The Ocala evening star


Material Information

The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
daily (except sunday)
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
TEMP ERATURE3 This morning, 69; this afternoon, S3.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:38; Sets 7:28.

WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloud j tonight and Tuesday; local thandei-showers Tuesday.

Have Not Only Attacked Peaceful Working Men and Of liters of
the Law, irat Have Invaded Another State




Wheeling, W. Va, July 17. Sheriff
H. IL.Duvall, of Brooke county, W.j
Va., and several of his deputies were
killed this morning in a fight at the
Richland coal mines near Wellsburg,
according to information received
here. Governor Morgan has ordered
Sheriff Clouse, of Ohio county, to take
charge of the situation. State police
and Ohio county deputies are en route
to the scene. Sheriff Clouse before
leaving for the mines said he was in informed
formed informed that the miners were involved
in a fight and that they had burned
the Richland tipple and fired houses
at Cliftondale, a mining village near near-by.
by. near-by. .;
Wellsburg, W. Va., July 17. (By
Telephone to Pittsburgh). Police
headquarters today reported its infor information
mation information from the Richland mines was
that ten men, including the sheriff,
met death in a fight there this morn morning.
ing. morning. The chief clerk in the police de department
partment department said the trouble started at
5 a. m., when striking miners are said
to have marched from across the
Pennsylvania state line and fired the

Wellsburg, July 17. (By Telephone
to Pittsburgh). Sheriff H.JH. Duvall
and eight men are known to have been
killed, and a large number were
wounded in the fight at the Clifton
mine of the Richland Coal Company,
ten miles from Wellsburg, near the
Pennsylvania state line today. The
dead were brought to Wellsburg and
the wounded taken to Wheeling hos hospitals.
pitals. hospitals. j The sheriff andabout twenty depu deputies
ties deputies wpr nfc fViA mirm ffjr TWPivin c
reports the mine would be attacked.
The mine had been operating with
non-union men. Firing from the hills
began about daybreak. The sheriff
.and his -deputies immediately rushed
the attackers. The sheriff's son, who
was in the party, said he believed only
the sheriff was killed and one deputy
wounded. The other dead and wound wounded
ed wounded were the attackers. The deputies
captured several of the attackers.
Stubenville, O., July 17. Automo Automo-miles
miles Automo-miles carrying newspaper-men and
ambulances proceeding from Wells
burg and Follansbee, W. Va., to the
, Richland mine were turned back by
bullets at 9:45 this morning, accord according
ing according to work received here. Firing was
still going on along the road leading
to the mines.
Four deputies all seriously wound wounded,
ed, wounded, have been brought to Wellsburg.
At ten o'clock ambulances loaded with
deputies started from Wellsburg to
try to force their way to the mine to
bring in the wounded and bodies of
the dead.
Great Damage to Property in a Mas
sachusetts Valley
Chicopee, Mates., July 17. Twenty
million gallons of water flooded a
large part of the Willimansett district
today when Langwald's dam and an
other dam at Robert pond gave way,
Residences and business places along
Chicopee street were flooded. No lives
were lostb ut the property damage is
v fx .o-r. j-tn .. jtrsr. .-v .-v .-, .


ftlSBM aii WE1MSMY

Acting Mayor Fox had quite a malt-

inee this morning.
Ocala will not even close her busi
ness houses on the fourth. :
Sam Smith's beautiful roan, mare is
laboring under a badly sweaneyed
It required two engines on the Flor
ida Southern to move the southbounr
freight this morning.
The best train 'load of passengers
we have seen for a long time passed
over the broad-gauge this morning.
Mr. Billy Fant of Fantville, took in
the metropolis today. So did Merchant
Smith of Belleview.
There was an interesting chicken
stealing case up before Justice Cor Cor-dero
dero Cor-dero this .afternoon. Particulars to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Miss Mollie Eichelberger, a favorite
society lady of South Carolina, and
well known here, is on a visit to rela relatives.
tives. relatives. ,Capt. H. C. Wright and wife and a.
daughter of many accomplishments,
have been spending a few days in the
city, visiting Gen. R. Bullock.
Joe Ammerson and family of
Whitesville, accompanied by Jim
Burns and family, neighbor of Dr.
Molton, have gone to Alabama on the
overland route mule express.
Mrs. Finch, mother of Mr. O. G.
Finch, of this city, died at the resi residence
dence residence of her son at 12 o'clock last
night. Services were held at 4 o'clock
this afternoon at the home of Mr.
Our intelligent compositor only
gave Mr. Harris, the successful candi
date for mayor, thirty-eight majority,
in yesterday's paper, when it should
have been fifty-five. The error was
discovered in time before our entire
edition was struck. The compositor
still survives.
E. McCatl & Son made a shipment
yesterday ,of, two handsome walnut
bed room sets, one to Candler and one
to Lady Lake. This house is doing
an immense business throughout our
southern counties. They carry a large
stock of household goods, such as car
pets, matting, furniture, rugs, mat
tresses, springs and numerous other
valuable and useful articles.
Dr. J. Ed. Stubbert has moved his
office from the Item block, Gary's
building, to the Marion block, and has
fitted up handsome quarters.
The S. S., O. & G. railroad offices
have' been moved from the third floor
of the Iteni block to the second floor,
rooms formerly occupied by Dr. Pais
ley. Dr. Paisley will move to rooms
in the Marion block tomorrow.
Dr. Marean has also moved from
the McGrath building to the Marion
Judge S. J. Marshall has issued a
contract to have erected at once a
commodious two-story brick building
on the corner of Magnolia and First
South streets, south of the Item block.
The building will be 30 x 100 feet, and
will be used as a dining room and res restaurant.
taurant. restaurant. The old structure that now
adorns this valuable spot will be re removed
moved removed to more suitable quarters. Mr.
Gus Van Echop, of Cedar Key, a gen gentleman
tleman gentleman of many years' experience, will
open the restaurant when the building
is completed, and our citizens are
promised a first-class place for serv serving
ing serving the inner man. Ocala Daily Item,
July 2, 1885.
--v rr. .-r. t- -t-. w -tv y-v sr


Serious Situation in North Carolina
Causes the Governor to Take
a Decided Step

Raleigh, July 17. Governor Mor Morrison
rison Morrison today ordered companies of the
National Guard to Rockingham, Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, Rocky Mount and Durham, to be
held in readiness at those points for
possible duty in connection with the
shopmen's strike.
Raleigh, July 17. While the situa situation
tion situation in connection with the shopmen's
strike in the Atlantic Coast Line shops
at Rocky Mount continued threaten threatening,
ing, threatening, there have been no serious dis disorders
orders disorders since early yesterday when a
number of guards were kidnapped and
taken out of town by strike sympa sympathizers,
thizers, sympathizers, two of whom were severely
beaten, according to L.. V. Bassett,
representing the city of Rocky Mount,
who arrived in Raleigh today to urge
Governor, Morrison to send troops to
Rocky Mount. Mr. Bassett said he
considered the situation very grave
and believed a serious tragedy would
occur if the troops were not sent.
Wilson, N. C, July 17. Temporary
injunctions restraining striking shop
men in eastern North Carolina from
any interference with trains or em
ployes of the Atlantic Coast Line
railroad, was signed by Federal Judge
Henry G. Connor at 1 o'clock yester yesterday
day yesterday morning.
The order is made returnable at
Raleigh on July 25th and specifically
restrains strikers from any manner of
interference with trains of the com complainant
plainant complainant company, or with employes,
or those who desire to become
ployes of the company.
Dublin, July 17. The publicity de
partment of the Irish irregular army
announces that Eamon de Valera is at
field general headquarters, serving on
the staff of the director of operations.
It is believed headquarters has been
transferred from Mallow to Limerick.
The provisional government reaf reaffirms
firms reaffirms its determination to suppress
the revolt.
Belfast, July 17. Dundalk is in the
hands of the nationalists, more than
300 republicans having been taken
prisoners. Between four and five
o'clock in the morning the nationals
virtually seized the town, only two
casualties resulting two irregulars,
one killed, and another seriously
wounded. 4
(Gainesville Sun)
Z. C. Herlong, prominent Alachua
county hog breeder, who makes a spe specialty
cialty specialty of Poland-Chinas, leaves Tues
day for DeFuniak Springs, where he
will deliver an address before the
Florida Swine Growers' Association.
It is said that quite a number of Ala Alachua
chua Alachua citizens will attend this meet
ing," and it -is expected that a great
deal of benefit will be derived from
the talks that will be made during the
sessions of the association.
666 cures Bilious Fever. Adv.
rrvx". .0..0. .o. .O. jOv--0. .- -" vvVji

Federal Judge Announces that The
' Penitentiary Yawns for Those
V Who Defy the Law

St. Louis, July 17. Federal Judge
Triebr today announced he would im
pose jail and penitentiary sentences
and not fines on strikers who violate
federal court injunctions relating to
the railroad strike.
nand of Big Business Fairly Caught
In the Tariff Trap
Washintgon, July 17 Senator Len-
root, republican, of Wisconsin, charg charged
ed charged today in the Senate, and Senator
Smot, of Utah, ranking republican
on the finance committee, conceded,
that the section of the tariff bill im imposing
posing imposing an additional duty of 12 per
cent advalorem on fancy cotton cloths
was word for word as proposed by
Former Senator Lippitt, cotton goods
manufacturer of Providence R. L
Washington, July 17. Political
"poison" which has been circulated
for more than two years in North Da Dakota,
kota, Dakota, is the cause of the defeat of Sen Senator
ator Senator McCumber, according to his own
version of the matter.
In a letter, in which he expressed
his gratitude to one of his campaign
managers, R. J. Hughes of Gargo,
Senator McCumber expresses his
"During the last two months," the
senator wrote, "you have conducted a
most strenuous campaign in my be behalf.
half. behalf. In the conduct of that cam campaign
paign campaign you have at all times maintain maintained
ed maintained the highest standard of political
ethics. Your course has been straight straightforward
forward straightforward and honorable and you have
persistently avoided any character of
abuse or misrepresentation of an op opponent.
ponent. opponent. I thank you for that course.
"These two months were too short
a period to overcome the poison that
had been sown broadcast for more
than two years ago or to meet the bi
partisan combination which had been
made against me on the one side and
the non-partisan organization which
so loyally supported my opponent. I
know that you and my other good
friends did everything within your
power to bring about my nomination,
but with my lines broken and with a
united organizotion supporting my op
ponent the odds were too great for
you to overcome.
"I am taking this opportunity to
express to you and to all my friends
in the state who have so faithfully
labored with you in my behalf my
great gratitude and my earnest and
sincere thanks.
Kissimmee, July 17. Gene Rine-
hart is dead and Stewart Ivey is prob
ably fatally injured as the result of
an attack last night by a negro who
the authorities believe to be Oscar
Meek and for whom the officials in ev
ery central Florida county are search
ing. Rinehart and Ivey were in an
automobile passing through the negro
district when the shooting occurred.
The details are meager as Rinehart
was instaltly killed and Ivey is in
such condition as to be unable to talk.
The Hague, July 17. (By Asso
ciated Press) A communication from
the Russian delegation today held out
the prospect that the conference on
Russian affairs here which, has seem
ed on the verge of a final breakdown,
might be resumed." f
Amite, La, July 17. Six men were
sentenced to death here today for the
murder last summer of Dallas Calmes,
at Independence, La.
A nice, thoroughly modern bunga bungalow
low bungalow home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on s
ot on Dougherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
285 for particulars. 22-tf
666 cures Mibrial Fevw Adv.

Refuse to Permit Wrecking Crews to Clear E&rlingtcn Track, asd
Thereby Block the Passage of the United States Hail

Washington, July 17. The superin
tendent of the railway mail service at
Chicago reported today that a Bur
lington train was wrecked yesterday
at Lovilla, Iowa, and striking coal
miners and shopmen and their sympa sympathizers
thizers sympathizers refused to permit the wreck
ing crews to clear the tracks. The
track blocked thus delayed the"move-
ment of mails.
- N
Savannah, July 17. Five cars of
the Seaboard fast mail. New York to
Jacksonville, on the Seaboard, Air
Line, turned over at 5:30 this morn
ing one mile south of Cox, Ga, be between
tween between Savannah and Jacksonville. A
negro dining car cook was killed and
several passengers injured. -The train
struck a broken rail and five cars were
tossed into the ditch. The engine re remained
mained remained on the track with two cars.
Indictment Against Representative A.
J. Stuart of Hillsborough
Lockport, N. Y., July 16 Allen T.
Stuart, former Niagara Falls lawyer
and now a member of the Florida
house of representatives, was exon
erated on a charge of grand larceny jfi
county court here yesterday. The
charge, five years old, was dismissed
by Judge Hickey. The district attor
ney's office would make no explanation
of the dismissal of the indictment.
It is said that there was no settle
ment with Melchoir Zeifang, the Ni
agara Falls man who accused Stuart
of misappropriating $120 which he
had collected on a judgment while he
was practicing law at Niaagra Falls.
The assumption is that the indictment
was found faulty and that Stuart's de
mand for its dismissal was granted.
Stuart would not comment "on his vin
dication except to say that his "polit
ical enemies in Florida will be ad
vised of it."
New York, July 17. The Literary
Digest is taking a nation-wide vote on
prohibition and the soldiers' bonus.
Ten million ballots have been dis distributed.
tributed. distributed. Returns from the first one
hundred thousand ballots have been
received. These returns come from
every state in the Union.
The vote on prohibition in the first
hundred thousand votes stands as fol
lows: In favor of prohibition 33,445;
against prohibition, ,22,547; in favor
of modification of the Volstead act,
Practically every state in the Union
shows a majority in favor of prohibi
tion except New York, Illinois and
Pennsylvania. If the votes of these
states should be admitted, the major
ity for prohibition would be double
that shown by the figures above.
The vote on the bonus stood:. For
the bonus, 46,600. Against the bonus,
New York, July. 16. Ignatz ', Jan
Paderewski, who deserted the concert
stage in 1917 to take a hand in world
politics, finally becoming premier of
Poland, will return to the piano next
falL touring the United States and
Canada. This announcement was
made yesterday when the pianist sail
ed on the steamship La Savoie to
Brest on the way to his chalet on the
shores of Lake Geneva.

" All Light and Water consumers who have not
paid up their accounts by the 20th inst, will be cut
off without further notice and $1.00 charged for re reconnecting
connecting reconnecting the service. .' ; v,'
H. C. SISTRUNK, Qty Clerk


General Improvements Reported An
Over the State for June
Gainesville, July 17- General im improvement
provement improvement in the condition of crops
over the state during the month of
June was noted according to the re review
view review of the Federal Bureau of Crop
Estimates here for that month.
June bloom for citrus fruits may
offset dry weather losses of the early
season, according to the bureau. The
condition of oranges improved dur
ing June and. was fully up to prospects
of a year ago on July1 1. With the
setting .of fruit for this year's heavy
late bloom, a climb in condition is ex
Grapefruit prospects are not so
good. The condition was 60 per cent
of normal, which does not show any
improvement over a month ago and
was a little below the condition a year
ago, which was 86 per cent of normal-
Some improvement will take place
with the setting of fruit from the
late bloom, which, however, was not
as heavy for grapefruit as for or oranges.
anges. oranges. ; '
The condition of limes, which are
moving to market, was 81 per cent of
normal, compared with 79 per cent a
month ago and 82 per cent last year
at this time.
The citrus crop as a whole is hav
ing better weather conditions than it
had during June and the early part of
July last year.
The state's corn acreage is estimat
ed at 756,000 acres, smaller than that
of last year, 788,000. The conidtion
is better than it was a year ago but
is far from normaL
Production is estimated at 10,735,-
000 bushels compared with 11,032,000
bushels last year.
Regular plantings of sweet' pota
toes are somewhat below that of last
year, but an increased acreage in
early potatoes for the northern mar
ket brings the state's acreage up to
that of last year, 32,000 acres. Pro Production
duction Production is estimated at 3,200,000 bush
els, against 2,700,000 bushels last
Early indications point to a de decreased
creased decreased hay acreage and with produc production
tion production estimated at 106,000 tons. Last
year production was 116,00 Otons."
The planting of late peanuts is not
yet over but present prospects point
to a total acreage for the state some something
thing something like ten per cent smaller than
that of last year. On this basis, the
state's acreage will be around 260,000
compared with 287,000 acres last
year. Production is estimated at
slightly over 2,000,000 bushels com compared
pared compared with 2460,000 bushels last
The state's rice acreage has drop dropped
ped dropped from 4000 last year to around
3000 acres this year. The crop is be below
low below usual condition and production is
estimated at 70,000 bushels cpmpared
with "88,000 bushels last year.
At time of harvest, the coadition of
oats is reported to have been 60 per
cent of normaL the same figure re reported
ported reported last year. Production, for the
acreage cut for grain, was 500,000
against 533,000 last year.
The watermelon season is not quite
over but shipments will exceed 11,000
cars, against 5772 cars last season.
Production is estimated at 200 per
cent of usual. The state has shipped
162 cars of cantaluopes compared with
32 cars last year. Production was
fully 300 per cent of usuaL
666 cures CMHs and Ferer Adr.
pT n-m



Ocala Evening Star
rkllsked Every Dar Eneyt tulir hj
II. J. Bit (laser, PreaMcat
1 1. D. LeaveasMd, Vice-Pr ea idea t
P. V. LcamuCMd, Secretry-Tremrr
'J. tU Bemjambt, Editor
- Entered at Ocala, Fla., poatoffic as
second-class matter.
, BuImm 0(l( .........i.FlTO-Oaa
Udltsfflal Department Tw-8cm
Society IUfMter Flve-Oaa
The Associated Press Is excluslrely
entitled Xor the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of ; republication of special
.dispatches herein are also reserved.
One year. In advance .$8.00
Three months, in advance ....... 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.60
One month, In advance 60
.' Displays Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
Sositlon 25 per cent additional. Rates
ased on four-Inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Readlaa- Notices i Five cents per line
for first Insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Some Florida papers, wltfch have
, evidently jumped to conclusions, are
criticising Gov. Hardee because he is
strongly supporting the reapportion reapportion-metn
metn reapportion-metn amendment. Their leading argu argument
ment argument against him is that he can call
a special session of the legislature
and have the state reapportioned any
time he sees fit.
Some of our contemporaries call
tnis an unanswerable argument." It
is, on the contrary, an argument so
easy to confute that we are surnried

that any Florida editor should ad advance
vance advance it.
In the first place, the legislature
has, in due form of law, called on the
people to vote on this question at the
- next general election. It has to be
voted on, and Governor Hardee would
make himself ridiculous, and justly
'subject himself to a fierce storm of
: i.: i nj

viniLiaiu ii iic taiieu x special session
now for that purpose.
This is a point which Governor
Hardee's critics have entirely over overlooked,
looked, overlooked, and turns their "unanswerable
' argument" into foolishness.
The reapportionment amendment is
a public question, and if the gover governor
nor governor is in favor of it h Tina the same
right as any other citizen to say so.
Governor Hardee is a good lawyer
himself, and much better qualified to
judge of the legal aspect of the matter
than most of his critics.
In company with one of Florida's
best lawyers, we have looked over the
constitution and find that the gover governor
nor governor now has no power to compel the
legislature to reapportion the state.
He can call it in special session, but
when it is in session it can do as it
pleases. The amendment, if' it 1 be becomes
comes becomes law, will enable him to compel
the legislature to do its duty.
The amendment lacks a lot of being
what it should bebut it is an im improvement,
provement, improvement, and it will be to the ad advantage
vantage advantage of the' voters of Marion coun county
ty county to support it.
The Night Owl Embroidery Club
met with Mildred Price at her home
on West Main street Monday night.
She announced her engagement in a
very clever manner to Mr. Hansel
Devane Leavengood, of Ocala, Fla.,
the wedding to take place early in
September. Several of the members
were present. Her guests were Mrs.
C. M. Harris, Mrs. Don Price, Mrs.
V. V. Elliott of Terre Haute, Mrs.
James Dunn of Lawrenceville, and
Miss Annette Emrich. Dainty re refreshments
freshments refreshments were served. Plans were
made for a club picnic July 20th.
Casey, (111.) Banner-Times.
The friends of this young couple
will be much pleased to read the fore foregoing.
going. foregoing. Miss Price taught in our high
school year before last, and made her herself
self herself much beloved by her pupils and
her other Ocala friends, who will be
glad to know she is coming back to
make her home among them. t Mr.
Leavengood is an Ocala boy, born and
bred. He has made his way in the
world by sheer work, and tho yet
comparatively a boy, is vice president
of the Star Publishing Company. If
any trains are running, he will leave
Ocala for Illinois, to claim his bride,
about the first of September.
The convention of the twenty twenty-fourth
fourth twenty-fourth national encampment of the
United Spanish War Veterans will
take place in Los Angeles, Calif., Mon Monday,
day, Monday, August 21st, 1922, at 9:30 a. m.
A preliminary informal session will

be held on Sunday evening, August
20th, for the transaction of prelimi preliminary
nary preliminary business.
Inquiries on hotel rates, reserva reservations,
tions, reservations, etc., should be addressed to Ed Edward
ward Edward F. Schulz, chairman United
Spanish War Veterans Encampment
Committee, 536 Mason building, Los
Angeles, Calif.
A rate of one fare the round trip
is announced for the national encamp encampment.
ment. encampment. Identification certificates and
full particulars can be had by apply applying
ing applying to department or camp adjutant.
National headquarters will close in
Chicago, 111., on August 5th, and will
be re-established at the Hotel Alex Alexandria,
andria, Alexandria, Los Angeles, Aug. 20th.
The following delegates at large
from Florida were elected at the de department
partment department encampment July 20th: Jno.
H. Ek, Jacksonville; Dr. W. G. Perry,
Miami; Dr. John ODonough, Tampa;
Gus Ungerer, Pensacola. Alternates,
C O. Sandstfom, Key West; Harvey
R. Payne, Jacksonville; Geo. 'A. Lane,
Miami J. N. Bradshaw, Orlando.

The friends of the high contracting
parties have received the following
Dr. Tyre Roland Rcberson
announces the marriage of his
Margaret Marie
Mr. Hubert Alfred Ten Eyck
Sunday, July sixteenth
Nineteen hundred twenty-two
Palatka, Florida
Mr Ten Eyck is one of Ocala's best
boys, steady, hard-working, intelli intelligent
gent intelligent and faithful to every trust re reposed
posed reposed fn him. He is especially appre appreciated
ciated appreciated in the Star office, where he has
been a valued worker ever since re returning
turning returning home from the navy, in which
he. served for three years, including
most of the world-war.
''His bride is one of Palatka 's pret prettiest
tiest prettiest girls, a charming young lady,
who in her few visits to Ocala has
made friends of all she met.
The young couple left immediately
after the wedding for a honeymoon
trip. They will be at home to their
friends, at 703 East Fifth street, this
city, after the first of August.
(Evening Star July 17, 1902)
Mr. Frank Regan and family who
have spent the past three weeks so
pleasantly at Eastlake, have returned
home. :
Mrs. E. A. Watrman' departs next
week for Gainesville, Ga., to visit her
son, Mr. Rufus Waterman, a prosper prosperous
ous prosperous merchant of that place, and an
Ocala boy.
In addition to the Ocala baseball
team one of the largest crowds of
rooters ever to accompany a ball team
from Ocala, will go to Gainesville on
a special A. C. L. train tomorrow
The following constitute the sum summer
mer summer colony at Seabreeze: Col. O. T.
Green and family, W. M. Martin and
wife, J. R. Martin and famliy, Mrs.
W. B. Fuller and children, Mr. and
Mrs. E. E. Cline and son, Mrs. R. A.
Burford and children, Mr. and Mrs.
T. B. Snyder, Mr. and Mrs. G. W.
Wells and children and P. Jumeau,
wife and children.
Ardis Waterman of the H. B. Mas Masters
ters Masters store will leave Monday for a
month's vacation at White Springs.
Rev. Baer of Urbana, Ohio, has
been called to preach at Grace Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal church and will occupy the pul pulpit
pit pulpit .Sunday.
A. E. Gerig went to Gainesville to today
day today to see the ball game.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star July 17, 1712) A
Mr. R. O. Connor returned today
from Palatka.
Don Peabody left this morning for
a week's visit to his old home in San San-ford.
ford. San-ford. Mr. Ford Rogers, part owner of the
big Smith & Rogers farm at Burbank,
arrived today from Detroit.
Mr. Welsh Dewey left this morning
for a week's visit to friends in Day Day-Vna.
Vna. Day-Vna. Miss Lillian Anderson, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Anderson, will be
married on the 20th from her home
in Jacksonville to Dr. Kirby Smith of
that city. Miss Anderson will have
the sincere good wishes of many in
Ocala, which city was her childhood
Dr. Carlisle Izlar spent yesterday
in Jacksonville attending to business.
' Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Winston will
leave next wek for Winter Haven,
where they will visit Mr. Winston's
Four foot wood reduced to $3.50 per
cord until Sept. 1st. Now is the time
to lay in your winter's supply. E.
Gibbons, N. Osceola street, phone
471-Blue. 7-ll-6t
To prevent a cold, take 6SS Adv.


During Monday and most of Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, we made Fort Lauderdale our
base of operations, sallying therefrom
to nearby points of interest, of which
Miami was the greatest, and Fort
Lauderdale itself the most homelike.
Many readers of the Star will re remember
member remember the gifted society reporter it
had the three years previous to 1916
Mis3 Annie Atkinson, whose work
was of, such a quality as not only to
add great interest to the paper, but
was so favorably noted abroad that
she was offered a position on one of
the biggest dailies of the state. She
could have attained a high place in
journalism, but prefered the most
useful and honorable of callings an
American housewife. She married Mr.
Alfred J. Beck, for years one of
Ocala's favorite druggists, and they
installed their household gods in Fort
Lauderdale, where they have one of
the most comfortable and dainty of
homes, which they have named "The
Atom. Being both a printer and an
admirer of jewels, I should have call called
ed called it "The Diamond." Few Ocala
folk have forgotten Charles F. Flip Flip-pen,
pen, Flip-pen, the cheerful and industrious
young hardware man, and his charm charming
ing charming wife, formerly Miss Edna Culver Culver-house.
house. Culver-house. Our little party was enter entertained
tained entertained by these two kindly young
families, during its stay in Fort Lau Lauderdale,
derdale, Lauderdale, and their hospitality was the
greatest charm of our East Coast
Monday morning, Mrs. Beck told us
to put our efficient but somewhat
shabby Ford in the garage, and she
took us to Miami in her own elegant
five-passenger car, which she handles
with as much dexterity as she once
did the pen which wrote so many kind
and interesting items about the people
of Ocala. Mrs. Beck is well acquaint acquainted
ed acquainted with Miami and vicinity and show showed
ed showed us more in a few hours than we
could have found for ourselves in as
many days." t
The road from Miami to Fort Lau Lauderdale
derdale Lauderdale is alone worth a chapter. It
passes thru a naturally pretty coun country
try country to which the hand of man is
rapidly adding "beauty and utility.
As is well known, this part of the
East Coast is one of the greatest
truck growing sections in the world.
It raises more produce than the rail railroads
roads railroads and boats can carry away; more
than its own people can use, and yet
many carloads are left in the field be because
cause because there is no disposition to make
of them. At Hallandale, a little sta station
tion station below Fort Lauderdale, during
the tomato-shipping season just clos closed,
ed, closed, an average of nineteen carloads
per diem were hauled away, which is
only a sample of the fertility of the
We passed the site of the new city
of Hollywood, and observed that sev several
eral several substantial brick blocks were up
and others building. The new town
has a good location, and we see no
reason why it should not grow and
The natural bridge near Arch Creek
is a place of fame and natural beauty,
but recently, to safeguard against
accidents, concrete walls' have been
built at its sides, so unless, as in our
case, there is some one along to call
attention to it people might drive
over the bridge without knowing it
was nature's handiwork.
"Ojus" in the Seminole tongue
means good, and the village of Ojus
looks up to its name. Fulf ord Is
named after an old friend of mine,
captain of, the "S. V. White," one of
the staunchest boats that ever ran on
the Halifax and Indian rivers. Cap Captain
tain Captain Fulford's ship has crossed the
bar of eternity's ocean, and the people
of Fulf ord may take it from me that
their town is named after a good and
useful man. V
At the end of a vista shone a wide
sheet of blue water, which Mrs. Beck
told us was Biscayne Bay. It is named
after, but is as unlike as possible, that
ever-turbulent body of water that lies
between the coast of Southern France
and the Atlantic It is a great em emerald
erald emerald in a silver setting, and no Amer American
ican American in quest of beauty needs to go
to the Bay of. Naples so long as he
can stay in his homeland and view
Biscayne Bay.
Then the houses grew thick and
high buildings loomed up ahead, and
we were within the bounds of Miami,
the Magic City of Florida. jhb.
Don't wear harness. Let us she
you a truss built to give service and
comfort. No thigh straps, no xmnee
esary buckles. Phillips Drug Co., th
store reliable. ll-2t ltwJc:
BETTER let Ditto figure with you
on the home building proposition. Lots
and material will go up now and then
you will be sorry you didnt act on
the" suggestion. Buy and build now.
Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf
BETTER buy a lot before they go
tip, and build a home while materials

are cheap. Let Ditto show you. 11 tf

Papal Tiara, With It Wealth of Jew.
els, Is by Far the Most Costly
Earthly Crown.
The papal tiara worn by Plus XI Is
a magnificent sample of the gold goldsmith's
smith's goldsmith's and jeweler's work. It. Is
formed on a basis of very fine felt cov covered
ered covered with a kind of silver mesh on
which there are three crowns. Each
of these consists of a good band of ex extremely
tremely extremely light construction, set with
jewels and edged with two rows of
pearls. There .are 90 pearls in each
row, making 540 pearls In all.
The first crown is, in addition to the
pearls, adorned in the order given
with 16 rubies, three emeralds, a hya hyacinth,
cinth, hyacinth, an aquamarine, three rubies, a
sapphire and eight gold points with
five garnets and two Balas rubies. The
second crown has ten emeralds, eight
Balas rubies, one chrysolite, two aqua aquamarines,
marines, aquamarines, six small rubles and -! three
In the third are 16 small Balas
rubies, three larger Balas rubles, four
sapphires, three hyacinths, three aqua aquamarines,
marines, aquamarines, one garnet, eight gold floral
ornaments each with two emeralds,
one Balas ruby,, a chrysolite and eight
gold points, each adorned with a gar garnet.
net. garnet. The top of the tiara is covered with
a layer of thin gold, in which there are
set eight rubles and eight emeralds.
This gold covering is surmounted by a
golden globe enameled In blue, on top
of which Is a cross composed of eleven
brilliants. Finally the f anions of the
tiara, which bear the arms of the new
pontiff, are adorned with topazes, em emeralds
eralds emeralds and other jewels.
Altogether, without reckoning the
six row8 of valuable pearls, there are
146 Jewels of various colors and eleven

Petroleum Long In Use.
"The discovery of oil, The first
discovery of oil," "The discovery of
petroleum" and "Before the discovery
of petroleum" are phrases frequently
encountered. If a man speaks of the
discovery or finding of oil in the Geyser
Gush district of Spouter county he is
within his rights, but petroleum Was
known to ancient man as far back in
the world's time as records of stone,
baked clay and papyrus go, says a New
York Sun writer.
And petroleum in the United States
was known to the Indians from the be beginning
ginning beginning of Indian times, but how long
Indians had been in the United States
before the coming of the pale faces no
man knows. That race or those races
which lived In the United States be before
fore before the Indians knew crude oiL "Be "Before
fore "Before the discovery of petroleum" Is a
big order.
Ancient man not only knew It, but
used it as an illuminant. Bitumen was
used in' building the v tower of Babel,
though in the Old Testament the trans translators
lators translators have rendered It as "slime."
Thousands of years before Christ the
masons of Babylon, Nineveh, Ghaldea
and all the rest used petroleum in seml seml-ilquid
ilquid seml-ilquid form fn bonding or cementing
the bricks that went into the walls of
palaces, temples and tombs. It was
used In building the pyramids.
Ancient Family Tree of the Cat.
A family history that goes back to
remote antiquity in Egypt is the boast
of the common tabby cat. His an ancestors
cestors ancestors were welcome guests in the
temples of Bubastis and Heliopolls on
the Nile, and were considered so sacred
that when they died their bodies were
placed In carved and painted mummy
cases. Hundreds of these may be seen
at the present day In the collection
near Boulak, Cairo.
The name "tabby," used always for
the short-haired variety that is most
common both In Europe and in Amer America,
ica, America, comes from the same source as
the word taffeta, and refers to the
markings of color on the coat. Both
came from a trading town in Bagdad,
by Ah tab, which was a center of
caravan trade.
A few of these short-haired pussy
cats as well as long-haired Persians
were brought 'along In Arabian cara
vans because they were salable to
merchants who bought spices and
brocades, and the fine moire or watered
silk that was called the silk of Ah tab,
or tabby and taffety. English writers
as late as the Seventeenth century
refer to "tabby vests" of silk.'
Engineering Triumph.
The costliest theater in the world Is
nearing completion, says the Mentor
Magazine. It is the National theater
of Mexico at Mexico City, which will
cost approximately 520,000.000. This
huge struct ore presented Its builders
with an engineering puzzle that has
finally been solved.' The whole City
of Mexico is on the site of an an ancient
cient ancient lake. Usually foundations are
omitted from Mexican buildings and
their place taken by a thin layer of
concrete and steel, which extends for
a considerable distance around the
building. Regular foundations were
laid for the theater, re-enforced with
girders. They started to disappear be before
fore before the superstructure was erected.
This has now been remedied.
On hand at all times a large stock
of fresh and salt water fish.- Daily
shipments. Will dress and deliver to
any part of the city on short notice.
Phome 562. 7-tf J. G. JONES.
The salvation of the Florida farmer
this season is cotton. Dont let the
boll weevil get yours. Let the Clark Clark-son
son Clark-son Hardware Company tell you how
to control this pest. 7-5-12t


We wish to announce to- the public
that we have taken over the Rialto
Cafe on South Magnolia street, near
the Commercial Bank. We solicit the
trade of those who desire and appre appreciate
ciate appreciate well cooked foods, prompt serv service
ice service and reasonable prices. Open day
and night. Call on us. 14-6t
Mrs. K. E. GORE.
W. K. Lane, !M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala, Fla. V tf
Fertilize your pot piants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf

Guaranteed to have ONLY ma five blocks. Discannl for casa
One 1919 Touring Chevrolet $150.00
One 1920 Touring Chevrolet 200.00
v One 1920 Ford Roadster Sold
One 1920 Dodge Roadster 325.00

Trite Sara?

Every Drug Store. Now; ; 1 j
Sells Sweet Dreams

The Conceded Standard Among
All Mosquito Remedies
No matter where you live, your
druggist now has on hand a supply of
Sweet Dreams, the great mosquito
The universal demand for this won wonderful
derful wonderful remedy has justified these
druggists to purchase liberal quanti

3V '''

:iz r




Would you
send out a
Your business
stationery is
your business



klkferfA 1

- : i --- --
Notice is hereby given that the

council of Ocala, Florida, at its meet
ing July 18th, 1922, wiir consider bids
for proposed issue of approximately -?S0,OO0,
or any part thereof, improve improvement
ment improvement bonds of the city. Said bonds
bearing 6 interest, mateurins 10
each year. Certified check for S1000
to accompany each bid. Right reserv reserved
ed reserved to reject any and all bids.
14-15-&17 City Clerk.
"Say it with flowers," and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out cn the Dunnellos road.
Phone 30M. Zinnias, roses, pinks and
pink vine in bloom now. 7-7-lm
BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
9do Gte&n?
ties and thousands of them daily say
that Sweet Dreams is the most satiT satiT-factory
factory satiT-factory mosquito remedy that ; they
have ever handled.
Some druggists suggest the use of
more profitable substitutes, but the
better ones give, you just what you
ask for Sweet Dreams, invariably.
Liberal sprinkle-top bottles, 35c. or
3 bottles for $1.00. Everywhere.

Of course you are if you I
are interested in getting t
the best results from your
Nothing will suit you ex except
cept except what is right in every
detail. Then get your job
printing where they take a t
pride in doing every detail

Ml MTW a- ac Mi


Salt Springs Water

We always have on
hand a quantity of. this
ready for delivery in five
gallon containers.
ChenhCola Bottling Works
Ocala, Florida
C. V. Roberts & Co.
Motor Equipmeat
Residence Phone. 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
Arrival and departure of passenger
The f ololwing schedule figures ub ub-lished
lished ub-lished as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1 :50 pm Jacksonville 1:60 pm
4 :17 pm Jacksonville 3 :50 pm
2:15 am St. Petersburg 4:05 zun
2:55 am NTfork-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
M.vniu loiuuB iioani
l :50 pm Tampa-Manatee l :35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg. 9:16 pm
2:33 am Ocala -St. Petersbrg 8:20 am
2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville 7:00am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
;10am JOcala-Wilcox 11:59 ami
7 : 25 am fOcala-Lakeland 11 :50 anr
JMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
tTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
We Specialize in
Osceola St, fust off Ft. King
Needham Motor Co
General Auto
Geo. Way I Co.
Ocala, .Fla.
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.



John Fox Jr.
Illustrated bjILH. Livingstone
Copyright by Charles Scribnar's Bona
It was a merry cavalcade that
swung around 'the great oaks that
spring morning In 1774. Two coaches
with outriders and postilions led the
way with their precious freight the
elder ladies In the first coach, and
the second blossoming with flowerlike
faces and starred with dancing eyes.
Booted and spurred, the gentlemen
rode behind, and after them rolled
the baggage wagons, drawn by mules
In Jingling harness. Harry on a
chestnut sorrel "and the young Ken Ken-tuckian
tuckian Ken-tuckian on a high-stepping gray fol followed
lowed followed the second coach Hugh on
Firefly champed the length of the
column. Colonel Dale and Dave
brought up the rear. The road was
of sand and there was little sound of
hoof or wheel only the hum of
voices, occasional sallies when a
neighbor joined them, and laughter
from the 'second coach as 'happy and
care-free as the singing of birds from
trees by. the roadside.
, The capital had been moved from
Jamestown to the spot where Bacon
had taken the oath against England
then Called Middle-Plantation, and
now Williamsburg. The cavalcade
wheeled into Gloucester street, and
Colonel Dale pointed out to Dave the
old capltol at one end and William
and Mary college at the other. Mr.
Henry had thundered In the old cap capltol,
ltol, capltol, the Burgesses had their council
chamber there and in the hall there
Vould be a ball that night. Near the
street was a great building which the
colonel pointed out as the governor's
palace,- surrounded by pleasure
grounds of full three hundred acres
and planted thick with linden trees.
My Lord Dunmore lived there.
At this season the planters came with
their families to the capital, and the
street was as brilliant as a fancy fancy-dress
dress fancy-dress parade "would be to us now. It
was filled with coaches and fours.
Maidens moved daintily along in silk
and lace, high-heeled shoes and
clocked stockings.
The cavalcade halted before a build building
ing building with a leaden bust of Sir Walter
Raleigh over the main doorway, the
Maidens Moved Daintily Along in Silk
and Lace, High-Heeled Shoes and
Clocked Stockings.
old Raleigh tavern, In the Apollo room
of which Mr. Jefferson had rapturous rapturously
ly rapturously danced with his Belinda, and which
was to become the Faneuil hall of
Virginia. Both coaches were quickly
surrounded by bowing gentlemen,
young gallants, and frolicsome stu students.
dents. students. Dave, the young Kentucklan,
and Harry would be put up at the
tavern, and, for his own reasons,
Hugh elected to' stay with them. With
an au revolr of white hands from the
coaches, the rest went on to the house
of relatives and friends.
. Inside the tavern Hugh was soon
surrounded by fellow students and
boon companions. He pressed Dave
and the boy to drink with them, but
Dave laughingly declined and took the
lad up, to their room. Below they
could hear Hugh's merriment solng
on, and when he came upstairs a
while later his face was Aliened, he
was In great spirits, and was full of
enthusiasm over a horse race and
cock-fight that he had arranged for
the afternoon. With him came, a
youth of his own age with daredevil
eyes and a suave manner, one Dane
Grey, to whom Harry gave scant
greeting. One patronizing look from
the stranger toward the Kentucky
boy and within the latter a fire of
antagonism, was instantly kindled.

with a wora after me two went out,
Harry snorted his explanation:
"Tory r
In the early afternoon coach and
horsemen moved out to an "old field."
Hugh was missing from the Dale
party, and General WIHoughby
frowned when he noted Ms son's ab absence.
sence. absence. Then a crowd of boys gathered to
run one hundred and twelve yards
for a hat wortii twelve shillings, and
Dave nudged bJa young friend. A
moment later Harry cried to Bar Barbara:
bara: Barbara: "Look therel"
There was their young Indian lin lining
ing lining up with the runners, his face
calm, but an eager light In his eyes.
At the word he started off almost
leisurely, until the whole crowd was
nearly ten yards ahead of him, and
then a yell of astonishment rose from
the crowd. The boy was skimming
the ground on wings. Past one after
another he flew, and laughing and
hardly out of breath he bounded over
the finish, with the first of the rest
laboring with bursting lungs ten
yards behind. Hugh and Dane Grey
had appeared arm in arm and were
moving through the crowd with great
gayety and some bolsterousness, and
when the boy appeared with his hat
Grey shouted:
"Good for the little savage I"
Erskine wheeled furiously but Dave
caught him by the arm and led him
back to Harry and Barbara, who
looked so pleased that the lad's ill ill-humor
humor ill-humor passed at once.
Hugh and his friend had not ap approachedthem,
proachedthem, approachedthem, for Hugh had seen
the frown on his father's face, but
Erskine saw Grey look long at Bar Barbara,
bara, Barbara, turn to question Hugh, and
again he began to burn within.
The wrestlers had now stepped
forth to battle for a pair of silver
buckles, and the boy In turn nudged
Dave, but unavalllngly. The wres wrestling
tling wrestling was good and Dave watched It
with keen Interest. One huge bull bull-necked
necked bull-necked fellow was easily the winner,
but when the silver buckles were In
his hand, he boastfully challenged
anybody In the crowd. Dave shoul shouldered
dered shouldered through the crowd and faced
the victor.
"Ill try you once," he said, and a
shout of approval rose.
The Dale party crowded close and
my lord's coach appeared on the out outskirts
skirts outskirts and stopped.
"Backholts or catch-as-catch-can?"
asked the victor sneerlngly.
"As you please," said Dave.
The bully rushed. Dave caught him
around the neck with his left arm,
his right swinging low, the bully was
lifted from the ground, crushed
jgalnst Dave's breast, the wind went
out of him with a. grunt, and Dave
with a smile began swinging him to
and fro as though he were putting a
child to sleep. The spectators yelled
their laughter and the bully roared
like a bull. Then Dave reached
around with his left hand, caught the
bully's left wrist, pulled loose his
hold, and with a leftward twist of
his own body tossed his antagonist
some several feet away. The bully
turned once in the air and lighted
resoundingly on his back. He got up
dazed and sullen, but breaking Into a
good-natured laugh, shook his head
and held forth the buckles to Dave.
"You won 'em," Dave said. "They're
yours. I wasn't w rustling for them.
You challenged. We'll shake hands."
Then My Lord Dunmore sent for
Dave and asked him where he was
"And do you know the Indian coun country
try country on this side of the Cumberland?"
asked his lordship.
"Very well."
His lordship smiled thoughtfully.
T may have need of you."
Dave bowed:
"I am an American, my lord."
His lordship flamed, but he con controlled
trolled controlled himself.
"You are at least an open enemy,"
he said, and gave orders to move on.
The horse race was now on, and
Colonel Dale hnd given Hugh permis permission
sion permission to ride Firefly, but when he saw
the lad's condition, he peremptorily re refused.
fused. refused. "And nobody else can ride him,' he
said, with much disappointment.
"Let me try!" cried Erskine.
"You I" Colonel Dale started to
laugh, but he caught Dave's eye.
"Surely, said Dave. The colonel
"Very well I will."
At once the three went to the horse,
and the negro groom rolled his eyes
when he learned what his purpose
"Dis hossTl kill dat boy," he mut muttered,
tered, muttered, but the horse had already sub submitted
mitted submitted his haughty head to the lad's
hand and was standing quietly. Even
Colonel Dale showed amazement and
concern when the boy Insisted that
the saddle be taken off, as he wanted
to ride bareback, and again Dave
overcame his scruples with a word of
full confidence. The boy had been
riding pony races bareback, he ex explained,
plained, explained, .among the Indians, as long
as he had been able 'to sit a horse.
The astonishment of the crowd when
they saw Colonel Dale's favorite
horse enter the course with a young
Indian apparently on him bareback
will have to be imagined, but when
they recognized the rider as the lad
who had won the race, the betting
through psychological perversity was
stronger than ever on Firefly. Hugh
even took an additional bet with his
friend Grey, who was quite openly

(Continued Tomorrow)
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf

DROPS 13.7 PER CBIT I!! 1921
Death Rata Cut Chiefly Because Few
r Victims Were Claimed by Tuber.
culosJs, Pneumonia, Influenza,
B right's Disease and Industrial Ac Accident
cident Accident Indicates More Effective
Public Health Worifr-Automobile
Causes Greater Ravages Than Eva!
in 1821.
Deaths from efcohpilsm increased
50 per cent In 1821 against 1320, In
the experience of tho Metropolitan
Life Insurance compan, which an announces
nounces announces that In other respects 1021
had the lowest death rate ever re recorded
corded recorded in the United States and Can Canada.
ada. Canada. The rate was &54 per thousand lives,
a rate indicated by statistics based
on the experience of nearly 14JXKX000
industrial policy holders. This is low lower
er lower by 13.7 per cent than the 1320
death rate, and lower by 31.9 per
cent than the death rate of ldU.
Shows Fewer Victims.
The death rate has been cat chiefly
because few victims were being
claimed by tuberculosis, pneumonia,
influenza, B right's disease and indus industrial
trial industrial accidents.
"In the period of U years," the
company says, "mortality from tuber tuberculosis
culosis tuberculosis has been cut almost in half,
This In itself is an unparalleled ac accomplishment
complishment accomplishment in the history of public
health. But more amaring still is the
fact that the decline is continuing at
an increasing rate from year to year.
Despite the fact that it was marked
by a business depression, unemploy unemployment
ment unemployment and other consequences, 1121
showed a greater decline in the tuber tuberculosis
culosis tuberculosis death rate than any year on
record. We have no better evidence
of the effectiveness of the public
health movement for the control of
"The lower death rates for organic
heart disease and for Brighfs dis disease
ease disease are additional evidences that the
public health work -of the last twenty

years has been effective In reducing
the incidence of the infectious dis diseases
eases diseases and local infections."
One cause of death which resulted
in greater ravages than ever in 1921
is said to have been the automobile.
Due to Automobile.
"For ten successive years," the bul
letin continues, "the death rate from
this cause has registered an increase.
The 1921 death rate is more than five
times that recorded for 1911; it is
four times as high as the death rate
recorded for 1915, and 61 per cent
higher than the figure for the year
1916. The control of the rising death
rate from this cause is one of the un unsolved
solved unsolved problems of police and accident
prevention work in American cities.
There is small consolation in the fact
that the number of automobiles has
also Increased, and that,' in conse consequence,
quence, consequence, there are fewer deaths in au automobile
tomobile automobile accidents per automobile In
operation than there were five or ten
years ago. The outstanding act is
that, whether being killed by the first
or fifth or tenth automobile, the num num-ber
ber num-ber of deaths caused by motor ve vehicles
hicles vehicles and the automobile death rate
continue to grow year after year.
"The most conspicuous bad spot in
the record of the year is the increased
death rate for diphtheria. The mor mortality
tality mortality from this disease was higher
than in any year since 1917. This is
all the more deplorable because the
means for the suppression of case in incidence
cidence incidence and case fatality should be
known to every health officer and ev every
ery every physician in the United States
and Canada.
"The scarlet fever rate was higher
than for any year since 1914."
Travelled Seven Miles to Find Him
After Two Years' Absence.
"Nigger." a thirty-year-old horse; es escaped
caped escaped from his stable one Thursday
night and travelled seven miles to
find his master. Lute Helm, owner of
the horse, is a retired farmer and hasl
lived In Moore's Hill, IaoL, for several
Helm says the horse is an old fam family
ily family pet and was left In the charge of
tenants on the Helm farm, but for the
last two years has not been off the
Helm was surprised on arising one
Friday to find the animal standing at
the back door neighing. In the fu furore
rore furore Nigger will have a comfortable
home near his master.
Woman Accuses Those in Bowl of
Setting Blaze in Her Place!
Since the time of Jonah all kinds of
fish stories have been told, but in in insisting
sisting insisting that a bowl of goldfish set fire
to her house the other afternoon, Mrs.
W. B. Shortman of Porterville, CaL,
takes laurels.
Mrs. Shortman had been out and re returned
turned returned to find her house filled with a
mass of dense smoke.
Search revealed books and papers
on a table near the bowl of goldfish
smoldering into flames. The sun shin shining
ing shining into the bowl of goldfish had con converted
verted converted it into a burning glass and set
fire to the papers.
Our stock of fresh meats, vege vegetables
tables vegetables and poultry is always the best
to be had. Reasonable prices' and
prompt delivery. Main Street Market.
Phone 103. 2-tf
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? 11-tf

"Rake" Said:Frequentfy to Make
Good Husband.

Not Every One Who Has Sown His
Wild Oats Before Marriage Con Continues
tinues Continues the Practice.
Although it was stated at the church
congress at Birmingham that "the re reformed
formed reformed rake never was and never will
be a good husband," there are folk who
hold an opposite opinion.
Elizabeth Ann does. She married a
reformed rake, and we were all aware
of her dubious experiment. We have
also watched it with interest. But to
the outside world Elizabeth Ann's hus husband
band husband appears to be all that he should
Certainly he is no longer a rake, al although
though although he was known as one before
marriage. But is he a good husband?
I have been asking Elizabeth a
London Answers writer states.
Now, Elizabeth Ann is a very common-sense
person. She doesn't, for In Instance,
stance, Instance, believe that every man must at
some time sow his wild oats and that
if he doesn't sow them before mar marriage
riage marriage he will do so after. She married
her reformed rake because she loved
him and believed in him.
Maybe she'd still have married frn,
had no reformation taken place hav having
ing having a woman's usual faith in her
powers as a reformer. But this by the
Her theory today is that the man
who has tasted to the full of worldly
pleasures and has turned from them.
has found out the hollow mockery of
them. For him they have lost their
appeal. He is unlikely to go back to
the things which fosmerly.drew rt,
so long as he is happy.
1 Elizabeth Ann has set' herself the
, task of keeping her man happy in life's
simpler joys. In the ties of her, her herself,
self, herself, and their ehlld, she places her
faith. And she does not believe that
faith will ever be shattered.
"Tim appreciates home life," she
told me. "He is getting more real
pleasure out of the rose garden and
lily pond we are making than he ever
derived from one of his riotous eve evenings.
nings. evenings. The perspective of his mind
has altered, and hell never go back to
his old wild ways."
Tim, as a reformed rake, makes a
good husband. Is he an exception?
When one probes Into the reasons
why some men become rakes one finds
that real wickedness Is not always the
driving power. There Is good and evil
in every man, and the victory of the
one er the other hinges on many things
Many a so-called rake la not a rake at
heart. He becomes so through en environment
vironment environment and lack of. thought. And
it is that sort of rake who, reformed,
.can become a good husband. Your
thoroughly bad character does not re reform.
form. reform. Society is willing to recognize true
reformation in a man, and has but a
short memory for his past, sins. Women
marry reformed rakes every day.
But Elizabeth Ann made a little con confession.
fession. confession. "There's one thing about Tim."
she said. "He never wants to go any anywhere
where anywhere or do anything such as the aver average
age average husband would expect to go and
do with his bride. He Is bored by many
things that would thrill me. Having got
tired of life's pleasures, they hold no
attraction for him now. So I have to
content myself with home life, and
leave the giddy whirl alone. That is
the price I must pay for having a hus husband
band husband who was once a rake."
And many women who marry' re reformed
formed reformed rakes have, to face this con condition.
dition. condition. But most of them fulfill It
willingly,, finding it worth while.
Business Block Church Project.
Church architecture and ideas have
received a new turn by the action of
the congregation of the First Baptist
church at Asheville, N.-C It is the
purpose to erect at a cost of $55000
an eight-story building on the church
property in the downtown section. The
new church building would provide
swimming pools, basketball courts,
reading rooms and baths In the base basement.
ment. basement. The main' church auditorium
would be on the ground floor, while the
second floor would be given over to a
modern Sunday school system. The
remaining stories would be converted
into business offices, the rental from
which would provide sufficient revenue
to meet the financial needs of the
church. Milwaukee Sentinel.
Flappers' Skirts Worth $1 an Inch.
The favorite uncle was fairly ra rational,
tional, rational, according to his two nieces, who
were of the flapper age, about every everything
thing everything except the matter of skirts. Here
he had foolish objections to brevity.
And the uncle had ways of enforcing
his opinion.
"You know what that man did?"
said one of the girls to a chum. "When
Judith and I came down to dinner he
asked mother for a tape measure. Said
he was going to give us a' dollar for
each Inch In our skirts. We're both
the same size, but Ruth's was longer.
Just by chance, and she got $3 more
than I did. Next time he comes rm
going to wear a train." Chicago Jour Journal.
nal. Journal. Establishing a Precedent.
"Do you think we ought to require
payment of loans made abroad?"
No, answered Farmer CorntosseL
."Tayln of loans Is a nuisance."
' .fBct cancellation of the debts to
ehlch I refer would sot assist you."
"it might, Pm afamn to be consider considerable
able considerable in debt and when payln' time
comes I dont see as how the authori authorities
ties authorities coTild fan to show me as much
consideration as they would a for foreigner."
eigner." foreigner."
BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure yon now, and
carry the worry. 11-tf

Fraternal Orders

Ocala Command-
ery Number 19,
Knights Templar,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at
:. 8 o'clock at the
Masonic Hall. A. L Lucas, C
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R.!A. ML, on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p jo.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams,' Secretary.
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11 United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory
at 8 o'clock p. m. :
f C. V. Roberts. Commtnder.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at eight
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.

L U. Forbes, C, C.
a K, Sage, K. of'R. & S. v

Tulula Lodge No. 22, L O. O.
meets every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
t Joseph Malever, N. G.
' W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M.j meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Fort King. Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second and fourth
Friday evenings of each month at 8
o'clock. Visiting sovereigns axe al
ways welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, C. C.
ChasK.' Sage, Clerk.
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective, Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren elwavs welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
W. R. Pedrick, E. B.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary, j
For real comfort this sum
mer you'll want a
Palm Beach Suit
Light and dark colors,- in
all the newest lines. Ap Appropriate
propriate Appropriate for sports, busi business,
ness, business, or formal evening
looks right
wears right
feels right
Second Floor Chace Building
Opposite Harrington Hall Hotel,
South Main Street.
1374 Peaektree Km4 AXXAICCsWC
I. Bearding- DeprtiBent Ctmftai riOO.OOQ.00 t
GrcNtBda and BoildincB.
1. Kew School BaQdinc modem la Enulpft
with prorisfcm tor opeair etaaa rooms.
2. Deportments: Grammar School, Acadarwia
CoUeffe-Prepantory. Mane, Art. Tum lm
Domeafle Science and Art.
L Physical Training a feature. ?
, Session begrisa September 14. 1922.
S rile for illustrated catato&te.
L. D. and EMMA B. SCOTT. Principala-
A 25-eent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try L Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 1341



Maybe you hear those little
squeaking noises in the running
of your car. If so, you'd bet better
ter better have ua listen to them for
you theyjnay be serious. We
are experts in repairing elec electrical
trical electrical troubles.
We Sell
James Engesser
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway

Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
IIE do not charge
" any thing extra
i for the high quality of
)$ printing we do or the
quick service. i
Let us do your next
& job in commercial l&
H printing.
Phone 51
Star Publishing Co.
Used Cars
11916 Ford Touring. .$125.00
11918 Ford Touring
with Starter $250.00
11921 Ford Sedan.
Just like new $550.00
11920 Ford Worm Drive
Truck. New tires. .$325.00
11920 Chevrolet Baby
Grand $325.00
11917 Buick "6"
E5adster. New tires. $325.00
Mack Taylor
I PHONE 348, Ocala, Fla.

- Am

If you have any local or society

items for the Star, call five-one.
Mrs. G. A. Carmichael went to
Gainesville today for a short visit
with friends.
Messrs. W. M. Palmer and Ed. Car
michael have returned from a short
business trip to New York city.
Mrs. J. R. Dewey and son, Mr. Rich
ard Dewey, have gone to the beach,
where they are anticipating a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant two weeks' vacation.
Rub-My-Tism for Rheumatism. Ad.
The Baltimore and Philadelphia
steamers of Merchants & Miners from
Jacksonville supply exceptional and
economical trips. Full information on
request to Mr. C. M. Haile, General
Agent, Jacksonville. It
Mr. Benjamin Weathers of Jack
sonville, arrived in Ocala Saturday
for a short visit to his parents, Mr.
and Mrs.,B
A. Weathers.
Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Hood expect to
leave Thursday for Hamilton, Ga.,
where hey are anticipating a pleasant
visit with Mrs. C. I. Hudson.
Messrs. E. E. Parks and J. T. Will Williams
iams Williams of Ocala are enjoying a short
stay at Miami, and while there are
making their headquarters at the Ta Ta-Miami
Miami Ta-Miami hotel.
Call phone 108 early and you
won't have long to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf
Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Schreiber and
Miss Dorothy Schreiber went to Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona Beach yesterday and will remain
at that pleasant place until Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. Mrs. J. H. McClymonds and niece,
Mrs. C. F. Benjamin, left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Atlanta, where they will
spend the remainder of the summer
with Miss Annie Sharpe.
Mrs. J. G. Batts left Saturday aft-
ernon for Smithville, Ga., where she
will visit relatives for some time and
wher she goes to stay with her son,
Mr. George Batts, who is spending
the summer there.
Careful attention to the wants of
people who know good meats when
they see them is what has built up the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf
A dinner without a nice piece of
fresh meat is like the play of Hamlet
with Hamlet on a vacation. JPhone us
you wants for tomorrow's dinner.
Main Street Market. Call 108. 2-tf
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Smith and
daughter Margaret, have returned
from a short trip to Sanford. They
were accompanied home by their
oldest daughter, Miss Chivalette
Smith, who has been visiting Miss
Dorothy Ray in Sanford.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Roesch and in
fant son arrived in Ocala today for a
visit with Mrs. Roesch's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Davis. They were ac accompanied
companied accompanied by J. W. Davis Jr., who has
been visiting them at their home in
Rub-My-Tism, an antiseptic. Adv.
Albert's Plant Food Is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c and 50c packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
Frank Ditto Jr., who went to St.
Petersburg Wednesday, returned home
Saturday, accompanied by his cousins,
Mr. Charles Fox and Mr. Bryan But Butler.
ler. Butler. Messrs. Fox and Butler will re
main in Ocala for a month, enjoying
trips to the gulf, the paradise of all
Mr. J. L. Christie spent a few days
in Ocala last week, keeping an eye
on the chero-cola business during the
absence of his brother, Mr. J. B.
Christie, who spent the past week in
Atlanta. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Christie
have recently gone to Gainesville,
where they expect to make their fu
ture home.
One of the most hopeful signs of
the times we have seen is a sale of
swivel chairs by the government.
American Lumberman (Chicago).
Miss 'Carrie Barco arrived home
yesterday from a pleasant trip to
Chattanooga, where she attended the
national convention of the B. & P. W.
Club. She is enthusiastic over the
meetings and the hospitality that the
city showed the delegates while there.
Miss Barco will go to Palatka today
to spend this week with her brother.


At Home
Palatka, August 3, 4, 5.
Lake City (pending) August 7, 8.
Leesburg, August 17.
Leesburg, August 25.
On the Road
Leesburg, July 13.
St. Augustine, July 24 25, 26.
Lake City pending, July 31, Aug. i.
Palatka, August 10, 11, 12.
Leesburg, August 18.
Leesburg, August 24.
666 cured Dengue Fever, AdV.
( RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month S3.00. All accounts payable ia
.illn nin ti thORA who hnvn TPS?-1
ular advertising accounts.
xxt a TTrn "a n 4- i
six feet by eight feet. Apply
the Star office. 17-3 t
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. All conven conveniences.
iences. conveniences. Apply to Mrs. J. W. Akin,
615 Tuscawilla street, or phone No.
235. 17-6t
LOST Ford rim, tire and licence No.
63331, between Lake Weir and La La-cota
cota La-cota on July 16. Notify J. B. Wal Walker,
ker, Walker, Lake Weir. 17-3t
DAYTONA BEACH New, complete
ly furnished, strictly modern apart apartment
ment apartment for rent, also garage. Com Communicate
municate Communicate with owner, Mrs. A. M.
Detrick, DeLand, Fla. 15-6t
WANTED Six room house in good
location. Phone 293, or call at Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood office, Gary block. 14-3t
FOR RENT Three or four furnish
ed romos, furnished nicely for light;
housekeeping. Apply 212 Orange
avenue. v14-6t
FOR SALE A lot of household fur furniture
niture furniture in good condition Phone 475
or call at the residence of Harvey
Clark, 22 Tuscawilla St. 14-3t
FOUND Sunday afternoon, a. lady's
pocket book on Oklawaha ave avenue.
nue. avenue. The same may be had by
identification and paying for this ad.
Phone 474. 13-tf
H. H. SUMMERLIN Shoe Repair
Shop, IVs. Magnolia St., west of the
courthouse. Repairing youths' shoes
60c. and $1; adults' $1.25, $1.50 and
$1.75; all others $2.25 and $2.50. lm
FOR SALE On Fort King avenue,
easy terms, one lot 60 x 500. See
Mrs. J. H. Crameu, East Fort King
avenue. 13-tf
FOR SALE Five foot roll top desk;
large safe with steel vault; Bowser
kerosene oil tank, 185 gallon, one one-gallon
gallon one-gallon stroke; Dayton computing
scales. Address Belleview Trading
Co., Belleview, Fla. 12-6t
FOR SALE General store, good lo location,
cation, location, bargain for some one with
$1000 to $1500. For particulars ad address
dress address Store, care Star. 12-6t
nial Hotel is again open. Regular
meals 50c. Mrs. S. B. Arnold, Man
ager. ll-6t
FOR SALE One Overland four 1921.
Five good tires, one has never been
on car; $300. Very best shape. The
Autogenous Welding Co. ll-6t
WANTED Married man wants posi
tion as clerk in grocery store. Have
had three years experience and can
furnish references. If interested
now or in the near future, address
J. H. Gale, Route A, Box 67, Ocala,
Fla. ll-6t
FOR SALE Registered Poland China
boar; weight about 400 pounds. Ad Address
dress Address George Adams, Routet A,
Phone 39M. 10-6t
FOR RENT Light housekeeping
apartment, furnished. Apply to E.
A. Revels at Revels' Studio. 8-tf
OAT SEED FOR SALE 500 bushels
genuine old Florida 90-day oat seed.
The only sure crop oat for this sec section.
tion. section. Ten bushel lots, $2 per bushel.
Newcomb Barco, Cotton Plant, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 6-18-lm
Our drivers want to help you get all
the ICE you need every day this sum summer
mer summer but they need your help.
When you put your ICE CARD out
on time, you save them extra trips
and that's saving ice for everybody.
When you keep the ice compartment
of your refrigerator free from food
and bottles, you are saving time and
Just these two simple rules, follow followed
ed followed daily, will help us make sure that
you are well served this summer.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.

rn en




A little before 3 o'clock Sunday
morning Officer Morgan' accidentally
broke up the play house of an un unknown
known unknown fire bug who had set fire to a
small barn in the horrow east of
South Magnolia street near the old
light plant. Mr. Morgan was walking
up Magnolia street in the performance
of his duties as night policeman when
'he noticed that the barn was on fire
and sent in the alarm. Chief Cham Chambers
bers Chambers says that there is little doubt
that the fire was of incendiary origin
as it started from the outside and had
just burned through the south wall of
the barn when discovered. The de department
partment department made a quick response to
the call and extinguished the blaze
with a hand extinguisher.
The many rains of the season am
struction crews at work on the city's
iPavinS program. Main street suffer-

. ?,ed a day and a half back-set from the

heavy rains of yesterday afternoon
and evening. Much of the pavement
already laid was washed so badly that
it had to be re-laid this morning and
most of the foundation yet unpaved
had to be repaired.
Mr .and Mrs. J. Chas. Smith and
children left today for Daytona
Beach, where they will spend a month
or two. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pillans
who went to the beach a few days' ago,
will share a cottage with the Smith
The Ocala friends of Mrs. Blanche
Montgomery, whose home now is in
Albuquerque, N. M., are glad to have
her with them. She and her younger
brother, Mr. Spurgeon Ausley of
Green Cove, are visiting their brother,
Mr. James Ausley, and family.
Our always generous friend, J. W.
Johnson, who ha3 just returned from
a visit to his old home in Georgia,
brought us a genuine Georgia peach
today. It was as big as a cantaloupe
and a thousand times sweeter.
Mrs. Mabel Johnson has returned
from a Sunday visit to Jacksonville.
Air. U. is. Kicks, a clever young
druggist from Brunswick, Ga., is
making up prescriptions at the Court
Mrs. W. F. Blesch left last week fcr
a summer visit to Denver, Colo.
Miss Hazel McAteer is assisting
: "O O : 4.1 1fUn Om U 'n
Miss Rena Smith, in Miss Smith's
popular and well-appointed millinery
Mr. Philip Murphy of Avon Park is
in town today, greeting his numerous
Ocala friends.
Miss Margaret Taylor arrived home
yesterday afternoon from Chatta Chattanooga,
nooga, Chattanooga, Tenn., where she has been at attending
tending attending the national convention of the
B. & P. W. Club for the past week.
Miss Taylor left last night for Keen,
N. H., where she will spend the sum summer
mer summer at the Eastman camp.
666 quickly relieves a cold. Adv.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Malever left Satur
day night for Baltimore, New York
and other points for the purpose of
making purchases for the firm of J.
Malever here. Predictions are that
merchandise is now at a level where
Mr. Malever can secure all lines of
dry goods at even better prices" than
he has been able to offer his custom customers
ers customers in the past. Mr. Malever is pre predicting
dicting predicting a banner business esason this
fall, and says he is going to buy ac
cordinely. He will be away about
three weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Collier are re
membering their Ocala friends with
cards. They are now at Hot Springs,
Ark., attending the All-South Chris Christian
tian Christian Endeavor convention. Florida has
a large delegation in attendance, and
is drawing much favorable comment
on the excellent work done. The Hot
Springs New Era makes the follow
ing comment on the Florida badge:
"The delegates to the All-South con
vention are wearing a most attractive
badge. Suspended from an orange
colored ribbon there is a large cellu
loid orange and on the ribbon the
word 'Florida" printed in purple. The
delegation is receiving considerable
attention because of its badge, its in
teresting songs and the enthusiasm of
its members." Mr. and Mrs. Collier,
whose marriage was solemnized on
the 11th of July at the home of the
bride in Vidalia, Ga., have been en enjoying
joying enjoying the intervening time seeing
points of interest, and will visit other
places before returning home.
'Optometrist and Optician
sJrc J? Tiht Sneoalist
114 Main Street. Jacksonville
- 18 East Broadway, Ocala





Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

Tl. spirit of music prompts man
to whistle and sing in odd places. It's
a cartoon fallacy that a man bums
"Rockuby Baby" when walking the
floor with the first-born. But who has
not listened outside a bathroom door
and heard amidst the splashes from
the tub the voice of a man who never
dares, sing in front of his family, raised
in the luscious phrases of some ballad
mellowed in the acoustics of the tiled
room? Listen to the halting warblings
of the man between swipes of his
razor. He also sings. The spring
time brings the merry hum of the
lawn mower. But like the piccolo's
shrill note above the rumble of the
kettle drums In the orchestra, one
hears the whistling of the man at the
handle. What do they sing? Tell me
a man's favorite sorig and m tell you
when he was wed, says the Toledo
Blade. The man In the tub, the man
with the razor, and the man behind
the mower all are humming the pop-
j ular ballads of their courting days.
. TTsi ttaos pnn fro f Vi Ck MIM thov
For these songs, the ones they
hummed-meaningly and feelingly over
the piano on Sunday nights after the
girl's parents had retired, were the
last songs they ever learned.
Heroism seldom receives an ade adequate
quate adequate reward, although If one desired
to grow philosophical about It one
might tritely affirm that heroism Is Its
own reward, says the Christian Sci Science
ence Science Monitor. But the case with which
this paragraph Is concerned was one
In .which the real reward was given.
Miss Rilla Conrad of Pittsburgh had
such a keen sense of hearing that she
detected a break in the rail when a
fast passenger train was passing over
it. She reported the matter, the rail
was fixed probably forestalling a
wreck and the railroad began to
wonder about a reward. .Would they
give her gold? Would they give ner
diamonds? The mind of a genius
solved the problem, and they gave her
a new spring hat.
The word snob Is not, as many be believe,
lieve, believe, mere slang, but It Is of respec respectable,
table, respectable, yes, even of distinguished ori origin,
gin, origin, for It Is the abbreviation of two
Latin words, sine nobllitate, meaning
without nobility. This term was once
used to Indicate English university
students who 'were not of the nobil nobility.
ity. nobility. The pretensions of these men
brought the word Into ill favor, for
they aped the manner, and clothing of
the nobs. There are nobs and snobs
In our schools and in society today,
not by accident of birth, but because
some persons recognize true standards
of gentility and others do not.
The New Xork Globe has discovered
a rich man who wants to put his
wealth to use, but isn't sure of the
best way. He has asked his readers
for suggestions. They are many and
various. They Include homes for the
aged, endowed hospital beds for the
poor, housing at cost, scientific re research,
search, research, technical education, health
clinics, educational films and scores
of other projects of benevolence or up uplift.
lift. uplift. Nobody has yet suggested the
best use of all, remarks the Washing Washington
ton Washington Times, which is for the rich man
to put his money to work making Jobs
for the people who can do their own
uplifting best when they get earned
Mr. Edison might stop getting out
I queslionaires long enough to arvent a
I noiseless lawn mowfer-Boston 'Shoe
and Leather Reporter. v ;;.

IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front,
yard. Every modern coriven coriven-ence
ence coriven-ence in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
. Proprietor


Phone 296
Exchange Profewora. y,
Spain Is considering a proposal frni
the Belgian government for the ex exchange
change exchange of professors and students be between
tween between Spain and Belgium. According
to the suggested arrangement th
Spanish and Belgian professors will
continue to draw their salaries from
their home governments and Institu Institutions,
tions, Institutions, and will receive in addition a :
bonus from the governments to which
they are sent. Arrangements are under
consideration also for a harmonization
of the scholastic' requirements of the
Belgian and Spanish universities. In
order that students may receive credit
In their own Institutions for courses
taken abroad.
Pointer for Parent.-;S
Mrs. Flatbush How did you com!
to decide on a name for the baby?
Mrs. Bensonhurst Well, we began
at A, and thought of all the names,
beginning with that letter; then w
took B, and so went through, the
whole alphabet. ;
"But the child's name is Alice, I
thought," ?
"So It Is. When we got as far as
Z we went back and began all ver
again at A."
Britain's Motor Cars., Cars.,-The
The Cars.,-The number of motor vehicles of all
kinds registered in Great Britain from
Jan. l'to Aug. "31, 1921, was 870,782,
and the gross amount of taxes collect
ed was 9,876,105. which Is distrib distributed
uted distributed as follows: England and Wales,
8,777,863; Scotland 888,227; Ireland,
News that a salvage syndicate has
started work ln an English harbor
where one of the galleons of the Span Spanish
ish Spanish Armada lies beneath 30 feet of
sand, is rather thrilling. It Is not so
much the Ingots of gold that may be
hidden in the old vessel that stirsthe
Imagination, but the mere Idea of hav having
ing having one of these historic warriors -of
the sea brought again to light. Who
knows but that other vessels might He
in waters where they may be found?
The galley of Ulysses, 'or Instance, or
part of Antony's fleet at ActiumC
Scientists who "announce that they
have succeeded In transmuting tung tungsten
sten tungsten into helium have opened up vast
realmsof research. The event Is hope hopeful.
ful. hopeful. If the old problem of transmuta transmutation
tion transmutation of metals has at last been solved
some of the later questions which have
been baffling society will no doubt be
answerd. V
Biologists have discovered that
electrical tests will, tell whether a a-plaui
plaui a-plaui Is alive or dead and, if still
alive, how long It will live. Tests in
the past proved that the milkman
very often Is a fatal shock to a pet
A statistician has calculated that
married men are more reliable than
single men. In the ratio of six to one.
Nowadays a married -man needs to be
about six times as reliable to measure
up to his increased responsibilities.
Those latest jumps In the price of
Liberty bonds are reminding a whole
lot of people that it would have been
better to hold onl
In this weather a person at least
knows why he is paying good aoney
for coal.
Now it appears that they do not
even wear "Teddy bears" any. more.
Here's to the girls, God bless 'em,
no matter how they dress
Boston Shoe and Leather Reporter.

Full Text
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