponed from
yesterday until next week.
Strings and trimmings for all in instruments
struments instruments at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
The many friends of Mrs. M. W.
Lloyd will learn with much regret of
her illness at the hospital.
Overland roadster, good mechanical
condition; good tires. Terms if de desired;
sired; desired; $400. Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Ocala House Block
Mr. R. B. Lloyd of York, P., arriv
ed in Ocala this afternoon to spend
a few days with his brother, Mr. M.
Some new, fresh strings for violin,
mandolin, guitar, banjo and ukulele at
THE BOOK SHOP. 3-3t
Mrs. E. L. Reed, Orlando, Mr. J. C,
Knight, Weirsdale, and Mrs. A. -L.
Eminisor of Sparr were among the
visitors in the city for the day.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C Watson, former
ly residents of Fort Lauderdale, have
arrived in Ocala to make their future
home. They are comfortably located
at 733 East Adams. Mrs. Watson was
one of Fort Lauderdale's most active
members of the woman's club.
Violin boys, $1.50 to $16 at THE
BOOK SHOP. 3-3t
Miss Irma Strange of Hastings has
returned to her home after a pleasant
stay in the city, the guest of Miss
Margaret McNeil, who will visit Miss
Strange for a few days at the close of
school Friday, after which she will re return
turn return to her home at Kissimmee.
V ANTED, LOST. fOUND. FOB
J SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Dont forget the Spot, dont forget
the Cash, dont forget the Grocery.
W. A. Stroud, phone 393. Free deliv delivery.
ery. delivery. SPOT CASH GROCERY. It
City council met Tuesday night, usu
al hour and place, all members present.
Oflv-r p!ytid as follows: Clerk. H
C. Sistrunk. Tax collector. W. W.j
Clyatt. City attorney, F. R. Hocker. RmUu, mJLlimVLmt time.
Inspector of sanitation and plumbing, n. Umt 50t. giz times, 75c.;
J. W. Akin. Fire chief, Elwood Ray- one month. $3. Payable is advaace.
Election of police officers postponed. F0R SALE-Beautiful long stemmed
Salary of Street Inspector Martini mies for home use or ,or
raised to $175. This will pay expense wPP"g. ne
of Johnny's automobile (used princi- F0R SALE Ford one-ton truck, cab.
body and top; truck run 1200 miles;
good as new; 32x44 rear tires; in
good condition. Apply Bank of
Hawthorne, Hawthorne, Fla. 23-t
Miss Chita Kendrick of Tampa has
arrived in the "city from Anthony,
where she had a pleasant visit with
friends and relatives and will spend
this week as a guest at the home of
Mrs. Frances Howse: 'Miss Kendrick
came to attend the services at Grace
pally in city work) and buy his smok smoking
ing smoking tobacco, but he doesnt know
whether it will also cover his board
bill. He will have to, go in debt for his
Committee of ladies. Mrs. C. R. Ty- FOR SALE New incubator and
dines.' Mrs. William Hocker, Mrs. J. brooder; first class condition; a bar
gain. J. E. Frampton. 1109 E. 5th
SL, phone 50 IX. Ocala- 29-6V
You'll Enjoy One
of our cool refreshing ice cream sodas
without a word of doubt. They are
delicious. Sometime in your life you
have tasted that rich, creamy velvet velvetlike
like velvetlike liquid that smoothly slides down
your throat. Well that is the kind of
ice cream soda you get here.
C. Cecil Bryant
Gary Block, Over 10c Store
if you have any hauling
111 W. Broadway
The Wireless Sipal
U you are in Distress
don't fall to signal us
We are always on
Ocala House Block
Keep the hands and face soft with
ILASOL. 50 cents the bottle at
Gerig's Drug Store.
Mr. Lester Lucas expects to go to
Palatka the last of the week to attend
the dedication exercises for the new
Masonic temple which is being built
YouH be a regular customer for
Danish pastry if you try it once. The
Federal Bakery. 4-6t
Mrs. E. F Fitch, daughter and son
returned today to their home at Fer Fer-nandina,
nandina, Fer-nandina, after a few days' visit in the
city, guests at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Clarence Camp.
We are convinced that if Ocalans
will try our Danish pastry it will be become
come become as popular as our famous cin cinnamon
namon cinnamon rolls. Federal Bakery. 4-6t
Mr. L. W. White, representing the
Central Garage of Palatka, is among
the business visitors in the city, Mar
ion county being a portion of the ter territory
ritory territory represented by Mr. White for
the Ranker auto and truck. He dis disposed
posed disposed of three trucks and a touring
car in this county during the past
W. Hood, Mrs. Harry Dozier,' Mrs. F.
E. Harris and Mrs. Emily Green, ap
peared before council to ask for bet- FOR SAL.ERKv Chit.
panied by Dr. Harry Walters. We are
informed the councilmen almost faint
ed when the ladies professed a pref preference
erence preference for brick. However, they mod moderated
erated moderated and expressed a desire for
Johnnymartin Mixture on Oklawaha
1920 model F. B.-50 touring, Al
condition; equipped with bumpers,
front and rear; spot light, seat cov covers,
ers, covers, motor meter and extra tools;
$1200, half cash, $50 a month for
the balance. L. E. McGee, Phone
and other much used streets. We are
informed one or some of them said BOARDERS WANTED At 704 N.
they obtained their information from Magnolia street; $8 per week. Mrs.
the Star. j. e. stilley. 2-9t
Alderman Thomas, we are informed,
said the Star didn't know any more WANTED An experienced business
A large shipment just received of
Bordeaux Mixture, Disinfectants and
INSECTICIDES, etc., at the Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug. Store. 20-12t
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson Si.
have returned home from a pleasant
visit in Jacksonville, at the home of
their son-in-law and daughter, Mr.
and Mrs. M. J. Roess.
A. E. GERIG
We have opened a cleaning
and pressing department in
connection with our Men's
Furnishings store in the
Ocala House block. Besides
men's work, we are specially
prepared for cleaning ladies'
dresses, silks, satins, crepes
and fancy woolens. All the
latest methods are used in including
cluding including the French Dry
AU orders receive prompt
attention, and goods are call called
ed called for and delivered in any
art of the city. All work
This department is under
the personal supervision of
Mr. F. W. Broderick.
Out of town orders solicit solicited.
ed. solicited. We pay return parcel
post on all work.
Mr. Robert A. Burford Jr. of Bir
mingham, is in the city for a few days
attending to business for the firm of
Burford, Hall & Smith, and a guest at
the home of his parents.
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Mr. Frank Teague, daughter and
sister, Miss Louise Teague and Mrs.
E. T. Porter of Lady -Lake are vis
itors in. the city for the week,' having
come especially to attend the services
that are being conducted at the Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal church by Mr. Henry Blandford.
This is Mr. Teague's first visit to the
city in several- years and his friends
are giving him a cordial greeting.
Have the cause of your ailments re removed
moved removed and be restored to heaUh in the
natural way. Chiropractic never fails.
Dr. Kiplinger, Ocala House. 4-3t
Good strings will improve your in
strument. We have them. THE BOOK
Cards have been received in the city
announcing the arrival of a daughter
at the home of LL and Mrs. E. B
Bobzein at Langley Field. Va. Both
Lieut, and Mrs. Bobzein have visited
in Ocala on several occasions as the
guests of Miss Elizabeth Davis and
their friends here will learn with in interest
terest interest of the arrival of their first
child, who has been named for her
mother Kathleen Spencer Bobzein.
about paving than Alderman Goldman.
Mr. Goldman blushingly declined
the compliment. The Star unblush-'
ingly accepts it. j
The ladies also stated that the wa-'
ter main on Oklawaha was too small, FOR SALE OR RENT Furnished,
woman wishes position for summer
or longer; typewriting, cashier or
bookkeeping. Address, Miss B, care
and asked to have it replaced by a
larger one before any more paving.
was don. I
Mr. Robert Allen Burford appeared
to confer about a water softener at
the city plant. Bids were offered to
put in the same. The council met, we
attractive bungalow, seven large
rooms, two bath rooms, sleeping
porch, screened porch, large front
porch, garage for two cars, wood
room, store room and servant's room
above. See 216 Sanchez street or
phone 187. 5-t
understand, this afternoon to consider
them. I FOR SALE One pair of mules; one
Some other matters were attended t light two-horse wagon; $275 cash,
to. and the council then adjourned. A. B.- Cooley, 116 East Jefferson
The report of City Health Officer St Ocala.
Watt for the month of April is as fol
IFOR SALE Settings pure bred
. Dairies inspected and milk examined
Dairy Inspection Butter Fat
Per Cent Per Cent Bacteria
White Leghorn eggs, Ferris strain,
$1.50 delivered. Mrs. A. H. Church,
Route A. 613t
Mr. Geo. W. Cleveland is enjoying a
delightful visit to Miami as the guest
of his son, Mr. Charles Cleveland. This
is Mr. Cleveland's first visit to the
Magic City and he is quite fascinated.
Phone 435. G.
Mrs. Handelsman returned Monday
to her home in Newport News, Va.,
after a pleasant month's visit in the
city the guest of her son-in-law' and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Max Israel-
1919 Hupmobile five-passenger. Al
shape, newly painted, five good tires;
$800: terms. Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Taylor, Mr. and
Mrs. G. S. Scott and Mrs. Cardy are
enjoying a short visit at the former's
pretty summer home on Lake Weir.
They expect to return to the city this
You can always get fresh or salt
water fish, shrimp, etc., at the City
Fish Market on Fort King avenue.
Phone 158. tf
3.7 178,000 j
Markets and bakeries inspected and
scored as follows: Cook, Carter, Fed Federal,
eral, Federal, Heintz, Broadway, Lowe, Sara Sarasota,
sota, Sarasota, Dawkinsi City Fish Market, New
York, excellent; Marsh, Magnolia,
Mordis, Golman, good; Greer, fair.
"WENT Itr WITHOUT ARUOR
The Business and Professional
Woman's Club met Tuesday evening in
the club rooms, for the regular month
ly business meeting, with a good at
tendance. Several important questions
such as capital 'removal and better
laws were discussed. After the trans transaction
action transaction of business Mrs. L. M. Murray
gave a very interesting and helpful
talk on business ethics. The club ad adjourned
journed adjourned to meet the first Tuesday in
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
threat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store
Ocala. Fla. Adv. tf
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
0"rt- You have often thought
IpSI" you wou have your
3Seyes examined "some
5. dayw Why delay loner-
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Our Bathing Caps are pretty and
durable. All fresh stock. Gerig's
Drug Store. tf
Why pay more? Coca-cola 6 cents
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
All Garcia de Oro cigars wrapped in
at the Vogue. Phones 580-558. 23-tf tinfoil 10c at all dealers.
Miss Edna Borland of Fort Myers,
pleasantly remembered in this city,
has concluded a visit with her cousin,
Mrs. W. C. Christian and is now the
guest of her aunt, Mrs. James Bor Borland
land Borland at Citra.
Mrs. J. Chas. Smith entertained the
Eastern Star sewing circle Tuesday
afternoon. There were sixteen ladies
present and all expressed themselves
as having spent a pleasant afternoon afternoon-Much
Much afternoon-Much finished work was handed over
to the president, Mrs. W. R. Bryce,
who in turn gave out more articles to
be made. Another important matter
was a covering for the dining room
'floor of the Masonic hall and a com
mittee was appointed to attend to this
immediately. Mrs. Hattie Webb of
Kendrick will be the next hostess.
The Spot Cash Grocery is Johnny
on the spot when it comes to eats. W.
A. Stroud, phone 393. Free delivery.
Among the visitors in the city yes
terday were' Mr. Charles McBride of
Crystal .River, Mr. O. P. Hood, Dun
nellon, Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Webb of
Kendrick, Mr. Charles Veal Leroy and
Mr. C. Tremere, Belleview.
Mr. James L. Wiley and son, J. R.,
accompanied by the former's sister
in-law, Miss Lucile Russell, left last
night for Jacksonville for a brief visit
after which they will proceed to
Blackshear, Ga., where they will visit
for a few days with Mr. Wiley's par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Wiley.
Dazira Face Powder is satisfying,
and the odor is dainty. Ask to see it
at Gerig's Drug Store. tf
Mr. and Mrs. S. Bland Ware left
this afternoon for Jacksonville for
visit with the latter's sister. Mrs.
Howe McCormick. Mr. Ware wil
proceed to Washington to attend the
convention of New York Life Insur
ance Co. representatives, and" his
friends will learn with interest that
this trip was given him by his com
pany for being the most successful
agent in this district during the year.
While in Jacksonville, Mr. and Mrs.
Ware will be among the Ocalans to
hear Geraldine Farrar on the 10th.
Devehfcey Resented Imputation Whkfc
Museum Exhibit Seemed te Con Con-vey
vey Con-vey to the WerU.
A veteran of the A. E. F- wander
ing among the armor exhibits at the
Metropolitan Museum of Art, found
himself suddenly face to face with a
"tin hat" approved A. E. F. model-
ceremoniously installed In a glass case
of iti own near the haystack-shaped
helmets of the early Tartar tribes and
the halberds and billhooks of the
European Middle ages. It made him
feel historic and Important for a
short moment until his eye took in
the rest of the exhibit below the tin
There was a complete suit of armor
made out of the same metal as the tin
hat. and It comprised a neckpiece, a
breastolate. a stomach shield and a
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and sot guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pro
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:60 pm
2:15 am Tampa-
Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:55 am NTfork-St. Petrsbrg -1:55 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Taafftiaaatee .. 1:35 pro
1:05 pm Tampa-SL Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:83 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gsinsville 3:24 pa
6:42 am Jkson ville-G ansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St-Petabrg-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.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
To Write Well.
For a man to write well there are
required three necessaries: to read the
best authors, observe the best speak speak-erg.
erg. speak-erg. and much exercise of his own
pair of thigh guards, aJ. overlapping, j gtyle. In style, to consider what ought
and a string of overlappL-? steel plates t0 written, and after what manner
down each arm all strapped to a dum- De roust grgj think and excogitate hie
my aougnooy aressea ui v. u. "matter, then choose bis words and ex
, .a. .a W .M
wearing we an
hat ".t was labeled i tmine the weight of either, then take
'American Armor." (care In placing and ranking both mat-
"It's all wrong." said the Teteran I er anj words that the composition be
to an attendant. There wasn't any anything
thing anything like that over there."
"But," said the attendant, "the sign
here says at the bottom 'Experimental
Armor,' pointing to a small card
inside the case. I suppose that means
to say It wasn't used In practice."
-Well, It doesn't say It clearly
enough for me," said the veteran.
He went off vowing indignantly that
he would lodge a protest with the mu museum
seum museum authorities or with the American
Legion "or with somebody." New
comely; and to do this with diligence
and often. Ben Jonson.
ometlmee Knew Too Much,
Sentimental Smith "Old friends are
the best friends, are they notr Har Harriet
riet Harriet Hacdfax They are net. They
hare an unerring memory for your
age and your family secrets, and they
teU 'em." Boston Globe.
Chance for Graduate.
Advertisement to Chicago paper paper-Wanted,
Wanted, paper-Wanted, two fluent persona, well
learned tn T1 brandies of hnrnia anA
Old Myth About Bella. I snperhuman knowledge, te answer the
There is a poetic myth that sIItat j Viesaons of a little girl of three and a
.... m. a tw PaA n aAlnA
Not Always on Time.
Pride goeth before a fall so long
efore In many Instances that envl envl-ros
ros envl-ros people get weary waiting for the
ratastrophe. Boston Transcript.
gives a sweet tone to bells. According
to the bell founders, a silver bell would
glTe about the same tone as one of
wood.- The origin of the myth, they
say. Is quaintly mischievous. For the
want of transportation. It was the cus custom
tom custom In more andent times for bell
casters to work in churchyards, where
they erected temporary foundries. The
parishioners would crowd about, and
to them the founders would beg for
more and more silver te give the bells
a sweeter ring. The silver later found
Its way into tavern tills, not Into the
It's a poor rtile :!iit don"t work
oth ays and that U as true of the
Soldeo Rule as any other. Boston
boy of four. Boston Transcript.
Chairs of Historic Interest.
There is still kept in the museum at
Dorchester. England, the Judge's chair
a very substantial article used by
Jeffreys st the assize at which he tried
the Uoumouth rebels after Sedgemoor.
n 1CS3; and In Moreton4n-the-lIarsh
may be seen the elaborately uphol upholstered
stered upholstered chair and footstool used by
Charles I at his trial. They are kept
In a glass case.
In Praise of Booka.
Books are the crowning privilege la
modern civilization. With a taste for
books and music, let every person
thank God, night and morning, that he
was not born earlier in history T.
Eta it King.