This morning-, 18.
This afternoon, 92.
Generally fair tonight.
Wednesday partly cloudy
probably scattered show-
era in souu porucn.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JUNE 21, 1921
JES ILL BE
M BETWEEN THE
AIR AIID WATER
IS THEIR IIISWICE
SAVING THE WORLD PIRATES IIJ THE
FROM STARVATION! IIORTH ATLANTIC
One of ; Chicago's Leading Bankers
Selected by President to Help
Frame the Bad get
Washington, June 21 Charles G.
Dawes, Chicago banker, has been se selected
lected selected by President Harding for direc director
tor director of the budget law recently enacted
CAPTAIN MAY BE CANNED
A congressional investigation of
the dismissal from the marine corps
of Captaivj Edmund G. Chamberlain,
of San Antonio, Texas, for his alleged
false claims in 1918 of having' shot
down a number of German airplanes
on the wetsern front, was recommend recommended
ed recommended today by the Senate ri?.val commit committee.
tee. committee. :
STARTED WORLD-WIDE SEARCH
A world-wide" search for the miss missing
ing missing crew of the schooner Carroll
Deering, which piled upon the North
Carolina beach last January with all all-sails
sails all-sails set, but no one on board, has
been started by the state department
through American consuls.
MANY KILLED IN THE
MONT CENIS MINE
Berlin, June 21. Sixty-eight men
were killed and 73 others injured in
an explosion of fire damp which de destroyed
stroyed destroyed the greater part of the Mont
Cenis mine near Heme, Westphalia,
CARPENTIER AND DEMPSEY
Short Historical Sketches of the Two
Heavyweights Who Will Meet
for Rind Battle in July
William Harrison "Jack" Dempsey,
born in Manassa, Col., June 24, 1895,
is a novice in ring affairs when com
pared with the fistic experience of
Georges Carpentier his challenger.
Carpentier's earliest ring engage engagements
ments engagements date back to 1907, when the
Frenchman was but a slip of a boy.
Dempsey's first official battles were
fought in 1915. f
A contest with one Kid Hancock,
whom Dempsey knocked out in a sin single
gle single round, in the first official engage engagement
ment engagement credited Ho the conquerer of Jess
Willard, Dempsey, however, tells, with
evident delight, of an earlier battle.
Dempsey himself was the promo promoter,
ter, promoter, ticket-taker and a principal on
that boxing program, which grew out
of an arerument with another youth
at Montrose, Col.' They were about
to settle the difficulty in the usual
American style, with fists, when
Dempsey, showing a certain business
acumen that has been noticeable in
both him and his manager in later
days, suggested that they hold the
bout indoors, and charge admission,
A few days later, they pitched a ring
fn the town dance hall. Dempsey sold
and collected tickets at the door until
it was time to fight. They split the
f 50 gate 'and declared it was "easy
. That bout started Jack Dempsey in
the profession which was to make him
subsequently the highest paid athlete
any sport has seen..
He fought 27ibattles during 1915
and 1916, winning 18 by knockouts
.1 1 TT m 1. i j 1
ami nve on uecisions. xie lougnt inree
draws and was defeated once, by
- Dempsey, in 1915 and 1916, when
next week's meap were not. always
definitely scheduled, traveled on
brakes and beams, rather than in
cushioned compartment cars on his
journeys from one fistic engagement
to another. His travels .took him to
New York in the late months of 1916.
While in New York, Dempsey met
his first opponents of any class, box
ing with Andre. Anderson, Wild Burt
Kenney and John Lester Johnson in
10-round, no-decision bouts, all going
the limit. Dempsey was credited with
beating Anderson and Kenney but the
veteran negro, Johnson, knew a bit
too much for this "diamond in the
rough" from Colorado. Johnson crack
ed two of Jack's ribs in the second
round and Dempsey showed ring
gameness by standing up to the negro
for the remainder of the fight.
Dempsey and his manager now talk
in the hundreds of thousands when
discussing purses. For his first bout
in New York city, with Anderson, the
westerner received $16.. For boxing
Kenney, he was given $43 by the pro
moter. He signed to box John Lester
Battle Practice in Hampton Roads to
Prove Which is the Superior
Old Point Comfort, June 2L
Scores of air craft swept by here this
morning to seek and bomb a former
German submarine in the first of a
series of tests to prove of disprove
the claims of air service experts that
the development of military air craft
has spelled the doom of surface war
The attacking force sonsisted en
tirely of naval seaplanes concentrated
at the Hampton Roads naval base, in
cluding practically all types from fast
scouts to heavy bombers. There are
47 of the latter in the fleet. The sub submarine
marine submarine was anchored 50 miles of Cape
Charles with her decks awash and
the initial task of the planes was to
SUB SOON SUNK
Washington, June 21. The former
submarine U-117 was sunk off Cape
Charles today by the first squadron
cf naval seaplanes which bombed it,
according to reports to the navy de department.
partment. department. LOSS ON BOTH SIDES
Washington, June 21. Just after
the submarine was sunk today off
Hampton Roads, Lieut. Col. Culver,
flying an army plane, crashed down
near the naval vessel Henderson. He
and his assistants were rescued.
EARL CARRIED OFF AND
CASTLE SET AFIRE
Cork, June 21. James Francis Ber
nard, fourth Earl of Baridon, was kid kidnapped
napped kidnapped this morning from his resi residence
dence residence at Bantry was a band of armed
men. Castle Bernard, his home, was
set on fire and this afternoon was
still burning. Earl Bandon's where whereabouts
abouts whereabouts are unknown.
Johnson for $500 but received only
$100. In those days, there was no
Jack Kearns present to haggle for
the boxer and he decided that New
York was not the gold-filled city that
western stories had led him to be-
ieve. The young fighter returned to
the west and to obscurity for a few
How Georges Carpentier, taken
from a Lens brewery where he work worked
ed worked as an office boy, won his first bat
tle by knocking out Francois Des
camps, his instructor, .when Descamps
attempted to chastise the youth, is
one of the choice legends of boxing.
Descamps' keen perception on that
day, as well as his shrewdness and
perseverance, has been a most impor important
tant important factor in bringing the French
boxed to the prominent position he
Three four-round contests consti
tuted Carpentier's first year of ring
activity in 1907. Two of these he won,
defeating on points Bourgeois and
Wetinck, French boxers whose only
claim to fame is that they once met
Georges Carpentier. There was more
opposition in the thir,d battle and at
the end of- four rounds, Carpentier
was the loser to one Mazoir, another
Frenchman who has sunk into ob obscurity.
scurity. obscurity. Carpentier's total ring earn
ings for that year are said to have
The following year was more suc
cessful. Twice in his 15th year the
young Frenchman won by knockouts,
stopping Moinereau, a fellow country
man and Salmon, an Englishman, the
first in three rounds, the latter in 18.
In another bout with Salmon, Carpen
tier won on a foul in 13 rounds. He
then defeated Lepine in six rounds
and fought two draws. Descamps had
been bringing his youthful protege
along carefully and. already he was
showing excellent form among the
oest bantamweights of France.
The second and third years of
Georges Carpentier's ring career
started him off like a future bantam bantamweight
weight bantamweight champion of the world. In
1908, he fought six battles, winning
two by knockouts, one on a foul, one
on points, while each of the other two
resulted in a draw. Descamps grad gradually
ually gradually became more daring in choosing
opponents for the 15-year-old boxer.
Salmon, the Englishman, whom he de defeated
feated defeated by a knockout the first time
in 18 rounds and again on a foul in
18 rounds, was among the best of the
English bantamweights. Legrand, one
I of the shiftiest of the French ban-
Struck the Water While on the .Way
to Battle Practice, and Several
Men Badly Injured
Newport News, June 21. The huge
bombing seaplane from the naval base
which was to take part today in the
bombing of the former German sub submarine
marine submarine U-117, crashed into Hampton
Roads this morning. An explosion as
the plane struck sent water high in
the air and rattled windows in houses
ashore. A tug reached the scene a
few minutes later. The crew of a
water hoat nearby said ten men were
aboard the machine and all were saved
but appeared badly injured. They re reported
ported reported two heavy explosions as the
machine struck the water, but did not
know whether they were caused by
bombs or the gasoline tanks.
CREW BEHAVED SUPERBLY
The naval seaplane NC-7, bomb
laden and carrying three officers and
seven men was wrecked and burned in
Hampton Roads this morning. One
man, the radio operator, was injured,
burning gasoline on the water render rendering
ing rendering him unconscious when he was un unable
able unable to swim beyond the danger zone.
The other nine men escaped unscath unscathed.
ed. unscathed. The airmen reelased their cargo
of bombs when they found a forced
landing was necessary. Reports vary
as to whether the bombs exploded,
but wienesses ashore say at least two
Fire was discovered leaping from
the main gasoline feed pipe as the
machine was flying and it was im im-meditaely
meditaely im-meditaely landed on the water. The
crew fought the flames but were
finally forced to take to the water.
The gasoline spread to the water and
took fire.- All swam beyond the ra radius
dius radius of the flames but the radio opera operator.
tor. operator. His companions rescued him.
The plane was the same type as the
NC-4. which flew across the Atlantic.
New York, June 21. The American
Relief Administration today gave out
statement received .by it from Pres
ident Hainisch of the Austrian repub republic
lic republic in which he praises the results at attained
tained attained by the' Hoover organization's
child-feeding program. President
Mainisch, according to the relief ad administration
ministration administration statement, declares that
the "American relief work has saved
Austrian children from damaging
under-nourishment and meant more
food for adults and also has had a
tendency to stabilize our nation, po politically."
litically." politically." President Hainsch wrote that "inas "inasmuch
much "inasmuch as the American Relief .Admin .Administration's
istration's .Administration's children's fund for Aus Austria
tria Austria soon will have completed the sec second
ond second year of its operation this seems
a fitting time t voice the profound
.gratitude felt by the Austrian govern
ment and the Austrian people to the
people of America for their great and
effective action of generosity and
"Assurances of health and strength
for our coming generation, to which
the American relief has contributed
so' splendidly, means for Austria a
greater and more successful nation."
The report also states the intention
of the Austrian officials to continue
operating the school kitchens after
the American operations automatical
ly cease Sept. 1, 1921.
tarns, twice held him to a draw, once
for six rounds and again at 20 rounds.
The following year promised to be
even more successfuL In one of the
earliest bouts he knocked out in one
round Wetinck, who had nearly held
him even in one of the 1907 contests.
Four victories by knockouts and nine
bouts on on points, including triumphs
over Charlie Ledoux and Paul Til,
both famous bantams, comprised the
record for the year until Carpentier
ran into Gloria, a veteran, who stop
ped him in six rounds.
This was the first time that the
Lens youth had taken the count. De Defeat
feat Defeat at the hands of a more experienc experienced
ed experienced boxer did not discourage either
Carpentier or Descamps for, on the
whole, Carpentier's development had
been phenomenal and none recognized
that fact better than the shrewd little ;
man who has piloted the boxer to his
present pitch of prominence. J
'666 cures Biliousness. Adv.
Theme of the Address Blade by Judge
Bullock Before the Rotary
Judge W. S. Bullock, in an address
before the Ocala Rotary Club, at its
regular weekly luncheon today, out outlined
lined outlined the purposes of the Community
Advisory Board of the Salvation
Army, of which he is a member. It is
the object of the Community Advis Advisory
ory Advisory Board of the Salvation Army to
consider particularly diffcult charity
cases and to call, if need be, to the
assistance of the local charity organ organizations,
izations, organizations, the experienced officers of
the Salvation Army. Judge Bullock
stated that he was fully aware of the
fact that there have been numerous
drives for charity purposes. He said,
however, that the American people
can not escape the fact that this
country today occupies the position
of having to save the rest of the
world from starvation. He pointed out
that there will be continual need .for
charity in the future "and that the
American people must respond o the
need. The Community Advisory Board
is composed of prominent men and
women in Ocala and a drive for funds
will very shortly be made by the
The Rotary luncheon today was
well attended. Rotarian Ardis Wa Waterman
terman Waterman had as his guest Alfred Beck
of Fort Lauderdale, formerly of
Ocala. Rotarian Roland B. Hall of
Atlanta was the guest of George Mac Mac-Kay.
Kay. Mac-Kay. P. V. Leavengood was the
guest of Philip Murphy and Rotarian
James M. Scott of Gainesville was
the guest of Rotarian Roy Ott.
The officers and members of the
Community Advisory Board of the
Salvation Army for Ocala are: W. P.
Preer, president; Dr. C. W. Moremen,
vice president; Mrs. E. A. Osborne,
treasurer; Mrs. J. IL Therrell, Mrs.
George Martin, L. M. Murray, Judge
W. S. Bullock, W. T. Gary. Carroll C.
Fraser and Dr.'E. G. Peek.
Some of the purposes f the Com Community
munity Community Advisory Board are as fol follows:
lows: follows: Upon receiving report of any case
impossible? of local solution by ordi ordinary
nary ordinary methods, a Salvation Army
board of specialists will immediately
review such report and prescribe
treatment, to be administered either
by a Salvationist in person or by the
advisory board under his direction.
To respond to any emergency call
requiirng the removal of cases to
homes and institutions other than lo locally
cally locally provided and coming within the
realm of Salvation Army service,
where provision is made through
which the subject may not become
dependent upon another community.
To provide a Salvation Army spe specialist
cialist specialist for visitation to an advisory
board when such service is requested
and in the opinion of the Salvation
Army the exigencies and importance
of the situation require it.
To give advice in every case sub submitted.
mitted. submitted. To provide specialists when ipvited
to confer with advisory board mem members
bers members and existing local welfare agen agencies
cies agencies in cases looking to the permanent
rehabilitation of unsatisfactory condi conditions.
tions. conditions. UNCLE SAM'S LONG ARM
May Reach Through Canada to Grasp
Slacker Bergdoll's Collar
Ottawa, June 21. The extradition
from Germany of Grover C Bergdoll,
United States draft evader, is under
consideration by the Canadian govern government,
ment, government, C. J. Doherty, minister of jus justice,
tice, justice, has announced. Bergdoll is re reported
ported reported to have reached Germany on a
forged Canadian passport. The Unit United
ed United States has taken steps to cut off
his income. This is the first official
announcement that the Canadian gov government
ernment government has taken action in the Berg Bergdoll
doll Bergdoll case.
CONDITION OF CROPS
Gainesville, June l. The condition
of crops in Florida is good on the
whole, according to the weekly report
of the federal bureau of crop esti estimates
mates estimates for the week ending Saturday.
Rain is needed in some sections and
moisture would benefit especially
young corn, potatoes and citrus fruits.
The condition of tcbacco is slightly
below the- average and ry weather is
expected to reduce somewhat the pro
duction of watermelons.
This Recently Founded Belief is Sua
tained by Fact that Ships
Portland, Me, June 21. The theory
that pirates are afloat in the North
Atlantic has found credence here. Be
lief that this is the explanation of
the fate of recently missing ships has
grown with the establishment of the
fact that a message in a bottle picked
up near Hatteras two months ago
purporting to explain the disappear disappearance
ance disappearance of the five-masted schooner Car Carroll
roll Carroll A. Dee ring', the mystery ship off
the Diamond Shoals, was written by
Henry Bates, of Islesboro, Maine, a
member of the crew. The question of
its genuineness was settled today by
handwriting experts. The note stated
the schooner was captured by an oil
burning craft something like a sub submarine
marine submarine chaser, that members of the
crew were being handcuffecrd and
that everything was being taken off.
WAS CALLED DOWN
Lost Its Open Shop Fight Before the
Labor Board and Ordered to
Confer with Employes
Chicago, June 21. The Pullman
Company lost its open shot fight be-'
fore the railroad labor board today
when the board upheld the contention
of union leaders that the campany
had not obeyed the letted and spirit
of the transportation act when it con conferred
ferred conferred with its employes in mass
meetings. The board threw out the
company's petition for a cut in wages
of its shop employes and instructed it
to go back and meet the "duly elected
representati ves'-'of the employes. The
shop crafts and clerks in the Pullman
works and involved in the case.
TAKING MUCH INTEREST
IN JAX ELECTION TODAY
T Associated Press)
Jacksonville, June 2L Jackson Jacksonville's
ville's Jacksonville's municipal election today, which
ordinarily would involve merely the
ratification of the selection of officials
in the white primary' several weeks
ago, and which would be participated
in by comparatively few of the regis regis-teerd
teerd regis-teerd voters, will be enlif ened by the
efforts of six negroes to win seats in
the city council. It is the first time
in many years negroes have sought
public office here and it is expected
each of the candidates will poll a
heavy vote as numerous mass meet meetings
ings meetings have been held in churches and
clubs and every negro voter has been
urged to go to the polls.
George E. Madison and C. C Mani-
gault, are the negro candidates for
council-at-large; George E. Ross from
the sixth ward, H. R. Walden from the
ninth, W. J. Jameson, thirteenth, and
Robert P. Crawford, eighth.
The principal step taken in the ef
fort to defeat the negro candidates
has been the urging of voters to fa
miliarize themselves with the names
of the white candidates, as under the
law the names of the negroes go on
the ballot without distinction. Efforts
also have been made to induce the
voters not to "single shot" in voting
for councflmen-at-large. six of whom
are to be elected. "Single shotting,
it is claimed, would give a few can
didates a very heavy vote, the re
mainder a light vote, and the solid
negro vote in favor of the negro can candidates
didates candidates probably would result in their
Marion County Post No. 27 is giv
ing a boat trip and moonlight picnic
down Silver Springs run" on Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, June 30, at 3:80 p. m., returning
about 10:30 o'clock. A cordial invi invitation
tation invitation Is extended to members of the
auxiliary o be present as our guests.
We would like to ak each lady to
prepare lunch for two or more. Each
legionaire can bring a lady friend or
ex-service man as his guest without
any extra charge.
Come one fellows, get ready to go
and have a real good time.
Get your tickets from the entertain
ment committee. 21-3t-eod
If yon smoke cigars why not get
the best? Ask for Garcia de Oro 10c
at all dealers. 6-tf
English King and Queen on Their
Way to Open Parliament
London, June 21. King George and
Queen Mary prepared this monunj to
leave for a port on the Irish Sea,
where they will tonight board a
steamer for Belfast to preside tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at the state opening of northern
Ireland parliament, v
DOLLARS OF THE DADDIES
ARE BEING COINED AGAIN
Washington, June 21. Coinage of
silver dollars has been resumed by the
mints after a lapse of seven years
and the work of replacing the 279,000, 279,000,-OOOstandard
OOOstandard 279,000,-OOOstandard silver dollars taken from
the treasury during the war to cell
to Great Britain has begun.
Since late in March, treasury offi
cials said today, approximately 20,-
000,000 silver dollars have been coin
ed. In the same period, correspond
ing amount of silver certificate were
issued and lederal reserve notes and
treasury certificates securing them
retired. This process, officials said,
would probably continue for the next
five years, until the treasury's reserve
of silver dollars in back to its pre
Government Agents Will Make Deter
mined Effort to Collect Un Unpaid
paid Unpaid Taxes
Washington, June 21. Millions of
dollars in delinquent taxes and penal penalties
ties penalties will be collected, the internal rev
enue department estimates, as a re
sult of a nation-wide tax drive order ordered
ed ordered to begin in July by Commissioner
Blair. Flying squadrons are to visit
every large city in the country.
Special attention, Mr. Blair sakl.
will be directed to the collection of
the excise tax on sales' by manufac
turers, the transportation tax, the so so-called
called so-called luxury tax, and taxes on jewel
ry, toilet articles, proprietary medi medicines,
cines, medicines, soft drinks and amusements.
SUPREME COURT SAYS
YOU MAY GET SOUSED
Tallahassee, June 21. In reversing
the judgments of the circuit court for
DeSoto county in the cases of Sam P.
Albritton, plaintiff in error, and Vic Victor
tor Victor Albritton, the supreme court de declared
clared declared invalid section 8, of chapter
7736, laws of 1918, commonly Known
as the prohibition enforcement act.
The provision of section 8 is "that it
shall be unlawful for any person to
become 'or be drunk or intoxicated.'
BIDS FOR BUILDING
Tallahassee, June 21. Members of
the state road department will receive
here June 23. bids for construction of
bridges involving an expenditure of
approximately half a million dollars.
Nine bridges are to be bp tit in various
parts of the state.
MYERS SUCCEEDS BLOUNT
Fred T. Myers of Tallahassee, has
been appointed by Governor Hardee
to fill the vacancy in Florida's mem
bership on the commission for the
promotion of uniform legislation hi
the United States created by the
death recently of W. A. Blount at
Baltimore. J. M. Carson of .Miami,
and C J. Morrow of Tampa, were re reappointed
appointed reappointed to serve on the commission
for a term of four years.
A dispatch in today's Tampa Tri Tribune
bune Tribune tells of the death of Mr. W. J.
Roebuck of Lake City, by a self self-inflicted
inflicted self-inflicted pistol wound. .Mr. Roebuck
is well known here, having been head
clerk of the head camp, W. O. W, at
its session in Ocala four years ago,
and later in Tampa. He had served
two terms in the legislature and was
connected with the convict inspection
The Woman's A miliary of the
American, Legion will. hare a special
meeting Friday night at 8 o'clock at
the armory. Members are urged to
attend to make plans for a boat trip
June 30. Chaire I Moremen,
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY. JUNE 21, 1521
1 i i
Ocala Evening Star
Published Every Day Except Sandfly T
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
R. B. iCarroIl, Pre id rat
P. V Leaveanood, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. H. Beajaaila, Editor
, Entered at Ocala, Fla., 5ostof flee as
Jay law applies in Florida as much to new track that makes physical con-
golf as to baseball. Golf is generally nection possible at the Sans bine City.
played on private property and out of The negro claimed that the new track
sight of the public, and we suppose : was laid cn his property and Judge
somebody would have to swear out a Reaves issued an injunction prevents
warrant to stop it the latter being a ing its use. Yet some' people' say a
great deterrent to those who wish to '. negro- cannot get a hearing at law in
abolish what they think is an evil. the South."
Baataeaa Offtee .....
Editorial Deaartaaeat .....
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
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entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
not otherwise credited In this .paper and
also the local news vubHshed herein.
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dispatches herein are also reserved.
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.
This is the longest day of the year.
There is no place in the world where
Bergdoll is safe from the long arm
of Uncle Sam.
France plans to transfer twenty
five thousand houses from Germany
to the devastated regions.
More than three millions of Amer
icans of pre-revoluticnary stock live
in the Ozarks and the Appalachian
Hindenburg's great wooden statue,
made in Germany's high tide of vie
tory, has been offered for sale as
Germany's casualties in the world
war are placed at 6,888,982 by the
commander f the American medica
Some folks we know want a woman
to dress so she will look like a 3ilo
' with nothing but Jier head showing
above the brim.' ""
k Almost every day, President Hard
ing commits one of, those crimes his
successor was anathematized about
Prehistoric ruins of what is believed WILEY BURFORD'S REMAINS
to have been & different race of cliff
dwellers from those who inhabited
the ruins in the Mesa Verde national
parks have been discovered in an al almost
most almost inaccessible region north, of the
Navajo Mountains in Colorado.
WILL REST IN ARLINGTON
discovered believes he was the first
white ma nto view the ruins, many
of which are larger and better pre preserved
served preserved than those in the Mesa Verde
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Burford and
daughters, Misses Mary and Agnes
Burford expect to leave the latter
The j part, of the week for Washington,
Minnows imported into Spain from
Augusta, Georgia, may eradicate mo mosquitoes,
squitoes, mosquitoes, which carry malaria in many
districts of Spain. Experiments have
been conducted to acclimatize the fish,
and it is found that the work of scien scientists
tists scientists in this direction has been suc successful.
cessful. successful. We used to live in Augusta
and can certify that minnows that can
get the best of Augusta mosquitoes
are surely nothing less than sharks.
They ought to be able to whip any anything
thing anything in Spain.
The battle of the Little Big Horn is
to be re-enacted on the forty-fifth an anniversary
niversary anniversary of the Custer massacre,
next Saturday, with United States
savalrymen and members of the Am
erican Legion taking the part of Gen
eral Custer's ill-fated forces and
Cheyenne and Crow Indians repre
senting the attacking Sioux.'
On the floor of the Senate Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, Hoke Smith defended his state,
and all he said was true. But almost
while he was speaking two negroes
were lynched in Georgia, which to
the average northern man took the
kick out of Hoke's remarks. One of
the negroes was burned to death.
To soothe the Harvard undergrad undergraduate
uate undergraduate who is nervous over the ap approaching
proaching approaching examinations, music in ten ten-minute
minute ten-minute doses is to be provided each
morning in the university chapel. The
choir master has made the announce announcement
ment announcement that program of high classical
selections is to be offered.
having received telegrams from the
government that the body of Lieut.
Wiley H. Burford would arrive some
time this week from France, the exact
time to be wired later. Lieut. Bur
ford will be buried in Arlington cem
etery, and the many friends in Ocala
of this brave and chivalrous soldier
regret that they cannot be' present to
show their respect, admiration and
love for him, but they will be present
The council of the League of Na
tions has found, with a great shock to
itself, that ten thousand gun barrels
are being made for Mexico in the
league city of Danzig. There is only
one country against which Mexican
gunbarrels are likely to be used.
Geo. MacKay 8 Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Purchased for about 50 cents
on the Dollar. Fine qual quality
ity quality and a selection of
40 pretty patterns.
Worth 95 cents a yard
Special All This Week
- "The Fashion Center
A" .50-caliber machine gun has been
developed by the United States army,
capable of firing a. bullet which, at
200 yards, will penetrate one-inch
It's good to be able to give advice,
but it's better for it not to be taken.
Just see what happens to you if your
advice is used and the result isn't fa favorable
vorable favorable to the advisee.
. Since the Senate resolution is to
declare there is no war, and the House
resolution is to declare there is peace,
why don't the blamed,, fools in Con Congress
gress Congress stop arguing and pass both?
One of the things about this Sunday
law that the small boy cannot get
i through his head is. why it is unlaw-
ful for him to knock a ball up in the
air, with a bat on Sunday while his
father can go out and knock, a 7 ball
along the ground with a golf club all
day long and never be in danger of
arrest. Miami Herald.
It's the Star's opinion that the Sun
k fWC NAM XWO WAS AtUVVW T EU,
AS UNkMUlS CXXVAS8 A-fttECVl UOUEftV
Transmission, publication or circu circulation
lation circulation of information concerning the
odds on horse races, or the betting on
horses in any race in the state of
Louisiana, is forbidden in a clause of
the new state constitution. Said in information
formation information will be dessemmated, how
Mayor Martin has, announced he
will be a candidate for governor of
Florida. The Metropolis, in an edi editorial
torial editorial thrown on the screen in front
of its building election night,' predict predicted
ed predicted this. Jacksonville Metropolis.
Did Johnny give you the dope, friend
Girls who plan on entering the fash fashionable
ionable fashionable Wellesley College preparatory
school, Dana Hall, must pledge them themselves
selves themselves to wear evening gowns, with
long sleeves and dresses reaching to
the ankles, according to new rules re recently
cently recently issued.
Arrival and .departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub
lished as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am 1 am pa
ll ana tee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:55 am, N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 nm
3:24 pm St-Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am 'Dunnellon-WHCOX
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
Monav. Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesaay. ursday. Saturday.
TJie New Home Seising MadCne Company has arranged with as to hold one of. it New
Home Greyhound Sewing Gab Sales Next Week. Only a limited number of the world famous
NEW HOME Sewing Machines are available for this sale.
SstoteCgQuI I 'jiltlWa is all it will cost you lo join this club W
Hth Bos art' Wonder Aat Poiaoa mm Jj;
We understand that there will be
bathing suit parades at all the beaches
in the state on the 4th of July. We
think we will try and get away from
the shop that day. Wonder at what
beach we can see the most of the
France's share of the two million
dollars bequeathed to France and
Belgium by a citizen of Grove City,
Pa., is to be used in caring for sick
children in the war-devastated re regions
gions regions of that country.
Admiral Sims said the Sinn Feiners
had the blood of. American and Eng English
lish English boys on their hands, and the truth
of his statement is what has made the
Sinn Fein and its sympathizers so
The crown prince of Japan is said
to be an expert with the old-fashioned
Japanese two-handed sword. That
would be fine business, if he used it
to chop wood. Tampa Tribune.
Wood heads, frinstance.
Telegraph service in the interior of
Argentina is frequently interrupted
as a result of weaver spiders whose
long silken lines cause short circuits
when they cross the wires. Maybe the
spiders want to listen in.
It seems to the Star that the mem members
bers members of the American Federation of
Labor should be sufficiently versed in
human nature to know that they can't
give British goods a greater boost
than by boycotting them.
' Says the Clearwater Sun: "A color colored
ed colored citizen of St. Petersburg has suc successfully
cessfully successfully prevented the use by the A.
C. L. and Seaboard railroads of the
tlaca it wkartaata aapaar.
They eat Bogarfs
Wonder Ant Poison
raieU anil carrv it to their nemtm. la
f aw hours you'll bo absolutely rid of
Ask vour Jragaitt for 25
cent bottU. It Ha can't tap-
ply yoa a? will do to on
receipt of JC cents.
Dayton Beack Soa Breeze
. fu- ru.
All ourcia de Oro cigars wrapped in I
tinfoil 10c at all dealers. 5-tf
We claim this is
the old reliable
nickel agar back
120 S. Main St.
Positively limited to(25
twenty five. Do not de delay
lay delay club positively cloes
June 25th unless sooner
We have a wonderful assortment
of the latest models and most de-
$ sirable types of NEW HOME Sewing
. r fir
Machines to select trom. we are
offering Special Price Concessions
to Club Members only during this
; Sew aid wt
Members of the New Home Greyhound Sewing
Club may have a magnificent light Tunning NEW
HOME Sewing Machine delivered to their homes
on payment of only Ten Cents (10c) and pay off
the balance on the Greyhound Sewing Gub plan
of, easy payments.
You Can Save -t
By anticipating the final pay payments.
ments. payments. We give, you 15 cents
in cash for each final payment
you pay before it is due.
The Aristocrat of the Sewing
Machine World, the
is offered you on the Easiest,
Simplest Partial Payment
Plan ever offered.
This is a Studebaker year.
Meet me at the Union Station
Restaurant for m 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
This U a Studebaker year. tf
C. Cecil Bryant
Gary Block, Over 10c Store
Careful estimates made os all con contract
tract contract work.' Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JUNE 21, 1921
Casli and Carry Meat Market
Located in the CRESCENT GROCERY CO.'s Store
We handle stall fed Beef, the very best Veal and
Pork. Pay for your meat and not for your
neigebor's who does not pay for his.
NOTICE, MEMBERS OF
BUSINESS WOMAN'S CLUB
This evening at the elub rooms
there will be an initiation of new
members into the club, which willbe
followed by a social hour. All mem members
bers members are requested to corse and come
early. Donnie Sims, Reporter.
MODERN WOODMEN PICNIC
AT COOTER POND, JULY A
We ask you for your patponage and
Thank You in advance.
Cash and Carry Meat Market
Bertram Ibbetson & Co.,
t Chartered Accountants
& of Atlanta, Georgia,
Will open an office in the CommerciaUBank Building
of Ocala, Florida, effective July 1st, 1921,' for the
practice of Accounting, Systematizing, Income Tax
' Consultation and Preparation of Returns.
Miss Blair Woodrow was hostess
last evening at the regular meeting
of the members of the "A" club, at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Christian
Ax on Fort King avenue, where she
and her parents are- making their
home for the summer. Miss Woodrow
entertained three tables of players,
the invited guests other than club
members being Mrs. Leta Bennett
and Misses Nettie Camp, Meme Davis
and Marguerite Eddins. The tables
were arranged in the living room
which was made comfortable and at
tractive with electric fans and flowers
and ferns. At the conclusion of the
games, the hostess served refresh
ments of ice cream, cake, candy and
nuts. Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr., who
made high score, was rewarded with
a silver thimble. Miss Nettie Camp
was presented with an appropriate
article for the sewing bag as a conso
CARD OF THANKS
ATLANTA OFFICE j
250 PEACHTREE STREET I
II YV"7HEN you open a bottle of delici-V
cms Fehr's Ambrosia, a most
agreeable surprise awaits you. Every )
J I -. drop is liquid joy.
1 Mad fpoan CluicJit Grain j
A and Tinest Hops fy.
It is delightfully good and remarkably Cj J"' jl
beneficial. Try it today by itelf or with VM 1 V Vj
Y a bite to eat serve ice cold. &ijri yVv-
Order a Case Sent Home AfS
Y -c??': fcfj
SERVED EVERYWHERE' St 'r fr"
i laTOiiiiiiiiiii 'L!1L
We wish to thank our kind neigh
bors and friends and Mr. Sam Pyles,
all of whom so willingly gave their
services to us in our time or sorrow,
in the sickness and death of our wife,
daughter and sister, Mrs. Fred Brown,
also to the B. Y. P. U. for its liberal
and beautiful floral offerings. May
God bless them all.,
Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Nix
- Needham Nix.
Mrs. R. L. Perdow.
Mrs. R. F. Polly.
10:30 a. m. Picnic opens with mus
ic by the Williston-band.
Opening remarks by the chairman,
followed by invocation.
Modern Woodmen address by W. D.
F. Snipes, state consul, Tampa.
Music by Williston band.
11:30 a. m. Address, "Are Amer
ica's Foundations Crumbling?" Rev.
Irvin E. Phillips, pastor Presbyterian
Music and specialties.
12:30 Dinner hour. The blessing
to be asked before eating, please.
2 p. m. Address, "The Public
Schools, the Bulwark of the Nation"
H. G. Shealy, superintendent of pub
lic instruction, Marion county.
2:45 p. m. Declamation contest by
grammar grade boys. Recitation con
test by grammar grade girls. All en entering
tering entering to notify Chairman H. S.
Priest, of Morriston. on or before
3:30 p. m. Ball game, Bronson vs.
Morriston camp W. M. A. will be at
your service with cold drinks, ice
cream and other refreshments and
The public cordially invited to come
and bring well filled baskets' and help
make the day a glowing success.
Cordially yours, H. S. Priest,
Chairman of Modern Woodmen Picnic
of Morriston Camp No. 16873.
J. H. SPENCER
W. R. PEDRICK
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
OF INTEREST TO
'VESTA" Battery Ser Service
vice Service Station
FOR ALL MAKES OF
GOODYEAR and- U. S. TIRES end TUBES
GASOLINE, OILS end GREASE
FUL L Y EQUIPPED GAR A GE, EMPLO YING ONL Y EFFICIENT
MECHANICS, ASSURING PROMPT SERVICE AT ALL TIMES
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
OCALA, PHONE 271 FLORIDA
SCHOOL PATRONS J HWvWrt&?vBK?vWvET
NEWCOMERS WANT TO KNOW
OnustinTis that neonle ask about
jour town before they decide to make I to equip our
St. Leo College, St. Leo, Fla.
Dear Parents: I have heard it re
marked that our country is going edu
cationally mad. Of course- every one
who has given this matter any serious
thought knows it is not so. But what
has hannened is this: Every parent
knbws today that ignorance in our
country is no longer a fad. Every
thoughtful parent eralizes that the
eight primary grades are not sufficient
rising' veneration to
Special To The Ladies
It their town:
Attractiveness : Shall 1 like the
town Its "atmosphere?" Does It have
the beauty of shaded streets and
other beautiful features? Is It a quiet.
roomv. airy. well-Heated town? Does
It have attractive public buildings and
hnmMt Is it well naved? Is It clean
In everv sense?
Healthfulness : Will my family and
I have a reasonable chance t keep
nll that- tnwn? TTrtW about itS
solve contemporary problems. At least
a high school education must be had
to prepare one efficiently to measure
up to the demand of our times.
If you are contemplating to give
your boy the benefits of a high school
education, we respectfully ask you to
get in touch with U3.
Father John, St. Leo College,
21-3t Saint "Leo. Fla,' I
water sumlr? Its sanitary system?
. m Ti.
Its methods of milk inspection i slTNnAY EXCURSION VIA
health department? Its nosrHtaisi
MOSES GROCERY CO., Ocala, Florida
CENTRAL CONSUMERS CO., Louisville, Ky.
t 111 MP
Is It without any congested district?
Education: Can I educate my
family and myself in that town? How
about Its public schools present ant'
future? Its institutions of hlgner eau
cation or of business training? Its
libraries? Its lecture and concert
courses? Its newspapers? Its postal
People: Shall I like the people of
fh town? Are they "home folks
without false exclusveness? Are they
neighborly and friendly? Is the town
free from factionalism?
Ttvnatlon: Can I have a good time
In that town I and my family? How-j
about the theaters, museums, gym
nasiums, parks, etc.? Are Inviting op-
nnrtTmities for nleasure drives anoraea
by well paved streeta? I. N. Flint,
Department of Journalism, umveraiij
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RY.
to 94 Ocala to Jacksonville and
V3x return Tickets on sale
Rnndav durini? the Deriod of
June 19th to September 4th, 1921.
Tickets limited to return, on date 01
sale. Good on trains No. 9 and 37.
For further information call on the
t iflrpt a cent. 21-tf
FOR THE LADY WHO CARES
As the Sacrifice Sale pro progresses,
gresses, progresses, almost every day we
discover many pretty new
novelties in Dress Goods that
have never been mentioned
in our advertising. These you
will find most interesting at
this season ot the year as
every piece is brand new and
purchased for this summer's
trade. Our line of childrens
dresses is made up of items
that the materials can not be
bought at half the price we
ask for the complete garment.
Railroads to Plant Trees.
trp nlantine camnaicn will
tnu nlanHn? cnmrjalm Will DO
started all along the Rock Island lines,
. : I gtartea ail aiong me non xiouu uura
mmmmmm fe the American Forestry association n
EAT AT THE
UP TO DATE DINING ROOM AND LUNCH. COUNTER
Regular Dinner, 11:30 to 2:30, PRICE 50c
Fresh Vegetables of All Kinds, Western Meat and Sea Food
- All Kinos of Salads and Delicatessen
American", French, Spanish and Italian Cooking
Try John Metrie's Special Club Sandwich
; 15 Years Experience
Specials Orders Receive Prompt Attention PHONE No. 7
nannces. The plans as worsen out m
Hnde tree nlantfhe surzestlons and
hnntifl(fitlon nlans for the stations
and the homes of the employees or
that railroad. The Rock Island Maga Magazine,
zine, Magazine, the association says, will an
nounce the outline of the worlc la tne
next issue of that publication wnicn
stop to all Its workers. This ts one
of the most constructive programs yet
presented," said Charles Lathrop race,
president of the American Forestry as
sociation. "The plaas Hook up witn our
educational campaign for stucyin
treos now being Introduced In the
schools through our national refer referendum
endum referendum for the choice of a tree mst
tmical of America. The association
wHl send free tree-pi an ring instruc
tions to any who ask.'
The exact thing you want you will
find at Hooper's Milady Beauty Par Parlors.
lors. Parlors. We are now equipped to furnish
you any line in cosmetics that you
on innVinc for. Our cosmetician is I
able to give the very best in skm and j
scalp treatment, manicuring, sham
pooing, etc. Electrolysis work done
in all forms; also hair restoring made
a specialty. Phone 272, 112 Fort King
- i -i
avenue. The shop wnere ine cnuoren
like to eo. 27-tf
Strong mission porch swings, com
plete with chains and put up, at $5.50.
Roberts & Snencer. 16-3t
ti rr n tt m
108 S. SIagnolia St. Next Anti-Monopoly Drug Store
KINDTS MUSIC STORE
Pianos and Organs Phonographs and Records
Sewing Machines and Supplies
Expert Repairing of Phonographs, Sewing Machines,
Organs and Pianos v
CASH OR TERMS
lit ti Thanh van for xour oatronase 306 N. MAGNOLIA ST.
For Memorial Farka.
vmhiri of Company G, 104th En
gineers, are plaanlng a meraoriai w
planting in Stacy Park, Trenton, New
jrev. A tablet is to be erected in
the center of a cluster of six oak trees.
to be planted to mark the memory oi
the six Trenton members of the r r-ranixatlon
ranixatlon r-ranixatlon who were killed In action.
says the American x wmuj
zlne. Another planting or jov
trees along th Lincoln highway la
also arranged for, to perpetuate the
memory of tbri 180 soldiers oi -Trenton
and Mercer County, who died In
the war. The American n orestryy As
sociation is registering an memorial
trees in a national honor rolL
Had Done That.
Tm nt quite sure about your wash washing
ing washing machine. Will you demonstrate
"Na madam. We only do one week's
I washing." Louisville Courier-Journal.
LAWTEY vs. OCALA
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday
Pitchers; Clemnents, King and Gates
At Ocala Baseball Park
Game called at 4 p. m.
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
Attractive ads. pay big dividends.
Special sale of Martha Washington
and' Samoset candies on hand. The
Vogue, Harrington Hall corner. 17-tf
This is a Studebaker year. tf
Garcia de Oro. that mM Harazia
filler dgar 10c at all dealers. 64f
Bring us your Jo work.
6 cores Malarial Fertx-AdT,
OCALA EVETDfd STAC. TUESDAT, JUNE 1 Mil
xJ' -'AV X '-rf- 4
v xj-ltr jJ & r flu
r?3i Sf f
IT IS a lortonate tbing for all the
Interested friends who wish to bear
gifts to the baby upon his arrival, or
to anticipate It with them, that there
are ribbons to depend upon. Rlbbops
solve practically all problems when
the matter of selecting gifts comes up
and they either make or adorn nearly
every belonging of his babyshlp.
These belongings are about the same
from year to year, but they are de developed
veloped developed in endless ways, mostly by
varying their adornment. They in inspire
spire inspire the same enthusiasm that each
succeeding springtime .does and- are
as. perennially lovely proof of this
Is at hand In the group of new ribbon-made
or ribbon-adorned baby
things shown above.
This picture portrays only a few
of the many ribbon accessories for the
baby, that are shown in the shops.
The most pretentious piece in It Is the
carriage robe made of thin, flowered
silk, with a frill of satin ribbon about
its edge, Instead of embroidery or
ribbon applique carriage robes often
look for adornment to big and ample
bows or rosettes of satin ribbon, to
vf fastened on with a safety pin when
la use. These in themselves make
Miss Ava Lee Edwards left Sunday
afternoon for Chautauqua, N. "Y.,
where she will spend the next two
months. Miss Edwards will be joined
in Kentucky by Mrs. J. E. Chace and
two children, who will also spend the
sumer at Chautauqua.
The friends of Mrs. E. Van Hood
and daughter. Miss Marguerite Por Porter,
ter, Porter, who have been making their home
at Longmont, Col., for the past year,
will regret to learn that they have de decided
cided decided not to return to the city? this
fall. Miss Porter was so successful
in her work as musical director in the
AFTER a baking falls
xibeccmca tough or soggy,
you can't make it tender and
tempting. It can't be "fixed."
It is liked "spilled milk
But, there is a way to pre prevent
vent prevent this waste every
woman should use it be because
cause because a halve day loss these
days is a real loss.
Calumet Baking Powder pos positively
itively positively prevents failure. It
has been doing it for millions of
housewives f cr a third cf a century.
I I.I ,'.35a -m. w "n
1 (li5Li7- -ESr
ff A 9JF 1
Makes most palatable
The biggest selling Baking
Powder in the world. Pro Produced
duced Produced in the larrcst, most modem,
sanitary IkJdns Powder Factories.
Possesses only such ingredi ingredients
ents ingredients as have been cfrxhtly
approved by U. S. Food Authorities.
Most economical in cost and
use. Yea rve vhen you
Cray it. tax save wixin y"4 use i
The Yciy need gluttn. sure vac
get i. U?e only plaia wheat fi iXa
and pue baking powder hi ix I hem yeur-
for the Baby
lovely girts. inen tnere ts tne carriage
strap made of wide elastic covered
with shirred ribbon and usually em embellished
bellished embellished with bows or rosettes of
Sachets are among the most popu popular
lar popular of gifts and their story is a long
one there are so many kinds. Little
sachet bags, shown at the left of the
picture, are made of satin ribbon in
many flowerlike tints, and filled with
delicately scented cotton. A larger
sachet of wider ribbons is pictured
with crass, outlined with baby ribbon
niching and decorated with tiny
flowers of It. The prettiest, of the
sachets shown here simulates a flower
made of overlapping petals, each petal
stuffed with scented cotton and out?
lined with ribbon niching.
Little sleeve and stocking garters
of elastic covered with shirred satin'
ribbon as pictured are finished off with
ribbon flowers, bows or rosettes of
very narrow ribbon, and they are In Indispensable
dispensable Indispensable in the baby's affairs.
corratOMT r vothn niwmi uwh
school at Longmont and in apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation of her valued work the faculty
made her an attractive offer that she
felt she could not refuse.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Richardson and
family left in their car this morning
for their home at Hicksville, Ohio,
after spending the winter in Ocala.
The many friends they have made,
during their stay in the city will be
glad to learn that Mr. and Mrs. Rich Richardson
ardson Richardson expect to return to Ocala next
666 cures a Cold quickly. Adv.
f" W& ?V'f A V St f!T
and sweetest of foods
3 eggs beaten
separately, I cup
smct, ll 2 cups
pastry liour, Z
Powder. I y cup
flavor. Then mix
Li the regular
iit) wi',1 ph'wm
If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mr. R. D. Hall of the firm of Bur Bur-ford,
ford, Bur-ford, Hall & Smith of Atlanta, is a
visitor in the city.
Rub-Mr-Tism cores sores Adv.
'Miss Meta Jewett has returned
home from a pleasant two' weeks'
visit to Lakeland and Mia'mL
Mrs. J. K. Dickson, and daughter,
Elizabeth left yesterday for Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, S. C, where she will spend the
666 cures Chills and Fever. Adr.
Mr. H. L. Wagner returned to St.
Petersburg yesterday afternoon after
spending a week in the city with his
family on Fort King avenue.
Mrs. Fridy and two daughters of
Reddick were shoppers in the city for
. Street paving operations will begin
shortly, but no need waiting for that
to use FEDERAL bread and rolls.- 6t
Dr. and Mrs- K. J. Weihe returned
yesterday from a few days visit to
Mr. J. W. Emerson of Belleview was
a business visitor in the e,ity for the
Rub-My-Tism for Rheumatism. Ad.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Haviland of
Belleview were shoppers in town this
Say it plain when you ask your
grocer for FEDERAL bread, and in insist
sist insist upon having it. 21-6t
Misses Lora, Doris and Ellen
Thomas, daughters of Sheriff S. C. M.
Thomas, leave tomorrow for Savan Savannah,
nah, Savannah, where they will visit relatives
for the next several weeks.
Ask your next door neighbor what
silt; mums ui r suLJim.u runs, one a
been using them a long time and is a
competent judge. 21-6t
i u:i ppnrn t it- cv.i.
666 cures Biliousness. Adv.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Colin English left
yesterday morning for Gainesville,
where they will spend two months at
the summer school.
Nothing better than Danish Pastry
for an afternoon social event. Federal
Miss Agnes Burford arrived home
yesterday afternoon from Williams Williamsburg,
burg, Williamsburg, Ky., where she has been enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying a visit since the closing of her
school, Randolph-Macon College. Miss
Burford is Quite a favorite among the
young people -and her friends are giv giving
ing giving her a cordial reception.
Mrs. W.' P. Henderson and son of
Largo have returned to their home
after a pleasant visit in the city,
guests at the home of their cousin,
Mrs. J. C. Smith," and family.
666 cures Bilious Fever- Adr.
Mr. R. T. Adams motored to Day Day-tona.
tona. Day-tona. Beach today to spend a few days
with his wife and daughter, and they
will accompany him hproe the latter
part of the week.
666 cores a Cold quickly. Adv.
Mrs. F. W. Ditto and son, Frank Jr,
Mrs. Mamie Fox and son, Mr. Charles
Fox, Mrs. Wickham and two daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, are visiting friends in Alachua
Miss Leone Spencer of Jacksonville
is in the city, the guest of her
Miss Mabel Goldman is among the
high school students attending the
university at Gainesville.
666 cures Malarial Fever- Adv.
Mr. T. F. Fay, accompanied by lit little
tle little Miss Nadine McAvoy of New York
city, arrived in Ocala last night and
are guests at the home of the for former!
mer! former! nephew, Mr. J. W. Dumas op
Oklawaha avenue. Mr. Fay will only
be in Ocala until Thursday, having
come especially -on business with the
Loncala Phosphate Co., being attorney
for that company, but little Miss Mc McAvoy,
Avoy, McAvoy, an. exceedingly charming little
lady, will remain for some tim as
the guest of her cousin, Mrs. Dumas.
Mr. J. W. Colbert of Sparr is in the
city, the guest of his son, Mr. W. L.
Kub-Mj-Tism for Rhenmatisi
MRS. J. L. LEXTXEB
The remairs of 2irs. J. L. Leitner,
after a brief but weB-attended funer funeral
al funeral service at her late home on East
Adams yireet Monday afternoon, were
taken to Anthony and laid beside
other loved ones gene before. Be Besides
sides Besides the friends who accompanied the
remains to Anthony, many ohters
were present at the grave.
Mrs. Leitner was formerly Miss
Alma Lindsey, born Jan. 13, 1873, at
Piedmont, Ala. She came with her
parents to Dunnellon, where she was
married in 1891. The. hut twelve
years of her life were passed in
Ocala. She went to join her much much-loved
loved much-loved daughter, Florence, who died
last year, to the great sorrow of all
the town, and leaves her husband and
four children, Leon and Lawton Leit
ner, Misses Kathleen and Helen, all of
whom were with her when she passed
away. Her mother, her sisters, Mrs.
W. W. Lindsey and Mrs. T. EL North
of Dunnelon, Mrs.-Walter Gamble of
Wauchula, Mrs. G. W. Wells of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and Mrs. R. E. Lindsey of
Anthony, most of whom were also
with her when she died.
, Rev. C. W. White led the last serv services,
ices, services, and some beautiful songs were
rendered by a quartet composed, of
Mrs. Buhrman, Miss Mamie Ruth
Sanders, Messrs. C W. White and C
E. Simmons, Mrs. George Taylor, ac accompanist.
companist. accompanist. The pall bearers were Messrs. W.
D. Tompkins, D. E. Mclver, W. W.
Stripling, A. C Cobb, D. S. Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row and W. K. Zewadski, and many
of the sorrowing friends brought
flowers as a final testimony of their
love for the tfead.
J. E. ALLEMAND
' Altho ill for some time, the death
of Mr. J. E. Allemard was unexpect unexpected,,
ed,, unexpected,, and the news of his death late
yesterday afternoon came as a shock
to his friends.
J. E. Allemand was a Swiss, and
came to this country twenty-seven
years ago. About twelve years ago,
with his wife, his son Raoul and litUe
daughter Marceline, he came to
Ocala and settled down to his trade
as a watchmaker and jeweler, at
which he was very successful. He lost
his wif a sevena years ago, and tw
years later married Mrs. Ethel
Chambers. His sob went into the
army and at the close of the war he
sent his little daughter, now a 16-year-old
girl to Switzerland, to live
with an aunt. His son was with him
when he died.
Mr. Allemand was 55 years old. He
was skilled and successful in his busi business,
ness, business, a good citizen, -and much liked
by all who knew him.
His funeral toolc place at 3 o'clock
this afternoon from his late resi residence.
dence. residence. Rev. J. J. Neighbour officiated
and interment was made in Green Greenwood.
wood. Greenwood. Sam Pyles & Company had
charge of the arrangements.
PRIVATE PAUL SCHMID
The funeral oi Private Paul Schmid
took place this morning at 10:30 from
the Presbyterian church at Weirs Weirs-dale,
dale, Weirs-dale, where the services were con conducted
ducted conducted by Rev. F. W. Boyer. Inter Interment
ment Interment took place at the cemetery near
South Lake Weir, where American
Legion services were read by Rev. J.
J. Neighbour, post chaplain, and L.
H. Chazal, post adjutant of Marion
County Post No. 27. .Three volleys
were fjred oyer the grave by a firing
squad of legionnaires under command
of Capt. Edward Drake. The funeral
was largely attended.
The following members of Marion
County Fofit No. 27 of the American
Legion were active pall bearers;
Frank Harris Jr, Maston O'Neal, M.
Volgaris, Horace Whetstone, Ocala,
and W. A. Snook and Leon Simpson,
Weirsdale. The members of the firing
squad were Capt. Edward Drake, R.
L. Anderson Jr, W. C Bray. Nelson
Dosh and Lewis Smith. Other mem members
bers members of the legion were present.
Private Schmid died last week at
the hospital at Fort Bayard, N. Mex
and his body reached Weirsdale early
The Daughters of the Confederacy
served the Rotary Club one of their
old-time, satisfying lunches today.
Mrs. J. P. Galloway, accompanied
by Miss Martha Fort, came in from
Moss Bluff, to do some shopping.
Dr. W. C More men motored to Or
lando Sunday, and brought back his
wife and little con, who bare been
visiting relatives in Orlando and Main Mainland.
land. Mainland. Accompanying them cane Miss
Agnes Moremen, the doctor's sister
and postmistress at Maitland, who re returned
turned returned home this afternoon.
Mrs. B- E. Turner left yeserday
for her former home in Harrisville,
Pa. Mrs. Turner mad many friends
in Ocala who sympathize with her in
her recent bereavement and regret
l ANTED, LOST, OUND. FOR
SALE, FOB RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
HAULIN G Having secured a
large truck, I am now prepared to do
moving and heavy hauling on short
notice. L. E. Cordrey. Phone 434. lm
FOR RENT OK SALE A six-room
house. Jerry Burnett, No. 2 Fort
King Ave, or phone 73. 14-tf
FOR SALE Four-foot wood, both
oak and pine, delivered anywhere
in the city. L. L. Home, phdtae
FOR SALE Reed baby carriage,
15, cost $35. in first class condi
tion; gray reed sulky, $12, prac practically
tically practically new. Call phone 89. lG-6t
PRIVATE LESSONS in piano, vio
lin and voice. Terms reasonable. For
further information call Cevie Rob
erts, phone 305. 16-12t
WANTED Clerk for Saturdays and
Mondays. Apply to Fishel's. l8-3t
FOR RENT Six t room house, all
modern conveniences. Close to .pri .primary"
mary" .primary" school. Phone 210 or call at
515 Alvarez street for further par particulars.
ticulars. particulars. 18-3t
FOR RENT Modern five room fur furnished
nished furnished flat, whole or in 'part; con
veniently located. Adults. P. O. t
Box 348. 20-6t
FOR RENT Three rooms nicely fur furnished
nished furnished for light housekeeping. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Mrs. Martha Williams, 503
Fort King Ave, phone 87 10-tf
FOR SALE Three registered Poland
China pigs, two sows, one male, five
months old. Address, William Veal,
Cotton Plant, Fla. 20-12t
WANTED TO RENT A Royal type typewriter
writer typewriter for a few weeks. Best of
care taken of a A No. 1 machine.
Phone 106. 21-3t
FOR SALE Several dandy milk
' cows, gentle and heavy1 milkers, all
fresh. Prices are reasonable and
cows can be seen at my residence,
715 Lime street. Phone 378. C. A.
Holloway, Ocala, Fla.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Em balm era
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
j Ocala, Fla.
a ic- June brides take care
--sV?of Vfliir vm thm vin.
0,. Tdows of the soul.
DR. K. J. WEIHE.
Optometrist and Optician
Notice is hereby given that on the
4th day of July, 1921, the board of
county commissioners of Marion coun county,
ty, county, Florida, will meet with he tax
assessor of the said county, in the of
fice of the clerk of the said board, for
the purpose of hearing complaints
and receiving testimony as to the
value of any property, real or per personal,
sonal, personal, as fixed by the said county as assessor
sessor assessor of taxes, and for the purpose
of perfecting, reviewing and equaliz equalizing
ing equalizing the assessment of taxes in and
for said county. Said session of the
said board will continue from day to
day as long as may be necessary.
The Board of County Commissioners,
Marion County, Florida.
T. D. Lancaster Jr-Clerku,
By I Edna Walker,
6-14-tf Deputy Clerk.
L T. BIAS
NEEDMFiI MOTOR CO..
General Auto Repairino
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed .....51X3
Cars Polished JO
Oklawaha Ave. &. Orange St
W. K. Lane. M. D physician and
rurgeoa, specialist eye, ear, boc is!
throat. Office ever 5 and 10 cent stare,
Ocala. Fla. Adv. tf
Our Specialty Is
MAZ0N & CO.
Between Ten Cent Store and Geris'e
mrnwv mm wiat
mm in rrar cfcrtbisc) 4 w will
mi MM far trial. Poata propfeid.
KZMO HTNXHI&FASBIO?! PI3UIUIK
Market & Grocery
Buy a Razor for
Less Than The f.
Price of a Shave
Razor and Blade
BIGGEST AND BEST DRINK
That soda water of ours has iust
the rirht flavor to quench a tir,
thirst- It's all in the mixing, in ex-
act proportions, that give our sod
the uniformly distinctive flavor that,
has made us famouj for dispensing
the best. Every glassful has a soft
. The Vome