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This morning, 76.
This afternoon, 92.
Generally fair U night
OGALA, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 1U21
LAWTEY RAN RINGS
Strawberry Pickers Pnt the Kibosh on
the Ocala Boys Yesterday, in
Standard Time and Great
, (By L.T. I.)
The Ocala boys went up in the air
at all stages of the game yesterday
and the Lawtey boys stayed In the
game from start to finish, only having
two errors charged to their account,
both of which were wild throws by
Hubbard, their southpaw s linger. The
locals seemed unable to handle the
ball, either in the pinchts or at the
easy stages. Eight bingles were
placed againts them, Dinkins nd
Swink seeming to be in worse condi condition
tion condition than the rest of the boys. Woods
error in left field came on a hard
chance after a long run and was ex
cusable. Swinks' two errors were
Wh on hard chances. The first one
was when the ball wa3 behind the
runner until it was right on Swink
and the second was when he made a
pretty running stop but lost his bal balance
ance balance and was unable to airow the
"ball to first. Dinkins' errors were in
throwing the ball. He was either up
in the air or on the ground with all
his pegs yesterday. Something must
have been radically wrong with the
boy. Both pitchers pitched good ball
with the odds in favor of Vann. Both
men allowed six hits but Vann had
the advantage in strike outs, getting
13 to Hubbard's seven. Vann was a
little wild in two innings and walked
three' men. Hubbard had good control
- all through the game. Vann fielded
.his position beautifully, this being an
outstanding feature of the game.
Harry Wood made a top notch running
catch in the third inning when he
robbed Epperson of a clean two two-baggerl
baggerl two-baggerl There were no other notable
features in the game.
How it happened by innings: x
First inning: Lawtey made two
runs in the first when Burney led off
with a single. Kickliter went out,
pitcher to first. Epperson singled,
scoring Burney. F. Moore hit to
Vann and was thrown out at first.
Wall drew an error from Swink be because
cause because Epperson ran between him and
the ball. When Swink recovered the
ball he overthrew to first and Epper Epperson
son Epperson scored. Godwin took the same
pitcher-to-first route for his out and
retired the side. Liddell went out,
second to first. Leavengood struck
out. Strickland singled but tried to
work his same fool base running
stunt for a. steal to second and Law Lawtey
tey Lawtey had the laugh on him this time,
when he was caught out by tenfeet.
Lawtey, 2, Ocala, 0.
Second inning: Wooten got to first
on another error by Swink but Vann
tightened up somewhat and struck
out, D. Moore, Hubbard and Burney.
Wood led off for the locals and was
hit by 'the pitcher. Swink struck out.
Vann sacrificed Wood to third after
he had gained second on a wild throw
to first by Hubbard. Brooks went out
with a grounder to short and ruined
Wood's chance to score. Lawtey, 2,
Third inning: KickHter and Epper Epperson
son Epperson flew out to center and left but F.
Moore came forth with a single.' Din-
kins tried- to catch him napping on
first and threw the .ball to the right
field fence, letting Moore go to sec second.
ond. second. Wall Jrove a hard one to left
which Harry muffed and Moore scor scored.
ed. scored. Godwin struck out. Hubbard fan fanned
ned fanned Dinkins and Luffman aftd Liddell
went out, short to first. Lawtey, 3,
Fourth inning: Wooten went out,
pitcher to first. D. Moore struck out
but Dinkins dropped the last strike
. and then tossed it almost to the hos hospital,
pital, hospital, when he tried to throw to
Strickland. Moore ambled on to sec second
ond second but died there when Hubbard
struck out. Ocala made her only run
in the fourth. Leavengood led off with
a regular two-bagger. Strickland
sacrificed him to third.
and scored Leavengood. Swink struck
out -and Vann went out, pitcher
first. Lawtey, 3, Ocala, 1.
Fifth inning: Lawtey didn't shine
much this inning Kickliter struck
out. Epperson walked and was caught
ttrying to steal second. F. Moore
walked but was left on base when
Wall flew out to center. Ocala didnt
reach first in the fifth. Lawtey, 3,
Sixth inning. Neither side reached
Seventh inning: Hubbard led
with a single but was caught between
firts and second. Burney walked
was caught at second. Kickliter struck
out. Swink got a single for Ocala in
the seventh but failed to make the
circuit when Vann and Brooks couldnt
Eighth inning: Ocala had another
bad day in the eighth and Lawtey
added one more to their score. F.
Moore led off with a strike out but
then business picked up with a jump.
Wall drew an error from Fred Luff Luff-man.
man. Luff-man. Godwin singled. Wooten sin singled,
gled, singled, filling the bases. D. Moore hit
a grounder to Leavengood who fielded
in perfectly and threw to the plate,
beating the runner there by five feet,
but when Dinkins touched him he
dropped the ball, the man scored and
the bases were still fulL Dinkins
didn't have to touch his man as it
was a forced run. He could have
caught the ball and tossed it to
Strickland for a double if he had not
tried to touch the runner and had it
knocked out of his hands. Hubbard
and Burney flew out to center and
short. Dinkins led off with a single
and Luff man sacrificed him to second,
but Liddell and Leavengood failed to
hit in the pinch and we didnt get a
run. Lawtey, 4, Ocala, 1.
Ninth inning: Lawtey got one man
on base through an error of Leaven
good's but the side was retired with
the runner on second. Clements was
put in to pinch hit for Ocala in the
last hau and got a single but there J injured and several others hurt yes yes-were
were yes-were already two down and Clements terday in a boiler explosion at the
made the third out when he tried to
steal third. Lawtey. 4. Ocala, 1.
Lawtey AB R H PO
Burney, 3rd 4 1 1
Kickliter, 1st 5 0 0
Epperson, cf . 3 1 1
F. Moore, If 4 1 1
Wall, 2nd 5 10
Godwin, c 4 0 1
Wooten, ss 4 0 1
D. Moore, rf 4 0 0
Hubbard, p 4 0 1
37 4 6
Ocala AB R H PO
Liddell, cf 4 0 0 3
Leavengood, 2nd ..4 1 1 3
Strickland, 1st ..,.3 0 1 7
Wood, If 4 0 1 1
Swink, ss 3 0 1 1
Vann, p 2 0 J) 0
Brooks, rf 3 0 0 0
Dinkins, c 3 0 1 12
Luffman, 3rd 3 0 0 0
Clements .1 0 1 0
30 1 6 27 10 8
Batted for Vann,
.Score by innings
La wtey .201 000 0104
Ocala 000 100 0001
Summarvi Two h hi .Iv..
good; sacrifice hits, Strickland, Vann,
Luffman; struck out by Hubbard, 7,
by Vann, 13; base on balls off Hub
bard, 0, off Vann, 3; hit by pitcher,
Hubbard, 1; stolen bases, Epperson,
Dinkins; hits off Hubbard 6, off Vann,
6. Attendance, 195 whole tickets.
eight half tickets. Umpires, Carmi Carmi-chael
chael Carmi-chael and Pierce. Time, 1:45. Scorer,
L. T. Izlar..
PEACOCK WILL GO TO
THE INSANE ASYLUM
Greensboro, N .C June 24. Dr. J. slating and to paint the school house
W. Peacock, recently acquitted of the on the inside. Stove and slating were
murder of Chief of Police Taylor at granted, but painting was deferred
Thomasville, N. C., last April, will be until later meeting for action. Mr.
confined for life in the state hospital Burry also asked the board to con conform
form conform the criminal insane at Raleigh or sider the overcharge which he claims
until he shall be declared entirely ra- was unauthorized in paying teacher
tional. Peacock was acquitted on the
ground of insanity. He formerly re-
sided at Lakeland, Fla.
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
15 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc
eries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phone 377.
tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
GOING TO TRY
Denver, June 24. The convention
of the American Federation of Labor
today called on President Harding
investigate the strike riots at the
works of the Standard Steel Car Com-
pany, Hammond, Ind, in September
ihi and n y rna rostwinsihiiirir
j the issuing of guns and the killing
to 'four workers." The resolutions charge
workers were snot witn not guns
furnished by the United States gov
. RAGED AT DUNDEE
I Dundee, Scotland, June 24. A
large warehouse was burned here last
night. The damage is estimated at
off half a million dollars.
Your competitor advertises. Do you.)
III ITS ELEMENT
As Soon' as Sufficiently Tested, the
' R-38' Will Take Fbght from
England for America
( Associated Press)
London, June 24. The giant Brit British
ish British built airship R-38, which was
bought by the United States and will
be flown to America by an American
crew, took the air for the first time
last night and made a satisfactory
KARR WILL HEAD KIWANIS
Cleveland, June 24. Harry
Karr, attorney, of Baltimore, was
elected president of the International
Kiwanis Clubs at today's session of
the fifth international convention.
LIVES LOST AT LLOYDS
. (Associated Press I
ilonticello, June 24. Two negroes
were killed outright, a third fatally
saw mill of J. M. Henry & Son at
Lloyds. The mill was wrecked.
GEORGE WILL HAND
OUT THE POLO CUPS
. (Associated Press)
London, June 24. King George will
present the international polo cup to,
the winning American team at Buck Buckingham
ingham Buckingham Palace Monday.
AMERICAN TIED WITH
St. Andrews, June 24. Jock Hutch Hutchinson,
inson, Hutchinson, of Chicago, in the fourth round
of the British open golf championship
today tied for the lead with Roger
Wethered, of Oxford.
OCALA BOYS HELPED
TO PUT THEM UP
Coblens, une 24 Four large ware warehouses
houses warehouses and the quartermasters' de-
at Bendorf. near here. were burn-
las night and large luantitie3 of
Amencan army supplies lost.
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
The board of public instruction in
and for Marion county met this the
7th day of June, 1921, in regular ses session,
sion, session, with W. T. Gary, chairman, C. R.
Veal and A. J. Stephens, present and
Minutes of last regular and special
meeting sead and approved.
Mr. J. B. Burry, one of the trustees
of the Orange Lake school, called and
asked the board" to furnish his school
la cast iron stove, some blackboard
for the Dast vear. Action deferred-
Mr. G. W. Mills, trustee of the Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship school, came in person and
tendered his resignation. Board ac accepted
cepted accepted same.
Mr. D. O. Riker, one of the patrons
of the Sparr school, called and dis-
J cussed school affairs at
presented petition asking board to
maintain a two-teacher school at
Sparr and to teach ninth and tenth
I grades. After discussion it was laid
over for further investigation.
Mr. Carter, trustee of the Home
land school, asked that their school
opn the first Monday in July,
I quest granted.
to Mr. C. M. Cam of Reddick asked
about teachers and the financial con
Uition of the Reddick school for an-
I other term
rnri tit r i . -t
i : iir. neoD, irusi.ee oi ine fienancK
of i school akpH that pvprvthino- Ka mao
I ready for the building of the Ken-
drick school house, as the board had
given Kendrick the proceeds from the
sale of the old Griner Farm schoo
house' board authorized that the $325
be placed for disbursement for work
on the new school house at Kendrick
Petition from the patrons of the
Weirsdale school district was receiv
ed asking the board to appoint J. W
Boyer and Dr. E. B. Lytle as trustees
of the Weirsdale school district for
the remainder of the term. They were
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
Will be Established by the Wartmana
Company Southeast of the
The Wartmann Nursery Company
of Ocala will establish a ten-acre
ciarus nursery on the southeatscrn
edge of the city adjoining the orange
grove of Mr. W. D. Cam. The com company
pany company expects to plant 100,000 trees in
the new nursery. The demand for
Marion county nursery stock has
been very heavy due to the revival of
interest in the citrus industry in this
county and to the fact that the sour
orange nursery, stock of this cocnty
has become so famous.
Marion county is the original home
of the sour orange which was found
growing wild in this section. No
stock on which citrus fruits are grown
is used more widely than the sour or orange.
ange. orange. The first budded groves in
Florida were grown on sour orange
roots in this county andsour orange
stock is used in citrus producing sec sections
tions sections the world over. During the past
season the demand for sour "orange
nursery stock of Marion county has
been greater than the supply.
JUSTICE CATCHES UP
WITH NICKY ARNSTEIN
Washington, June 24. Nicky Arn Arn-steTn
steTn Arn-steTn and four others were sentenced
to two years in the federal prison to today
day today in the District of Columbia su
preme court. They were convicted of
conspiring to bring stolen securities
into the District of Columbia from
New York. The others sentenced were
Nick Cohen, New York, and David
Sullivan, Normal Bowles and Wilen
Easterday, local brokers.
CHILE JOB FOR COLLIER
Washington, June 24. William M
Collier, president of George Washing.
ton University here, has been noml
nated by the president for ambassa
dor to Chile.
ANOTHER STORM IS
( (Associated Press)
Washington, June 24. The weather
bureau today issued warning that an
other storm is apparently forming in
the northwestern Caribbean ui the vi
cinity of Swan island.
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
15 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
ith a dollar'sNeorth of other groc
cries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phone 377.
tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
THE CORN CLUB BOYS
Gainesville, June 23. Don Miley
of Hillsborough county, was the boys'
corn club state champion in 1920 ac
cording to the Agricultural News
Service of the state university's col
eee of agriculture. He won with
yield of 101.7 bushels at a cost of 30
cents a bushel;
Leo Leslie, of Columbia county,
took the honors in the pig club for
breeding, winning $22 in cash, a
pocket camera and a scholarship in
the college of agricultupi.
Honors in the feeding division of
the pig club were won by Dannie
Monroe, of Jefferson county, who fed
a Duroc-Jersey barrow 145 days and
obtained a gain of a fraction more
than four cents a pound. His pig
weighed 367 pounds when 7 months
and 11 days old. The lad won ap
proximately $30 in cash prizes and
a fre trip to the Interntaional Live
stock Show, in Chicago, -given by Ar
mour &. Company.
Stewart Lockhart, of Alachua
county, won first prize in the calf
club with an Angus heifer. He was
given a scholarship in the college of
IN PUTNAM COUNTY
Palatka, June 24. Construction of
the sugar refinery of the United
Sugar Corporation at the intersection
of the Federal Point, Hastings and
Palatka road near here, is expected
to begin within the next 30 days, all
plans for the plant and machinery
having been accepted. R. T. Nortfc Nortfc-cutt,
cutt, Nortfc-cutt, president of the company, and
D. T. Anderson, engineer in charge,
are here in connection with the work.
BUT SET FREE
British Authorities Do Not Think
Enourh of Him to Hold
Him a Prisoner
Dublin, June 24. Eamon de Valera,
the Irish republican -leader, was ar
rested Wednesday night near here and
ater released, it was definitely estab-
ished today. There had been earlier
denials from the Sinn Fein authorities
that he was arrested. It appeared
certain he was arrested either in ertsr
or through overzeal on the part of of officials
ficials officials concerned. The prisoner was
deained for the night and on his
identity being learned he was releas
ed yesterday afternoon. It was sup
posed at first that a man resembling
him had been arrested and on this
ground the Sinn Fin authorities de denied
nied denied the reports. It was declared here
that there was no intention on he
part of authorities in Ireland to ar arrest
rest arrest de Valera.
TROOP TRAIN BLOWN UP
" Belfast, June 24. A troop train
conveying soldiers from Belfast to
Dublin was wrecked today near Dun-
dalk by the explosion of a Sinn Fein
mine. Two soldiers and one trainmen
were killed and many injured.
IN A REGION OF OUTRAGES
Large forces of police and soldiers
were dispatched to the scene, which is
a lonely mountainous district, where l
numerous railway outrages have been
perpetrated. Earliest reports said
that forty men were killed and a num
ber injured, but later reports decreas
ed the number.
SOLDIERS HAD THE BEST OF IT
It was finally determined that three
soldiers and one trainman were killed
and 20 soldiers and one trainman in
jured. The soldiers shot and killed
two unidentified men of the party
seen fleeing from the scene of the
KILLING WOMEN IN CORK
Cork, June 24. Police barracks
were boomed and general street fight-
mg occurred hera, last n ght, one worn-
an being killed and hree girls and
three men wounded. The disorders
began about 7 o'clock when four civil-
ians in a motor threw a bomb at the lu "rn ,n ,16W,wlin. n, P P-police
police P-police station and another at the bar- ents' mde their fcome l
The annual community picnic at
Fellowship school house today, as
usual with this event, was a success
it th firt vator
Mr. H. L. Shearer was master of
ceremonies, and after a few words of
welcome to the visitors from all sec
from Ocala) he introduced the other
speakers of the occasion. Rev. Mr.
Smith of Orlando, who fills the Bap
tist pulpit at Fellowship once
month, was chosen to deliver the re
sponse to the welcome address. Rev.
Creson of the Ocala Presbyterian
church, also made an address. Mr.
W. W. Stripling, county tax collector,
addressed the audience on the subject
of Woodcraft, and altho he had no
previous notice that he was to be call
ed upon, made a splendid talk on fra
After the speeches Mr. Shearer an announced
nounced announced that dinner would be served
as soon as the ladies could prepare
the tables, and such a dinner! (If the
Star editor or society reporter had
been present a full description of the
dinner would be.' given, but the only
representative we had on hand was
one of the force" whose use of ad
iectives is too limited to attemnt it),
The picnic was a combination affair
under the auspices of the Woodmen
of the World. Woodmen Circle and
the Farmers' Union, to one of which viously decided that the school season
organizations practically every man would be limited to seven months,
and woman in the community belongs, teachers' salaries reduced and sever sever-so
so sever-so it was just one big round of reigh- al high school departments eliminated
Iorly greetings and general good time, in order to prevent a deficit next year.
Mr. Shearer announced from the
stand that the state meeting of the
Florida Farmers' Union would be held I the commencement exercises to ex ex-in
in ex-in Ocala August 24, 25 and 26, at I plain the county board's action and
which every hamlet in Florida should
He also announced a "weight and
measure" social at the school house the schools for their full term. Mem Mem-next
next Mem-next Friday evening, July 1st, under bers of the audience immediately
the auspices of the B. Y. P. U, and came forward with further offers and
invited everybody to come prepared
to have an all round big time.
Read the want ads.
HUNG TWO RIOTERS
HIGHER THAU HAW
Chicago Has Punished Two "Priaees
of Abyssinia for Murder of a
Chicago, June 24. Grover C Red Redding
ding Redding and Oscar McGavic were hanged
together this morning, for the killing
of Robert C Rose, a sailor, in connec connection
tion connection with the Abyssinian riots here
last June. Both appeared cool when
they walked to the scaffold.
ROSE KILLED WHILE TRYING TO
' SAVE THE FLAG
The Abyssinian riots occurred last
June, when a band of negroes led by
Redding and others terming them themselves
selves themselves "Princes of Abyssinia," and
connected with a movement for the
return of negroes to Africa, staged a
parade. The parade was concluded
vith a bonfire during which an Amer American
ican American flag was tossed on the blaze. Rose
attempted to rescue the flag and was
shot to death from an automobile.
The paraders scattered and some ran
into a nearby building. In the pro promiscuous
miscuous promiscuous firing which followed one
clerk, was killed and a negro police policeman
man policeman wounded.,
FOR MR. DOZIER
The remains of Mr. Leonard Dozier
were laid to rest Thursday afternoon
in Greenwood, beside those of his
wife, who preceded him into rest sev-
eral years ago.
Before the buriaj, funeral service
were held at the little home on We-
nona street, where Mr. and Mri. Do Do-rier
rier Do-rier lived so long, and which has been
the scene of so many days of happi happiness,
ness, happiness, and. alas! not a fpr nf anrrnv
for this worthy couple, and their
relatives. Many were present. Mr.
White conducted the services. A choir
consisting of Mrs. C E. Winston,
Mrs. R. G. Blake, Mrs. T. H. Johnson,
Messrs. J. J. Gerig and T. M. Moore,
contributed beautiful music. At the
home they sang In the Sweet By and
Bye," and at the graveside "When the
Pnll is CaUaA TTn VaivI I'M R
,0Lfonarl C. Ddzler in
l84 at Williamsburg, S. C. He came
c' war V"
uuiier jumeu vapt. junn ai. manin s
independent battery of artillery. Later,
Col. Martin having been elected to the
Confederate Congress, Mr. Doxier ac accompanied
companied accompanied the battery under com
mand of Lieut. McCants to Tennes Tennessee.
see. Tennessee. During the war, Mr. Dozier's ps-
"nts removed to Gamesyille, whew it
w" .n-a w. "5: "z,er Jora"
N" w h SeaboardL and he the
position to the satisfaction of alL
Miss Mary E. Stuart, daughter of
Daniel Stuart of Liberty county, Ga,
became the wife of Mr. Dozier while
he lived in Gainesville. and fifty
years ago they came to Ocala, to re
main until they departed to their
long, last home, where they are now
No man in our city has lived a bet
ter life, and he was a most useful
citizen until old age sapped his
strength and clouded his once clear
and active brain.
CITIZENS OF NEW SMYRNA
HELPED OUT THEIR SCHOOLS
New Smyrna, June 24- Graded
schools wi'l remain in session for the
full eight months term and the high
- 1 school for nine months, as a result of
the action of public spirited citizens
I here at the annual commencement ex-
ercises of the high schooL t
The county school board had pre-
I Prof. R. L. Goulding, principal of
the high school, took occasion daring
announced that if he returned to New
I Smyrna next vear he would contribute
I $100 of his salary towards continuing
the necessary funds were pledged
I within a short time.
Attractive ads. pay big dtvilm&M.
OCALA EVENING STAR. FRIDAY, JUST 24..W21
Ccala Evening Star
Pabliaaed Every Day Except Sunday "by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
R. R. Carroll, Prealdeat
P. V. LeaveBt;d, Seretary-Treaarer
J. H. BeaJinU, Edltr
Enlwed at Oca la.
Fla., postolflce a-s
Baaiaeaa Office FlTe-Oae
Editorial Departraeat Tho-Si
Society Reporter ,FlTe-Oi
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Read la sr Xotlceat Five cents iper line
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Change a -week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
Iegal advertisements at legal rates.
The Tampa Tribune vigorously en
dorses Admiral Sims, and we have
never seen a flicker in the Trib's
The word bull-doze doesn't match;
the man full of hot air never dozes
much. St. Augustine Bromide.
Bulldoze is obsolete, but it had no
reference to hot air when it was in
The Fort McCoy ball team defeated
Citra in a fast game Wednesday
Martin and Brown for Fort McCoy,
Williams and Pape and Linver and
Erkles, for Citra, were the batteries,
Stevens did great work at first for
Fort McCoy. The score was ten to
three in favor of Fort McCoy.
England, and prophesied that the
navies of the two peoples should yet
figth side by side in behalf of free freedom
dom freedom and civilization. The speech
aroused great enthusiasm in both
countries, but William the Witless,
then emperor of Germany, objected
to it, and the Taft administration
was weak enough to reprimand Sims.
What Sims said then has come to
which 'offends that little incendiary
taction, that Uvea on America, and at
the same time wants to use America
as a eatspaw. Is the Harding admin
istration going to be so weak as to
reprimand Sims in order to please the
bunch, that helped Germans to kill
our young men ? If it does, it will not
only double Sims' popularity but may
find his second prophecy as true as
A paragraph in the report
proceedings of the county
board says: I
"Board discussed the repairs need-'
ed at the Ocala high school building
and draining of the primary school
yard. It was agreed that Mr. Gary
representing the county board and
Dr. Peek representing the local board
should meet the city council and ask
relief from the overflow on the pri primary
mary primary school yard whenever we have
a hard rain."
We don't think the Ocala primary
school building will ever be "in proper
shape until it is removed. The county
and district boards, when it was erect erected,
ed, erected, thought one piece of ground was
about like another, and set the build build-Trig
Trig build-Trig down in a saucer. Of course there
are ways to drain the saucer, but
from the manner school improve improvements
ments improvements are made here we think it
likely to take four or five years. We
wish, however, we may be mistaken.
When the city and county are able,
we hope they will discard the present
schoolhouses and build others else elsewhere.
where. elsewhere. Ijoth are badly located 'and
the high school is badly built.
Orange Springs, June 23.-
to.our fourth of July picnic.
We regret to note that Mr. and Mrs.
C. V. Scholl and son, Bert are ill with
malarial fever, and have been unable
to be out for a week. We hope for
them an early recovery.
Mrs. T. H. Swartzbeck returned to
Now, Sims has made a speech Palatka Friday, and she and her hus
band will make their home there for
Mrs. OUourke and daughter, Miss
Mollie spent several days in Ocala
Mr. and Mrs. O.. E. Motes visited
at Sparr Saturday and Sunday, leav leaving
ing leaving Miss Euaice to spend the week
with her grandmother.
We understand the people of Citra
are planning to have a Sunday school
picnic at our spring Friday. We hope
they have a pleasant day.
Our friend, Dr. Morrison from
Adel, Ga., arrived here Tuesday with
20 bright and husky boy scouts to en enjoy
joy enjoy a 10-day camp, fishing and splash splashing
ing splashing iri the spring. Their cheerful
voices and peals of laughter can be
heard and enjoyed all over town. The
doctor was accompanied by Dr. M. L.
Webb and Earl Rutherford of Nash Nashville,
ville, Nashville, Ga.
Mr. J. B. Hall attended court in
Ocala last week, returning Saturday.
Mrs. Bert Field and four children
from Indianola, returned home Satur Saturday
day Saturday after spending a pleasant visit
here with her father and brother,
Messrs. John and Oscar Herrin.
The people of our village are listen listening
ing listening with much interest for the sound
of wedding bells, which we expect to
lear at an early date.
Among the visitors to Palatka this
week were Miss Gladys Hall and C. J.
A feeling of sadness swept over our
community last week, when the news
reached us of the death of Fritz
Townsend at Lake Butler. He was
well known here where his "father
owns a summer home, and will be
greatly missed by his many friends.
We extend deepest sympathy to the
sorrow stricken family.
ON NEW AND USEFUL GOODS 1
Beginning Monday morning, June 27th, at 9 o'clock, and
continuing for one week, ending Saturday, July 2nd
1300 yds. New Silks, just received from the Eastern markets, 1x2 to 18 yd.
length, 35 to 38 in. width, at V
$1.59 per yd.
. ; worth $2.25 to $3.50x
These silks are beautiful, consisting of Chiffons, Taffetas, Wash Satins, Messe Messe-lines,
lines, Messe-lines, Radiums, Jacquards, Crepe de Chines, Georgettes in plain and
' fancy colors. Foulards, printed and plain Japs, fancy Shirtings
and Waistings, in all the new colors, plain and fancy
OneMot Table Damask, new and beautiful designs, 72 in. wide at 74c worth $1.10
'" M 72in. 58c M ;75
" " 60 in. "48c .65
One lot Standard Sheets, size 81x90, at $1.19, worth .... ...$1.50
One lot White Bed Spreads, size 84x94, at $1.95, worth.. 2.75
One lot Huck Towels, sizes 18x34 and 17x32, at lie, worth. 15c and 20c (
A Spedcl Sale at Helvenston's means something to you that an
opportunity is offered to purchase new, valuable and asefd mer
chandise much under in price the real market values. g:
Coinc Early T. IIELVENSTON 0
! (00SS"S SSiSS 00S"SS00'S"0vji)
The Ocala Star and the, Tampa Tri Tribune
bune Tribune are having some kind of a row
over the meaning of "mollycoddle."
They seemed to disagree over the
definition. Well, President Harding
and the rest of the country are at va variance
riance variance as to the meaning of "normal "normalcy.
cy. "normalcy. Jacksonville Metropolis.
" The Trib. has a definition of its own,
which we are patiently waiting for it
to put on exhibition.
- Thome thinks the Seminole In Indians
dians Indians never thought of the sun dance
until some enterprising Yankee in invented
vented invented it. We don't know about. the
Seminoles, but with a number of In Indian
dian Indian nations the sun dance was a cus
tom when white men first same tt
America. It was for instance a rite
of the Cherokee 'and Creek Indians,
and we are under the impression that
the Seminoles were closely acquainted
with those two big tribes a hundred
years or more ago.
A number of years ago. Admiral,
then Captain, Sims, for his services
during the Spanish-American war and
subsequent improvement of, the navy,
was given command of a battleship,
which was sent to England on a
friendly visit. While this ship was
lying in a British harbor. Captain
Sims and his crew were highly honor
ed and extensively entertained by the
British. In a great banquet in Lon London
don London one night, Captain Sims made a
speech in which he referred to the
bond of kindred between America and
The people in the neighborhood of
Mr. George Batts' home are trying to
keep everything as quiet as possible,
in order that the sick boy may rest
as much as possible, and the entire
city, except a few of the extra
thoughtless or the extra careless, are
in sympathy with them. It is there therefore
fore therefore with great disgust that the peo
ple will learn that some young men
who are lacking either in brains or
heart run cars into the vicinity, mak
ing a great deal of unnecessary noise.
Mr. Batts lost nearly all his rrfght's
rest last night on account of one
young man's carelessness. If the po
lice arrest one of these young men,
he is going to see his name in the
Star, which won't make the people of
the city have any particular love for
Shouldn't our &ty pick out one of
its many pretty girls to be -present at
the opening of the Jacksonville bridge
July 1-3. A dispatch from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville says:
"This city will be host to scores of
the sta'te's fairest during the St.
John's river bridge celebration here
July 1-3. It was announced today
that mayors of cities and towns
throughout the state had accepted the
invitation of local officials in charge
of the three-day celebration to name
young ladies to represent their com communities
munities communities as maids of honor. Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville will be sponsored by a young
lady in the role of 'Miss Jackson Jacksonville."
Conner, June 23. Mrs. Henry
Bradley and baby of Tampa are visit visiting
ing visiting the families of Mrs. Bradley's
brothers, W. C. and Charles Hender Henderson.
son. Henderson. Mrs. G. H. Newton with her two
little boys have been spending some
time with her father, Mr. Joe Stana-
land and visiting childhood friends.
She left Monday for her home in
Charleston, S. C.
Henry Henderson and family of
Ocala, were spending Sunday with
relatives in the neighborhood.
The community sing will be held on
Friday evening, at Camp Waldena,
the home of De, and Mrs. A. H.
Wingo. All the singers of the commu community
nity community and their friends are cordially in invited.
Charles Mills of Fernne has pur purchased
chased purchased the farm and grove known as
the Blodgett place and will with his
family take possession at once. Mr.
Mills was formerly a citizen of Mar Marion
ion Marion county and" his friends and those
of Mrs. Mills welcome them into their
P. T. Randall and George Randall
made, a business trip to Ocala Friday.
Rev..Gus Padgett of Fort McCoy,
filled his regular appointment at the
Oklawaha Bridge Baptist church on
Sunday morning and evening.
C. V. Roberts
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Director, Embalmera
Private Morgue and Chapel
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
21.7 W. Broadway
When cotton is selling as cheap as
it did before the war everything is
bound to decline; buying only in small
Bring us your
and Auto Repairing
AUTOGENOUS WELDING CO.
. & Orange St,
quantities we" are always able to give
you the benefit of these declines, and
you will always find that we will sell
Geo. MacKay I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
you as low as the lowest regardless
of sales. TRY US. FISHEL'S, across
from Marion Hardware Co. 2-3t
UOPG rf AYKJT OJOX v
( KtCEAftM -t. SJUrm A IfcTOAt)
OCST CUV OV WW WCUtR3 1
oota -ru PMEfe av? rr to K Z
V-ru' CHECK. -U WBSU.
will sell you and deliver
Five gallons kerosene. ..90c All former 20c. pkgs.,..15c
Lard Compound 12c Cloverbloom Butter, lb.. 40c
Pure Lard 2 lbs. for. . .35c Three Argo Starch 25c
White Bacon, per lb 17 & One doz. Argo Starch... 95c
Smoked Bacon Squares 22 Vjc Evaporated peaches, lb.. 15c
Smoked Country Hams. .38c Prunes," per lb 20c
Octagon Soap 8c 3 Ck for 21c Qt. jars Honey . ." 65c
Export Borax Soap 1 doz 55c Qt. cans or hot. Syrup .30c
Cherry Bell Flour 24 lbs $1.55 Pint cans Syrup 15c
Cherry Bell Flour 12 lbs 80e Syrup drawn from
W. Baker's Cocoa lb... 30c barrel, per gal 75c
W. Baker's Cocoa 1 lb... 55c Cheese per lb ....25c
Senate Coffee, 1 lb 40c Firestone Tires, 30x3. $105
Senate Coffee, 3 lbs $1.15 Firestone Tires, 30x3i 13.95
Reddick PNut Butter 1 lb 30c Grey Tubes, 30x3 $2.15
Evaporated Milk, tall. . .15c Grey Tubes, 30x3 . .$25
Evaporated Milk, small... 7c Red Tubes 30x3 :$2.65
Uneeda Biscuits, and all Red Tubes, 30x3 $3.10
10 c. pkgs 8c 3 for 20e. Sugar, 14 pounds $1.00
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
Merchants Block Phone 163
EVERY cent you spend
over the price of Calumet
might as well be thrown away.
You don't get a thing for it You
can't get greater leavening strength
or greater purity than are offered
It is made in the world's
largest, best equipped vand most
sanitary Baking Powder Factories.
Contains only such ingredi ingredients
ents ingredients as have been officially endorsed
by the U. S. Food Authorities.
iMMMMaMiaaMMaaiaiaaMMaaaai"fnlM man n a
No matter what you pay you
can't secure as much in sound bak-
ing powder quality.
' On the other hand you can
buy a cheaper baking powder
( a little lower in price than Calumet
rf and much lower in merit. Tint's
- the worst kind of false economy.
. Calumet never fails. Every baking is
perfectly raised sweet, even and tasty.
' Used by millions of hou arrives and is
the largest selling brand in the world.
Gluten gives llour a good part of its
P food value the element tlir t nourishes
the bodv. To he sue
use only pure biking povder with
i plain flour, (not self-rising flour).
"" ""'J...-"Ji 'i,Ul-ll-
1 cup of white flout;
1 cup Graham Hour,
1 tablespoon sugar,
3 lerel tn?onaa
Powder, 1 teacpooa
salt, 1 cup vi nnilc,
1 etfgweil beaten, 1
butter. Then mixia
the rejuW y.
OCALA EVENTS G STAB, FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 1921
CIVIL ENGINEERS AND SURVEYORS
Licensed uruler the laws of the State of Florida
Surveys Plats Reports
Highways Drainage Phosphate
Capt. Edward Dra!: is associated
with us and in charge of our Phos Phos--
- Phos-- phate Mine and Plant Department.
Offices,, 33-34 Hofder'BIdg. Pbone No. 543
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
We Specialize on
Ford and Chevrolet
, REPAIR WORK
COOPER Cord Non-Skid Tires, 30x3 1-2,
8000 Mile Guarantee, $18
DIAMOND Plain Tread 30x3, $12.50
POL ARINE Heavy Oil, five gallons, $3.50
' We buy and sell second hand Ford Cars
Jas. Ennesser, Pr.
Day Phone 258 Night Phone 533
We Are Still Receiving
Ladies' Midsummer Hats
Weekly and we have a large and varied assort-
ment in all seasonable shades, in large
hats, small hats, and medium hats.
Oar Stock Now Comprises
Mai in e Hats,
uress nctis Tuscan
Horse Hair Braids.
... Street Hats
and Semi-Dress Hats
for mountain or seashore
Angora Trimmed Hats.
Stitched Straw and Felt Combination.
which we aiyi sell at a decided reduction from regular prices.
Come in and let us show you, also our pretty VOILES
at reduced prices before they are sold.
The Store of Friendly Wishes
The postoffice is diagonally across the street from our store.
DELIGHTFUL BOAT TRIP
AN UNPAINTED HOUSE
Is An Ever-Increasing Liability
Hie longer your home, remains unpainted the more
costly the repair will be when you bare to renovate it.
It's cheaper to paint now, and it's cheaper to use a
paint that actually protects the surface.
OH House Paints are the result of 38 yean of experi experience.
ence. experience. Actual Test has proven that they wear longer and
give better service than ordinary paints. Ask for five
Booklets and color charts.
.RAY & THOMSON
Building Material and Supplies 1
Last evening was most appropriate
for a ride down Silver Springs, which
was taken advantage of by about
twenty-five. These bi-monthly boat
trips down the run for the pleasure
of everybody at a small cost, were
instituted by the Parent-Teachers
Association and it is a delightful way
to spend an evening.
"The stay at homes" have the same
privileges of those wbo go away for;
the summer, if they only know how to
take advantage of all the pleasant
diversions around us. such as these
boat rides, dips in the spring and
lake, fishing in the river, etc
The boat left the spring last eve evening
ning evening shortly after six o'clock and
went as far as Conner, where it land landed
ed landed its passengers for an hour or so.
Some of the party left the boat to en enjoy
joy enjoy their picnic lunches on a high hill
overlooking the river, which proved
a most enchanting spot. Some had
their supper before going down the
rived and they remained on the boat,
playing cards, swapping jokes, etc
About ten o'clock the boat returned
to the head of the springs, all voicing
the opinion that it had been a most
delightful evening's outing and just
long enough to refresh without tiring
one. There will probably be weekly
excursions during the remainder of
111 W. Broadway
NEED HAM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
USED CABS FOR SALE
Cars Washed J 1.00
Cars Polished .50
Oklawaha Ave. &. Orange St
, Pbone 252
Electra, June 23. The farmers are
glad to see the summer showers be begin.
gin. begin. Mr. and Mrs. Denning are off for a
week's vacation on the East Coast.
Mrs. J. M. Mock and Mrs. B. B.
Fletcher were callers at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Fort Monday.
Mr. Louis Pillans and family were
visitors at the home of Mrs. J. C. Pil Pillans
lans Pillans Saturday afternoon.
Miss Mary Hoyte Martin is visit visiting
ing visiting her grandmother, Mrs. J. C. Pil Pillans
lans Pillans this week.
Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Fletcher were
callers on Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Mock
Mrs. J. C. Pillans and grandchildren
and Mr. and Mrs. D. E. McKey at attended
tended attended the Moss Bluff Sunday school
Everybody will be' glad to know
that Mrs. Tobe Caldwell is improving.
Her friends all hope to see her up
A. E. GERIG
-i DM'tltt B'fiWltlillil'll'Hiiii
Calvary, June 23. The weather Is
very hot and we are needing rain very
Mr. L. L. Horne was a business
visitor to the county seat last Sat
Mr. Tilden Gillis and sister, Miss
Fay and nephew, Clyde Lanier were in
A few of the Calvary people attend
ed preaching at Olivet church last
Sunday. Rev. Boatwright preached a
fine sermon. Among those attending
from Calvary were, Mr. and Mrs. L.
L. Horns and children, Jack, M. T.,
Leslie L. and Ray and Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Morrison.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Crosby passed
through Calvary last Sunday on their
way to Ocala.
The annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Clarkson Hardware
'Company will be held at the office of
the company in Ocala, Florida, on
Tuesday, July 5th, 1921, at 8 o'clock
p. m. F. E. Wetherbee,
22-10t Secretary and Treasurer.
OF INTEREST TO
St. Leo College, St. Leo, Fla.
Dear Parents: I have heard it re remarked
marked remarked that our country is going edu
cationally mad. Of course, every one
whchas given this matter any serious
thought knows it is not so. But what
has happened is this: Every parent
Knows today that ignorance in our
country is no longer a fad. Every
thoughtful parent eralizes that the
eight primary grades are not sufficient
to equip our rising generation to
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 us.
Father John, St. Leo College,
21-3t Saint Leo. Fla,
for Expert Vulcanizing,
throw your Headlight
on our shop. We are
Experts at this business
and our work Is
Ocala House Block
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
American Legion will have a special
meeting Friday night at 8 o'clock at
the armory. Members are arced to
attend to make plans for a boat trip
June 30. Chaire L. Moremen,
21-4t n Secretary.
, x -
This is a Stndebaker year. tf
KINDT'S MUSIC STORE
Pianos and Organs ( Phonographs and Records
'. Seuing' Machines and SappBes
Expert Repairing of Phonographs, Sewing Machines,
Cfrgans and Pianos
. CASH OR TERMS
, Thank you for your patronage 306 N. MAGNOLIA ST.
lm A A AM.
I A MAM I ft M I MA
M MS Ml h-m M'k
m m w
Special To The Ladies
As the Sacrifice Sale pro progresses,
gresses, progresses, almost every day we
discover many pretty new new-novelties
novelties 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 the price we ask
for the complete garment.
SUNDAY EXCURSION VTA
ATLANTIC COAST LINE RY.
Ocala to Jacksonville and
return. Tickets on sale
each Sunday during the period of
June 19th to September 4th, 1921.
Tickets limited to rurn on date of
sale. Good on trains No. 9 and 37.
For further information call on the
ticket agent. 21-tf
As you drink the first bottle of delicious
Fehr's Ambrosia, you are won by its delightful rlavot
and tang. It stimulates and satisfies you at once.
ORDER A CASS SENT HOME
.HMMMMM WMMMMMM WMMH MHMiMM
At Bestaurants, Hotels, Clubs, Fountains,
Drug and Grocery Stores .'
CENTRAL CONSUMERS CO., Louisville, Kj.
MOSES GROCERY COMPANY
This i a Studebaker year.
OCALA EVENING STAB. FRIDAY. JUNE 24. 1121
If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mrs. Harris McAteer will give her
daughter, Miss Maybelle McAteer a
house party at Oklawaha, beginning
the last of the week. Chambliss Cole
of Miami and Franklin Dickinson of
Jacksonville, have already arrived for
this outing. The fifteen invited guests
are anticipating this oA-asion as one
of the happiest of their lives. Amy
and Helen Long and Violet Jones will
DC SWUUg LUC jurat w J vim liic uuuac
Hot Boston baked beans and brown
'bread for Saturday night supper.
Carter's Bakery. 24-tf
There were many different parties
enjoying picnic suppers, swimming
and dancing at the springs yesterday
afternoon and evening. Among the
largest single party was one from
Mcintosh and Irvine
Street paving operations Will begin
shortly, but no need waiting for that
to use FEDERAL bread and rolls. 6t
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe, Mrs.
M. Fishel and Mr. Max Fishel are an anticipating
ticipating anticipating a pleasant outing down the
East Coast. They expect to leave early
Sunday morning for a motor trip,
having Miami for their destination.
Hot .Boston baited oeaps ana Drown
bread for Saturday night supper.
Carter's Bakery. 24-tf
Mr. J. H. Good has returned from
a business trip to Savannah. The
many friends' of both Mr. and Mrs.
Good will learn with pleasure that
fhov havp decided to remain in Flor
ida and probably Ocala. En route
to Ocala Mr. Good stopped in Palatka
to drive home a new Ranger car which
he recently purchased.
Beautiful Concord grapes at Fort
King Confectionery. You had better
The members of the Eastern Star
held their last meeting for the sum summer
mer summer last night at the Masonic home.
Many were present and it was decided
to hold no more meetings until Sept.
8th Among other matters discussed
were plans for celebrating Robert
Morris day, which will be in the form
of a picnic at Silver Springs.
Beautiful Concord grapes ,at Fort
King Confectionery. You had better
Miss Legie Shealy left yesterday
afternoon for Gainesville to attend the
Ask your next door neighbor what
she thinks of FEDERAL rolls. She's
been using them a long time and is a
competent judge. 21 -6t
Mrs. Shealy, mother of Supt. II. G.
Shealy, is enjoying a visit with rela relatives
tives relatives at Starke.
EVERWEAR HOSIERY, the best
ever and cheaper now, on sale at
Mrs. D. L. Skipper of Zolfo has ar ar-N
N ar-N rived in the city to be with her moth mother,
er, mother, Mrs. Robert Marsh during her ill illness.
Beautiful Concord grapes at Fort
King Confectionery. You had better
Mrs. Wilson Hendricks and chil children,
dren, children, with the exception of Wilson
Jr., have returned from an enjoyable
visit in Georgia. Wilson Jr. remained
for a longer visit.
GOODS SOLD AS CHEAP AS
ANY SO-CALLED SALES. There's
a reason. TRY US. FISHEL'S. 2.3t
Mr. and Mrs. Clem Purvis of Porto
Rico, are visitors in the city, guests
of friends. Their friends are delight delighted
ed delighted to have them back again and are
giving them a cordial welcomeT,
Beautiful Concord grapes atf Fort
King Confectionery. You had better
Mrs. Ola Potter and children, Eu Eugene
gene Eugene and Johnny Lou leave the first of
next week for Mobile, Ala., where
they will visit Mrs. Potter's parents
for several weeks.
Midsummer hats and sport hats for
mountain or seashore, just received at
The many friends of Mrs. Robert
Marsh will regret to hear of her ill
Just received, shipment of THOM THOMSON'S
SON'S THOMSON'S GLOVE-FITTING CORSETS.
This is a Studebaker year. tf
CARD OF THANKS
To those dear friends who in so
many ways tried to lighten the burden
of suffering for our dear wife and
mother, to those who sent flowers in
such profusion and to all who showed
love and sympathy in so many ways
in our recent beeravement, we express
our sincerest gratitude and apprecia appreciation.
tion. appreciation. J. L. Leitner.
v Leon Leitner.
N Kathleen Leitner.
A REAL BARGAIN
A good six-room cottage on corner
lot, on one of city's best streets,
close to town and very hands to both
primary and high schools. All modern
conveniences and connected wfth city
sewer system. For quick sale will
take $1700, $1000 cash, time on bal balance.
ance. balance. One of the best real estate
bargains in town. Address. Box 609,
Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Condrey and
family have moved into the house re recently
cently recently vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Clements and family on South Fifth
Nothing better than Danish Pastry
for an afternoon social event. Federal
Dr. H. C. Nichols and Miss. Sue
Moore motored to Micanopy yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon and enjoyed an eve
ning's entertainment at the home of
Miss Moore's aunt. They were ac
companied home by Miss Moore's
aunt, Mrs. F. J. Hagood, who is
spending some time at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Moore.
$1 VOILES reduced to 65 cents at
The friends of little Miss Louise
Hammock will be glad to learn cf her
improvement after a week's illness.
Say it plain when you ask your
grocer for FEDERAL bread, and in
sist upon having it. 21-6t
Mrs. Ben Borden is entertaining
this afternoon a number of her young
son's playmates, in honor,, of his
Bright color Percales, 36 inches.
Were 50c, now 19c, at FISHEL'S. 3t
Mrs. J. H. Strunk and Mrs. George
Nash returned to Jacksonville this
afternoon after a brief visit in the
city. They came especially to attend
the funeral of their uncle, Mr. Leon Leonard
ard Leonard Dozier, with whom. Mrs. Nash
made her home up to the time of her
Ladies' $5 HATS reduced to $3.50;
$4 and $4.50 HATS reduced to $2.98,
at FISHEL'S. 2-3t
-Mr. Charles Tatum of Jacksonville,
who came to attend the funeral of Mr.
Leonard Dozier, has returned home.
BUSINESS SERVICE BUREAU
Room 7, Merchants Block
PHONE 508, OCALA, FLA.
Residence Phone 593 and 98
Services at the Catholic church will
be held at 9 o'clock instead of 9:30
W. K. Lane, M. D., physidan and
furgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over S and 10 cent store
Ocala, Fla. Adv. tf
Miss Edna Brice of Ocala visited
her friend. Miss Clara Ricketson here
this week. Bushnell Times.
Miss Theo Wallis has returned
home from an enjoyable visit with
friends in Fernandina.
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
Mrs. E. L. Maloney of Jacksonville
is in the city on a visit to her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. C. W. Hunter, and family.
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Miss Marie Snowden went to Ox Oxford
ford Oxford yesterday and will be the guest
of her aunt, Mrs. T. J. Bailey for a
In order to make room for our La Ladies'
dies' Ladies' midsummer HATS we are abso absolutely
lutely absolutely sacrificing our SPRING HATS.
Mrs. T. J. Bailey and sons, Lloyd,
Clyde and Ariel, of Oxford, were in
towti. yesterday shopping. They also
paid a visit to
Mrs. E. A. Snowden
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
(Continued from First Page)
appointed and superintendent autho authorized
rized authorized to commission them.
F. M. McCants, supervisor of the
Montague colored school, asked that
the school house be repaired. Board
ordered the superintendent to inves
Teacher's reports and county sun
dry bills examined and ordered paid
by warrants beginning with No.
C2839, ending with C2899 with the ex
ception of C3839, C3S40. C3896, and
C3897, which were payments of notes.
renewals and interest.
Board adjourned to meet Wednes
day morning, June 8, 1921.
Wednesday Morning Session
. Board met Wednesday morning. In
the absence of W. T. Gary, Mr. Veal
acted a3 chairman.
Messrs. C. C. Higginbotham and J.
L. Grantham, trustees, and D. O.
Riker called to discuss school matters
at Sparr. Mr. Higginbotham acting
as spokesman for the delegation stat stated
ed stated that as trustees they had a matter
to decide that they thought best to
refer to the board. They were in fa favor
vor favor of the board giving the best it
could to the Sparr school, that there
were three propositions they had been
considering: to convey all the-pupils
to Citra, or maintain a school at Sparr
or to convey the advanced pupils to
Citra and maintain the primary de department
partment department at Sparr. After much dis discussion
cussion discussion of the subject the two trus
tees, with Mr. Taylor's agreement of
the evening before (that it made no
difference to him) that under the con condition
dition condition of not having pupils enough to
maintain the required average for
two teachers and as they were deeply
in debt, to the amount of $469.90, and
could not afford extra money for the
school from the district, they recom
mended that the board convey all the
pupils to Citra. Mr. Veal moved that
board convey pupils from Sparr to
Citra, Mr. Stephens seconded the
motion. So ordered.
Mr. Harmon Hall came to discuss
the transportation of the Pine pupils
to Citra. Board assured Mr. Hall
that it would grant $62.50 per month
for the transportation of those pupils
and would leave the matter of recom
mending and selecting a person to do
the transporting to the local trustees
Mrs. Roberts called to discuss bids
for the dormitory for another year.
Board advised her that bids would be
considered at the next meeting in
July. Board also ordered that notice
of letting the dormitory be advertised
and that anyone wishing to make ap application
plication application therefor may apepar before
the board at its July meeting and pre
sent their proposition.
Mr. C. G. Rose stated that he could
not get fche deed for the land for the
school lotvat Kendrick ready that day
as he had another name to secure.
Board authorized "Superintendent and
chairman to draw the warrant in pay payment
ment payment for the lot when Mr. Rose should
present the deed properly executed.
Board adjourned for noon.
Wednesday Afternoon Session
Board met Wednesday afternoon
with all members present and acting.
Resignation of E. B. Weathers,
trustee of the Fellowship school, re received
ceived received and accepted.
Board discussed the repairs needed
at the Ocala high school building and
the draining of the primary school
yard. It was agreed that Mr. Gary
representing the county board and
Dr. Peek representing the local board
should meet the city council and ask
for relief from the overow of the
primary school yard whenever we
have a hard rain.
List of teachers for the Ocala
schools was submitted by the local
board and after discussing each with
the salary they were appointed and
the superintendent authorized to con contract
tract contract with all that accepted.
Board adjourned .to meet Thursday
Thursday Morning Session
Board met Thursday morning with
all members present and acting.
A large delegation of the patrons
of the Sparr school came and express expressed
ed expressed their desire that the board rescind
its action of the day before and at
least the primary department to be
taught at Sparr. After much dis discussion
cussion discussion and as they had to find out if
they could get the pupils transported
and maintain the school at Sparr on
the money allowed for the Sparr
school and as the trustees of the
Sparr school should be consulted and
also the trustees of the Citra school,
no action could be taken, therefore it
was postponed until Monday, June
13th, and the superintendent asked to
consult with the trustees of both
Bank accounts checked and found
to be apparently correct.
Board adjourned at noon to meet
Monday morning at 9 o'clock.
Monday Morning Session
The board met Monday morning
with all members present and acting.
Delegation from Sparr came before
the board. Superintendent reported
! that the Citra trustees did not care to
have a few pupils from the Sparr
; school as it was uncertain that they
could be transported during the entire
term and that if they should have to
draw out it would be against the
Citra school. The delegation asked
the board to transport from the fifth
grade up, of the Sparr school, to
Ocala.- This was refused as it is im impractical
practical impractical for the board at this time to
undertake transportation under condi conditions
tions conditions of that kind. After farther dis
cussion, Mr. Stephens moved that the
board rescind its former action con
cerning the shool and that Sparrbe
granted a two-teacher school sc long
as she could maintain the required
average and be governed by the rules
and regulations of the state and
county. Mr. Veal seconded this mo motion
tion motion and it was carried.
Petition from the Ebenezer, Ratliff
Hill and Paisley school asking that
the Ebenezer sub-school district be
enlarged so as to include more terri
tory and to maintain one school. After
checking the petition it was found to
contain the required number of signa
tures and was ordered published.
Petition from Graham ville, Electra
and Moss Bluff special tax school dis
tricts for the consolidation of those
districts and one school be maintain maintained
ed maintained and a sthere was the required num number
ber number of signatures it was ordered pub published.
lished. published. Board adjourned for noon.
Monday Afternoon Session
Board met Monday afternoon with
all members present and acting.
Resignations of the trustees of the
jsparr scnooi were received and ac accepted.
cepted. accepted. Mr. Stephens was asked to
call a meeting of the patrons of that
school and ask them to recommend
others for trustees.
compulsory attendance law was
discussed and it was agreed to en
gage a person for the entire county to
look after the attendance.
Messrs. Crosby and Redditt, trus
tees of Citra, delivered bids to the
board .for the old roof of the Citra
school building and as Dr. E. E
Strickland's bid for $22.50 was the
highest it was accepted.
No further business appearing thf
board adjourned to meet in regular
session July 5th.
The board of public instruction in
and for Marion county met Saturday
afternoon in special session.
Mr. Newcomb Barco was appointed
as the attendance officer for Marion
Board adjourned to meet in regular.
session July 5, 1921.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
15 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
tf-.th a dollar's worth of other groc-
r'cs for cash. Saturday and Mond7
rly. Phone 377.
wl:y-tf H. B. WHITTINGTON
FOR THE LADY WHO CARES
The exact thing you want you will
find at Hooper's Milady Beauty Par
lors. We are now equipped to furnish
you any line in cosmetics that you
are looking for. Our cosmetician is
able to ive the very best in skin and
scalp treatment, manicuring, sham
pooing, etc Electrolysis work done
in all forms; also hair restoring made
a specialty. Phone 272. 112 Fort King
avenue. The shop where the children
like to go. 27-tf
Miss Lauragene Dozier of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, has returned home.
Miss Fleta Stropher of Moultri,
Ga., is the guest of her brother, Mr.
William Stropher at the Arms House
for three or four days.
Pronunciation f "Vikln.
-Vtking" is a Norse word, the Eng English
lish English form of which Is "wicktn." It
ought not to be pronounced as rt
king" any more than the French words
kaif and galredge. The oorse adJectlT
-reik" means "weak" lo English. Tne
vikings were anything but weak. In
fact, weakness barred one from erer
being accepted as a member of the
dare-devil bands of Tlklnga. The rery
Idea of weakness Is therefore Inad Inadmissible
missible Inadmissible In connection with the herole
To Write We!U
For a man to write well there are
required three necessaries: to read the
best authors, observe the best speak speak-ers,
ers, speak-ers, and much exercise sf his own
style. In style, to consider what ought
to be written, and after what manner
be must first think and ercortite tis
matter, then choose bis words and ex ex-tmfne
tmfne ex-tmfne the weight of either, then tftks
rare in placing and ranking both mat
ter and words that the composition be
coonelr : and to do this with diligence
and often. Ben Jooson.
Boy Scouts oi America
J A. K. Cassil, bcoutmaster
Meets every Friday night at the
' Library, at 8:30 o'clock. Visiting
Scouts are always welcome.
Ouf h? to S.
The licensee f a Wst Ham public
house has Just purchased a parrot
which Is trained to Imitate the bag-
Eipes. The bird's life will, of eomr
e insured. London Punch.
WANTED, LOST. FOUND. FOH
SAI.F. FOR BFYT ANn SIM. i
ILAR LOCAL NEEDS
HAULING Having secured a
large truck, I am now prepared to do
moving and heavy hauling on short
notice. L. E. Cordrey. Phone 434. lm i
FOR SALE Four-foot wood. .both j
in the city. L. L. Home, phone
PRIVATE LESSONS in piano, vio
lin and voice. Terms reasonable. For
further information 'call Cevie Rob
erts, phone 305. 16-12t
FOR RENT Modern five room fur
nished flat, whole or in part; con conveniently
veniently conveniently located. Adults. P. O.
Box 348. 20-Ct
FOR SALE Three registered Poland
China pigs, two sows, one male, .five
months old. Address, William Veal,
Cotton Plant, Fla. 20-12t
FOR SALE Several dandy milk
cows, gentle and heavy milkers, all
fresh. Prices are reasonable and
cows can be seen at my residence,
715 Lime street. Phone 378. C. A.
Holloway, Ocala, Fla. 21-tf
BOARDERS WANTED Phone 3S8.
LOST About a week ago, baby's
pearl teething ring with silver bell;
initials engraved E. K. S. Finder
please return to Ocala House desk
and receive "reward. 22-3t
FOR SALE Edison Amberola Phon Phonograph,
ograph, Phonograph, with cabinet and forty re records
cords records just like new, S5 cash. Presto Presto-Lite
Lite Presto-Lite Battery Station, A. Lester
FOR RENT Lovely big bay front
rooms, elegantly furnished and all
modern conveniences; als? large
home on bay completely furnished,
either by week or month at summer
rates. One of th most desirable
bathing beaches in Florida. Come
to Clearwater for your vacation.
Address Box 831, Clearwater, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 23-12t
FOR SALE Two iron beds with
springs and. mattress; mission din dining
ing dining room set. Call phone 529 after
7 p.m. 23-3t
FOR SALE Registered Jersey bull
calf of a high producing strain,
cheap. Parker Painter, P. O. Box
522, or telephone Anthony line. Gt
BATH ROOMS Four bath rooms on
the beach at Lake Weir fcr rent,
by thc-J ry or part of the day. Ad Address
dress Address Mrs. R. L. Martin, Lake Weir,
STRAYED From my place at Pedro,
Saturday. June 11, 6-year-old Jer Jersey
sey Jersey cow, marked cron, split, upper
and under bit in left ear; corp, un under
der under and upper bit in right ear. Had
on leather halter. Notify W. II.
Crigler, Sunimerfield, Fla. 24-4t
OPPORTUNITY Would you consid consider
er consider proposition where you will be re required
quired required to worktwelve hours a week
in handling a business already es established
tablished established that will pay you at least
five thousand dollars the first year?
You will be required to put up for
working capital five hundred dol dollars.
lars. dollars. Bank references given and
required. Opportunity," care Star
Want a Cook
Want a Clerk
Want a Partner
Want a Situation
Want to Sell a Piano
Want a Servant Girl
Want to Sell Your Auto
Want to Sell Town Property
Want to Sell Your Groceries
Want to Sell Your Hardware
Want Customers for Anything
Advertise DAILY in This Paper
Advertising la the Way to Success
Advertising Brings Customers -Advertising
Anvertising Insures Success
Advertising Shows Energy
Advertising Shows Pluck
Advertising Is "Diz
Advertise or Bust
Advertise Well V
THE- EVElillli STAR
Just received, shipment of THOM THOMSON'S
SON'S THOMSON'S GLOVE-FITTING CORSETS.
C. Cecil Bryant
Gary Block, Over 10c Store
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
CEORGE MacKAY & CO'.
Funeral Directors, Entbalmera
G. B. Overton, -Mgr.
June brides take care
of your eyes, the win windows
dows windows of the souL
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
;jtometrist and Optician
Uzjf? neuralgic, sciatic
and rheumatic 1
pains, headache, backache and
all other aches are quickly re relieved
lieved relieved by
Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pills
Contain no dangerous habit-
forming drugs. Why don't you
t Ask your druggist
Witk Botwt' W radar At Faoa mm
tUc it wkr u ta ppar.
They eat Bogart's
Wonder Ant Poison
OVtcJJr mad twrr it IttMrMiU. la
taw hur yoa u absolutely nd t
Atk year imtti fo2S
centhottl. II cin'l
ply yom vt tiriU, da M
wcaipt of ZO cent.
The Bogart Company
Doytoa Baacfc Sm Bf b
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 the tax
assessor of the said county, in the of office
fice office 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 m 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., Clerk.,
By Edna Walker,
6-14-tf Deputy Cleric
NOTICE OF SALE OF
SCHOOL DISTRICT BONDS
Notice is hereby given that the
board of public instruction for Marion
county, Florida, will receive bids up
to 3 o'clock
July 4, 1921,
for the purchase of Yme or more of
the ten one thousand dollar bonds to be
issued by the Reddick Special Tax
School District No. 6, Marion county,
Florida,' sail bonds bearing five per
cent interest, payable semi-annually,
maturing as follows:
One bond due and payable July 1st,
One bond due and Payable July 1st,
One bond due and payable July 1st, -1932.
Three bonds due and payable July
Four bonds due and payable JiTzT
1st, 194a.- -'2
The board reserves the right to re-
ject any and all bids. All comunica-
tions should be addressed to 11. G.
r-neaiy, ucaia. r la.
By order of the Board of Public
Instruction, Marion county, Fla., this
4th day of May, 1921.
?-tf H. G. Shealy, Sec'y.
RAILROAD SCHEOD ES
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guaranteed-
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksnville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Tampa Tampa-Manatee
Manatee Tampa-Manatee -St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:55 am NTfork-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am T&mpa 2:15 am
1:51pm Tsinpa-Manatee 1:35 pm
t:(Wpm Tampa -Ft. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTTo 2:3 am
1:45 pm JkcoEvilJe-Gainsvilie 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St.Petsbrjr-Lakeland 2:27 nm
3:24 pin StPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dmirtllon-Wilcox
7:25 am DuneIIon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1 :25 pm
10:15pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 amj
Motvsv. Wednesday. Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued June 24, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05919
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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