The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
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

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:
UF00075908:06227

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

EVENING

STAR

WEATHER FORECAST Cloud j ; local showers tonight or Wednesday; no change in temperature.
TEMPERATURES This morning 72; this afternoon, 94.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JUNE 20. 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 145
Sun rises tomorrow, 5:25; Seta, 7:33
BABE RUTH AGAIN LABOR BOARD IS
POSTAL RATES MM
SOON BE LOWERED
M1HEHS AIID RAIL
WORKERS CONFER
STOHMGHT CASTLE
STRUCK ef BULLETS
U. S. GUUROATS VILL
PROCEED TO Clll
OUT OF THE GAME PREPARING REPLY
-
S

Meeting Tonight Will Discuss Plans
For Concerted Strike Action By
the Two Organizations

Cincinnati. June 20. (Associated
press). Interest here today in the
railroad situation centered in the con-,
ference tonight between officials of
the miners and railroad shop crafts craftsmen
men craftsmen when the union plans for concert concerted
ed concerted strike action between these organ organization
ization organization will be heard.
B. M. Jewell, head of the railway
employes department of the American
Federation of Labor, and John L.
Lewis, president of the United Mine
Workers at a conference yesterday
discussed the agenta for tonight's
meeting and mapped out a plan of ac action
tion action to propose to officials of the
unions.
EDUCATION MATTERS UP BE BEFORE
FORE BEFORE THE FEDERATION
Cincinnati, June 20. (Associated
Press). Organized labor's attitude on
educational questions was before the
American Federation of Labor conven convention
tion convention today. Overshadowing the usual
questions centering about the contents
of school text books, courses of study
on the labor movement and free school
books, was the resolution proposing
an investigation of the "alleged dis discriminatory
criminatory discriminatory action contemplated by
Harvard College" to deny admission to
Hebrews.
CONFEDERATE VETERANS
GATHER AT RICHMOND
Richmond, June 20. (Associated
Press). The Confederate veterans of-1
ficially opened their thirty-second an annual
nual annual reunion here today. Speakers at
the initial session are General Julian
S. Carr, commander-in-chief; Gover Governor
nor Governor Trinkle, of Virginia; Dr. Douglas
E. Freeman, the reunion "orator, and
Senator Pat Harrison, of Mississippi.
LINTON-STRICKLAND
The Times-nion of Wednesday
contained the following account of the
Linton-Strickland wedding:
Snyder M. E. church parsonage was
the scene of a quiet, but pretty wed
ding Monday evening, June 12, when
Mrs. Mabel A. Strickland of Ocala,
became the bride of Mr. Malcolm O.
Linton, formerly of Boston, Ga., but
now of Ocala. Rev. Dr. D. E. Idelman,
pastor, officiated. The only attend attendants
ants attendants were Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Short,
formerly of Toronto, Can., life-long
friends of the bride. After a few days
in Jacksonville and Pablo Beach, Mr.
and Mrs. Linton will go to Oak, Fla.,
where Mr. Linton is employed by the
Arlo Box Company. They both have
a host of friends, who will extend
congratulations.
Reception for the Bride and Groom
Oak, June 20. The spacious home
of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Newcome at
Oak, was ablaze with light Friday
evening, June 16th, when anjnformal
reception was held in honor of Mr.
and Mrs. Malcolm O. Linton, whose
marriage took place in Jacksonville
Monday, June 12th. About one hun hundred
dred hundred and twenty guests were present.
Music was furnished during the eve evening
ning evening by an orchestra from Ocala.
After refreshments were served the
guests were invited to the auditorium
of the school house where dancing
was enjoyed to a late hour.
Mrs. Linton before her marriage
was Mrs. Mabel A. Strickland, and
has been employed for the last three
years in the office of the Arlo Box
Company, where by her lovable dispo disposition
sition disposition and charming personality, she
has won the respect and love of the
whole community. Several other
parties are scheduled in her honor
during the coming week.
Mr. Linton is superintendent of the
sawmill at the Arlo Box Company
and has a host of friends who are
congratulating him on his good for fortune
tune fortune in winning so charming a wife.
The residence owned by Mrs. W. T.
Gary on East Broad and Tuscawilla
streets, and which she has been re remodeling
modeling remodeling into "apartments, is nearly
finished. There will be two separate
and complete apartments, one upstairs
and one downstairs. The upstairs
apartment has been provided with a
comfortable porch and a bathroom has

been added to the downstairs apart apartment,
ment, apartment, which will make them very com complete
plete complete and comfortable. Mr. and Mrs.
Bland Ware will occupy the apartment
""" on the ground floor.

Residence of Sir James Craig Fired
Upon While the Premier and
Mrs. Craig Were Asleep

Belfast, June 20. (By Associated
Press. Shots were fired today in the
vicinity of Stormont Castle, which
was purchased by the Ulster govern government
ment government as the official residence of Sir
James. Craig, premier, who with his
wife took up their residence there,
for the first time last night. Officials
are reticent regarding the firing.
It developed later that the attack
on the premier's home was more se serious
rious serious than at first reported. Several
bullets struck the building where
Craig and his wife were sleeping.
RESULTS OF IRISH ELECTION
Dublin, June 20. (By Associated
Press). Forty-four coalition pro-
i treatv members and twenty-five coali-
jtion republicans were elected to the
insn parliament irom contested ana
uncontested constituencies, according
to returns so far received.
WILDCATS PLAY IN
OCALA THIS WEEK
After three days' hard work over
the phone and wire, the management
of the Wildcats got disgusted with
long distance work and sent Red Ul-
rich and Jimmie Liddell into Jackson
ville with orders to get games m
Ocala for Thursday and Friday. A
phone message from these boys this
morning advises us that after run
ning their legs nearly off they have
succeeded in getting a team out of
Jacksonville to play here Thursday
and Friday. The team is based on the
Wood-McDamel team of the city
league but has some substitutes from'
the other city teams because a part
of the Wood-McDaniel team cannot
get away from work. Red and Jim
mie tell us that it is practically the
same team that licked the stuffin, out
of Lake City week before last, so we
are assured that a good pair of
games will be seen on the local park
this week. Don't forget the days,
Thursday and Friday.
The games will costthe locals $300.
Let's have a $300, crowd on Thursday
and show the boys that Ocala is be behind
hind behind her good team. By the way, are
you fans afraid you will melt? Are
you sugar or salt? Just because it
looks a little like rain don't sit down
at home and think there will be no ball
game. The Ocala park drains rapid rapidly
ly rapidly and the team can play after a rain.
Another thing to think about is the
financial end of the game. The Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats have to pay the visiting team
for the games whether they are played
or not. If you let a little' cloud scare
you away from the game and every
other loyal (?) fan f does the same
thing, where are the gate receipts
coming from ? Think it over. Are you
loyal to your team ? It is a good team.
The best Ocala has had in years. How
about supporting it? Lake City play played
ed played Ocala before a $600 crowd and
Lake City is smaller than Ocala.
PALS BEST THE WILDCATS
IN A TWELVE-INNING GAME
Palatka fandom was given a real
baseball treat yesterday when the
Ocala Wildcats gave them a twelve twelve-inning
inning twelve-inning struggle before they came out
winner by a three to two score. Red
Ulrich did the tossing for the Wildcats
and Gordon Epperson worked for the
Pals. Epp was in fine form and went
the twelve innings in good style. Red
had a bad first inning but after that
things went along nip and tuck until
the seventh when Epp eased up enough
to let the Wildcats make a couple, of
tallies. The Pals made two runs in
the first inning when they got four
hits off Red and an error from the
Ocala lads. Callahan was the first
man at bat andhit the first pitched
.ball for a home run. Things looked
blue for the Wildcats but after the
Pals made one more run in that in
ning it was nothing to nothing until
the seventh when Ocala made two runs
and tied the score. From then until
J the last of the twelfth
neither side
j scored but a couple of two-baggers in
i the twelfth gave the Pals the winning
' run. Jimmie Liddell iriade a couple
of stellar catches in center field that
won the applause of the grand stands.
Score by innings: R H E

Palatka 200 000 000 001 3 10 2
Ocala .. 000 000 200 0002 6 3

President Johnson Removed the Recal

citrant Player Following Yes
terday's Adgument
Chicago, June 20. President John
son of the American League suspended
Babe Ruth today. No limit was an
nounced for the suspension,' following
receipt of Umpire Dineen's report.
The suspension of "Ruth came in conse
quence of a dispute between Ruth and
Umpire Dineen in yesterday's game
between New York and Cleveland in
the former city. Ruth was removed
from the game during the eighth in inning.
ning. inning. Later: It was announced later in
the day that Ruth's suspension would
be for three days.
STRAUSS PLED GUILTY;
SENTENCED FOR LIFE
Jackson, Mich., June 20. (By
the j
Associated Press). George -Strauss,
confessed slayer of Alice Mallett, who
ped guilty to first degree murder to today,
day, today, was immediately sentenced to
solitary confinement for life.
CHEAP HOTEL RATES WILL
PREVAIL AT NEW ORLEANS
New Orleans, June 20. Doughboys,
gobs and marines, who attend the
American Legion national convention
in New Orleans October 16 to 2t, may
obtain a "bunk" for $1.50 a day, as a
result of an agreement between rep representatives
resentatives representatives of seven leading hotels
and convention officials.
The hotel men have consented to
establish a rate of $1.50 for rooms
without baths and $2.50 with baths.
This rateNs based on a minimum of
three persons to the room. If the
service man prefers to dwell in soli solitary
tary solitary grandeur he will pay $4.50 or
$7.50, dependent upon whether his
room is equipped with a bath.
All reservations for hotel rooms
during the five days, of the convention
will be made through the forty-eight
Legion state adjutants, who will for
ward the reservations to the hotels
and housing committee of the conven
tion.
Some of the most famous hostelries
in the South are a party to the agree agreement
ment agreement for reduction in rates. Included
m the list are the Grunewald, St.
Charles, DeSoto, Lafayette, Monte
eonei Bienville and Planters. Legion
officials obtained assurances from all
hotel managers that all rooms. ex
eluding those occupied by permanent
guests, will be turned over to the con
vention visitors.
MODERN IMPROVEMENTS
BY GEORGE PAPPAS
George Pappas, who recently pur
chased the stock and is doing business
at Peyser's former stand in the Har
rington Hall block, has made many
improvements and changes for the
convenience of his patrons. He has
installed a new, up-to-date cigar stand
and shoe shine parlor and today is in
stalling a modern soda fountain,
and hopes soon to be serving cooling
i i
Beverages to nis patrons.
Dudley Cole delightfully entertained
at a surprise party last evening, cele-
brating his nineteenth birthday, at his
home on Fifth street. Music and
games were enjoyed until a late hour
when refreshments of ice cream, cake
and candy were served. The young
people participating in this delightful
affair were Misses Ruth Simmons,
Ullaine Barnett, Elizabeth Bennett,
Messrs. Claude Barnett, Dudley Cole,
Will Barnett, Kingman and Gordon
Cole and Mrs. B. G. Cole.
Miss Mabel Meffert left early this
morning for Savannah, where she will
join Misses Theo and Nell Wallis, and
sail for New York city on the Savan Savannah
nah Savannah Line. Miss Meffert will go to
Camp Billings, Vt., where she will act
as camp councillor until the middle
of August. Miss Theo Wallis will
spend the- summer on Long Island
and Miss Nell Wallis will 'spend the
summer in camp in the mountains of
Pennsylvania.
The American Railway Express Co.
of this city has among its live stock
a delivery horse that has queer ideas
of what he should shapen his teeth on.
His specialty is biting the tops off of
water faucets, nipping off one this
morning in the rear of the express of office
fice office for the fourth time.

Meanwhile Railway Unions are Voting

Almost Solidly in Favor
Of a Strike
Chicago, June 20. (By Associated
Press). A formal reply to the com communication
munication communication of ten railway unions, who
informed the railroad labor board a
railroad strike would be authorized if
the present referendum favored a sus suspension
pension suspension of work, is being prepared by
the board, it was learned today. The
reply to the union chiefs will not be
forwarded for several days.
Meanwhile union headquarters are
speeding up the strike vote in an ef effort
fort effort to have it completed and tabulat tabulated
ed tabulated by next Saturday, when the general
committee representing the rail unions
meets here to canvass the returns.
Fifty thousand ballots cast by shop
craft employes are almost solidly for
the strike, according to Secretary
Siott of the railway employes depart
ment of the" federation of labor.
NEW HOTEL FOR TALLAHASSEE
Miami, June 20. (Associated
Press). Regar and O'Neil, of this cty,
have announced that they will within
the near future begin construction of
a 100 room hotel in Tallahassee, with
the expectation that it will be ready
for business Jjy January 1, next.
Associated with the concern is J. L.
Tallevast, who built and for some
years managed the Hillsborough Hotel
in Tampa and who 'at one time was
connected with hotels here.
CHEAP STREET CAR FARES
Miami, June 20. (Associated
Press.) Weekly tickets entitling the
bearer to ride on street cars in Miami
all day for 18 cents a day, have been
issued by the Miami Beach Electric
Company. The plan was adopted
after other cities in the country had
found that it virtually elimated jitney
traffic, which has made great inroads
into trolley -car receipts.
The new tickets are sold for $1.25
each and each entitles the bearer to
ride all he pleases on all lines in the
city from Monday morning until the
following Sunday midnight.
BATTING AVERAGES BOOMING
The batting averages of the Wild
cats took a climb in last week's games
;The lads are beginning to get their
eyes on the pill and when they do
connect it means look out ball game.
Here is what they are hititng to date:
Names Av. AB H
Van Landingham . .309 55 17
Harris 272 11 3
Overstreet .254 55 14
Wood 241 62 15
Taylor .235 68 16
Brooks .232 56 13
Leavengood 218 32 7
Rymer .217 23 5
Leon .210 .19 4
Whitney .210 19 4
Ulrich 179 34 6
Liddell 160 50 8
Team .231 484 112
VAttnrA m., 0 of
pirml nves of th electric flight Tilant.
met with an accident a few days ago.
While erecting a new light pole one
0f the men helping let the pike pole he
orna ncincp sliTi nnri if. fell nrA fTTHV
Mr.Maynard a glancing blow on the
head, the sharp point making a bad
cut and badly bruising his head, but
Ed is up and out again looking after
I his duties as usual.
Friends of Maxey Dell, the fourteen-year-old
son of Mr. and. Mrs. J.
Maxey Dell, of Gainesville, will be
glad to know that he is doing nicely,
after an operation for appendicitis
performed several days ago in River Riverside
side Riverside hospital. Times-Union.
The foregoing will be of interest in
Ocala, where Maxey Dell is well
known, and also because it was while
at Silver Springs he was taken sick.
The laying of cement sidewalks and
curbs on South Sanchez street is pro progressing
gressing progressing rapidly. The work has been
retarded somewhat by rain and the
necessity of removing several large
trees and stumps, but in another two
weeks the contractor hopes to have
the work completed.
Mrs. Ray Garnett of Plant City is
the guest of her sister, Miss Rena
Smith.

Effort to Get Bonus Bill Before Senate
Today Failed Aliens Will Soon

Have Their Property Again
Washington, June 20. (Associated
Press ). The administration is consid considering
ering considering decreasing the second class post postal
al postal rates, it was said today at the
White House. The subject was dis
cussed at length at today's cabinet
meeting and President Harding and
Secretary Work were inclinde to be believe
lieve believe that at least part of the increase
in second class rates made during the
war should not be removed, v
BONUS ADVOCATES FAILED
An effort to get the bonus bill before
the Senate failed today. The Senate
adopted by fifty-one to twenty-two a
motion to iay on the table the motion
by Senator Walsh, democrat, of Mas
sachusetts,- to displace the tariff bill
with the bonus measure.
PROPERTY WILL BE RETURNED
Legislation has been prepared which
will return to approximately thirty
thousand Germans and Austrians the
property taken over during the war by
the alien property custodian in
amounts of $10,0M) or less.
HARDING WONT GO TO ALASKA
President Harding's tentatively pro
jected Alaskan trip this summer has
been abandoned, it was announced to today
day today at the White House.
SHIP SUBSIDY POSTPONED
President Harding has given in
formal sanction to republican House
leaders for postponement of ship sub
sidy consideration one month.
PARKER & GUYNN
BACK AT OLD STAND
The Parker & Guynn stand in the
Ocala House block looks vacant and
lonesome today but what is the loss of
the east side of the square is the gain
of North Magnolia street for this firm
has "moved its goods back into its for former
mer former stand just north of the Theus fur furniture
niture furniture store. Since the fire in Febru February,
ary, February, Parker & Guynn have kept store
in three different locations and it is a
satisfaction to them and their custom customers
ers customers to have them back home again.
Their new borne which Mrs. Chace
has built for them on the old site is a
much more modern and up to the min minute
ute minute store than the old one. Nothing
has been omitted from the equipment
of the reconstructed building to make
it a model store. Large new sjiow
windows oi tne latest design, new
shelving and large new clothing dis display
play display cases are some of the new feat features
ures features of this store.
JACKSONVILLE HAS AN
UP-TO-DATE FIRE BOAT
Jacksonville, June 20. (Associated
Press). The City Commission, be
cause the fire boat now rapidly near near-ing
ing near-ing completion here, will have high
pressure pumps of great capacity,
will establish water main heads at the
front of several streets along the
water in order to press the boat into
service should anything happen to the
high pressure pumps at the water
works during a fire. The boat' could
connect its pumps to the water mains
and furnish almost as much pressure
as the water works.
The fire boat is a converted sub
marine chaser, purchased from the
Navy Department for one dollar. It
was brought here from an eastern
navy yard and a local concern is in
stalling the fire fighting equipment.
Placing of the vessel in commission,
which it is expected will be done
within the next six weeks, will result
in a reduction of approximately
twenty-live per cent in insurance
rates on Buildings along the nver
front.
Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Adams, Miss
Dorothy Adams and their guest. Miss
Gladys Carpenter of Fayette Iowa,
who have ben enjoying a few days at
Dayton Beach, have returned home.
Mr. Tob Bracken," who was a member
of the house party returning Monday
night, remained to return home with
Mr. and Mrs. Adams and party.
Master Wilbur Gary will join the
other Ocala boys who are anticipating
such an enjoyable summerat Camp
Sappbine, Brevard, N. C
. Miss Louise Collins returned to her
home in Busline 11 Sunday after a visit
of a week with Miss Hazel Ricketson.

Three American Buildings Struck By
Sheik During Sunday's
Bombardment

Peking, June 20. (By Associated
Press.) Three American buildings in
Canton were struck by shells during
Sunday's bombardment of the city by
the gunboats of Sun Yat Sen, in the
attempt to recapture his stronghold.
American Minister Schurman asked
Rear Admiral Strauss to rush pro
tection to Canton and American gun
boats are expected to proceed there.
The extent of damage to American
property was not stated. A protest
was made to Sun Yat Sen against in indiscriminate
discriminate indiscriminate firing. f
OUTLAWS ATTACKED JAPANESE
LOGGING CAMP X
Tokio, June 20. Outlaws attacked,
a Japanese logging camp 300 miles
from Vladivostok and it is feared all
Japanese warship has gone to the
Japanees warship has gone to the
scene of the attack. :
WARD WILL KEEP MUM
UNTIL AFTER HIS TRIAL
White Plains, June 20. (Associated
Press). Details of the blackmail plot
which Ward says led to the killing of
Peters will not be disclosed, even at
the trial of Ward for murder, his coun
sel announced today. I
TRAIN KILLED FOUR
Wichita, Kan June 20.-( Associated
Press) Four harvest hands were kill
ed by a train near here today.
MANY A. A. A. EMBLEMS ON
MOTOR CARS, IN MARION
Many t the cars here now carry on
their radiators the official "A. A. A."
emblem of the American Automobile
Association. Only a very small pro proportion
portion proportion of the total number of auto
mobiles in the city and county are as
yet members of the Marion County
Motor Club, however. The Marion
County Motor Club is,a branch of the
A. A. C. and its members .are legal
members of every motor club in the
United States affiliated with the na national
tional national organization, including the
largest and most famous motor clubs
in the country.
The membership of finance depart department
ment department of the Marion, County Motor
Club proposes to leave nothing un undone
done undone in an effort to enroll a large
membership. Mr. W. T. Gary, chair chairman
man chairman of the department, expects to
have the drive well in hand during
this week.
The members of the A. A. A. are
entitled to free mechanical service,
free touring and road information,
and free legal aid wherever there is
an affiliated motor club in any section
of the United States. The member membership
ship membership card of the Marion County Motor
Club is good for a fifty dollar bond in
any court in the country, in case a
member is arrested for unknowingly
violating some ordinance or state law.
Robert Blowers, who recently grad-
uated from Columbia Military Acad Academy
emy Academy at Columbia, Term., and who
spent a short vacation here with his
parents, Mrand Mrs. A. C. Blowers,
has gone to Fort McClellan for a six
weeks course in the citizens military
training camp.
PERSONAL TAXES
PAST DUE
Notice is hereby given that
Personal Taxes are now long
past doe, and that 1 shall pro
ceed to collect same by levy, if
necessary, as required by law.
W.1f. SfRIPUNG
. ; Tax Collector
t Marion County, Florida



" "OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY. JUNE 20. 12

Ocala Evening Star
raWIUked Every Day Except Sady fcy
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

H. i. Blttlaser, PreI4et
H. D. Leaves;, Viee-PetA,et
P. V. Leaveac, Seere try-Trerr
J. H. BeJ 1. K41f r
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofflc as
second-class matter.

day afternoon, and found neither drug
store nor garage open to quench the
respective thirsts of ourselves and
our gas chariot. But in our search
for someone to explain the whys and
wherefores of the aeserted village, we
heard cries which solved the mystery.

Everybody had closed up to go to the
ball game."

DODGING THEIR DUTY

TELEPHONES
il. !-.. OfOee 2l5"L
Editorial Department JE" '!
Society Ueporter gtTe-Oaa
member Associated press
The Associated Press la "T,eir,
entitled tor the use tor republication ol
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited In this P&Pr Pf
also the local newa published herein.
All rights of republication or special
dispatches herein, are, also reserved.

DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year. In advance '.
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Three months, in advance X-
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Display t Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composl Composl-.
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six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
nAitn i ,nar nt additional. Rates

based on tour-inch minimum. Less than

four inches win lane a niRuer
which will be furnished upon applies-

Readlasr Xotleeai Five cents per line

for first Insertion; three cents per nne
ah auibseauent insertion. One

change a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

' ; We would like to be here, when Sir
Conan Doyle passes over the border,

that we might hear the great yarns he

will send back. Orlando Reporter
Star. I
How's that? You do not contem
plate leaving Orlando ?
Trim your limbs, urges City Man

ager Hall. If we ever saw any trim

mer limbs than those in this city we

would like him to specify. Tampa

Tribune.

Nothine but death will eradicate

some of the Trib's tendencies.

It is peculiar that any man who

hates En eland as much as Hearst

does, would go there for a vacation
Orlando Reporter-Star.

He went there to get his name in

the papers, and you are helping out

his little' scheme.

The sun will move this month from

the constellation Taurus into Gemini

but that needn't worry the flapper,

Her plans and specifications will be

revealed just the same. Phil Arm
strong in Times-Union.

Should be more so, in consideration
of the fact that the constellation is

twins.

The Ocala Star thinks "Fatty" Ar Ar-buckle
buckle Ar-buckle should be "rendered" into toilet
soap. But highly "scented" soaps are

not used by the best folk. Tampa

Tribune.

Naw, we didn't say anything about
toilet soap, nor best folk, neither. Get
your cross-eyed spectacles; the others

are working badly.

President Harding seems determin
ed to go down in history as an eco

nomist. Let him bend his efforts to
cutting down the huge appropriations
for printing. Millions of pamphlets

.and books are printed by the govern

iment printing office which nobody

ever reads but the -proofreaders.

Times-Union.

This waste has been commented on

thousands of times during the past
twenty years, dur.ing which time it

.has continued to increase.

Says the Tampa Times: "The sheriff
of St. Lucie county threatens to en

force the blue laws next Sunday.

Fort Pierce is the same town it was
last summer, he will have an easy job.

We passed through this city one'Sun

MICKIE SAYS

tu eortoR OP A eOOVTTRH

UEVJSPAPeU HAS GOTTA BE A
UTERARM GUf A PRAetVeAL

PRAVITE A REPORTER ,A

W PRESSMAN. ABITMESSVAAW;
1 A rvra sniaa.'v Ann K i wwi I

HE AU!Y FEARtiS

tvrmA4Gur,TAerBjt auo

SINCERE! VjOVOOWOER W

-SOVAEYVAES eftAfiKS UUDCR

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

The Dearborn Independent tells the

following of Galveston, but it applies

to many other American cities.

"Some time ago, the grand jury m

Galveston, Texas, presented to tne

court a report that conditions m con

nection with the illegal sale of liquor
were deplorable. They probably were.

n many American cities at the pres

ent time, bootlegging is rampant. The
number of cities in which the public
officials nowadays proclaim their dis

regard for prohibition is small. It is
rapidly approaching zero. The num

ber of cities in which genuine en

forcement of the law is accomplished

in a degree commensurate to the en

forcement of other laws is also small.

But this latter number is increasing,

Between these two types of cities
there is another which embraces the

vast majority of cosmopolitan towns

This latter is the city in which boot

legging goes on, saloons camouflaged

as soft-drink places sell new-made

liquor, and officialdom either tolerant

ly ignores blind pigs or hopelessly ac acknowledges
knowledges acknowledges its weakness in the face
of open violation of the law. It is to

this type of city that Galveston be belongs.
longs. belongs. It is probably neither better
nor worse than scores of other cities
in America. But there is a situation
in Galveston that is deplorable. It is

this: Mayor Keenan announced he

would name twenty-five good citizens

as special officers, empowered to
bring about the enforcement of the

prohibition law. He first planned to
keep the names secret, but this idea
brought a storm of disapproval from
those who believed that it would open
the way for impersonations of officers
and oppressions. Then the mayor ap

pointed twenty-five good citizens ,as

special officers and made their names
public.
"And the twenty-five good citizens,
including seven members of the grand
jury, refused to serve.
"That is the condition that is most
deplorable. Not alone in Galveston,
but all over the country, the very citi citizens
zens citizens who know best what is right and
what is wrong, content themselves
with criticizing what is wrong and re refuse
fuse refuse to do anything to make it right."
PROHIBITION IS A
CAUSE OF PROSPERITY

(Evening Star June 20, 1902)

C. H. Dame was showing yesterday

the first grapes of the season grown,
at Lake Weir.

Alfred Proctor is assisting in the

grocery department of the H. B. Mas Masters
ters Masters store during the absence of Clar

ence Proctor, who is on a much needed
vacation.

P. R. Hester of the Oklawaha Lum

ber Company, spent last night with
his family at the Montezuma.

Major R. A. Green left today for

Georgia to buy melons. He will go to
Colorado in July and August to handle

the Rocky Ford cantaloupes.

Guy W. Toph, the successful life

insurance man of Tampa, arrived in

town today to visit his father. Dr. A.

R. Toph.

Dr. W. C. Hathcock of Plant City,

well known in Oacla, is a guest of the

Montezuma.
Mrs. N. I. Gottlieb and little daugh daughter
ter daughter left today for a visit to relatives
in Savannah.
Mr. W. N. Camp and daughters,
Misses Sallie and Lucy, left Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville today for New York, where they

will take ship for Europe and will
visit places of interest in the old

world.
Ocala Ten Years Ago

Evening Star June 20, 1912)

Mr. R. C. Muncaster, secretary of

the board of trade, and Mr. J. I. Bron

son, representing one of the largest
electrical fixture companies in this

country, are interviewing the merch

ants of the city about the plan of

brilliantly lighting the square. These
gentlemen with Superintendent Cald

well will look into the matter and re
port to the council tonight.

Miss Mary Affleck made a visit to

friends in Inverness today.

Miss Ethel Haycraft is visiting

friends in Inverness.

Miss Agnes Burford has gone to

Tampa to visit Miss Nettie Nelson.

Mr. and Mrs. Geo.L. Taylor and
Miss Sue Feaster Moore were among
the excursionists to Jacksonville this

morning.

Mr.. Fred Lovell, the popular young
druggist now of Sanford, has charge

of Dr. William Anderson's drug store
during his absence on a fishing trip

to the gulf.

Editor New York Tribune: My hus husband
band husband and I were born and grew up in
a little ''JMain Street" town in south southern
ern southern MieWn. The people in our lit little
tle little town were ''deprived of their lib liberty"
erty" liberty" twenty-eigfct years ago. Ixcould
fill pages with data nd gleanings
that could be called "Prohibition in a

CARD Of THANKS

We wish to asknowledge our $anks

and appreciation tp the many Jtjnd

friends nd pejghhorg who were so

good to or fcyed one in her last ill

nes sand deatfe. y?e aso appropriate

your kind words pf sympathy and the

many beattfifuj fleers,'
David ft, Cgmor..
Mrs. J. F. Wefcfc,
Mrs. M. A. Campfceft.
Mr D, J. Blatsingaire.

Latest books by Hojsworthy Hail,

Emerson Hough, Arthur Stringer, H.
G. Wells, Margaret Pedler and (tea

Main Rfroot- Tnnm vnf t nrmt n,,,. i other prominent writers. At THE

little town was the only one in w

county tfeat was dry. Our young peo people
ple people were the cleanest and best in the
whole county. Vas j a coincidence ?
I am the mother of five tvly young youngsters.
sters. youngsters. How man I help cherishkg the
vision that my children will have a
better chance to reach ideal manhood
and womanhood if tftey live in a com com-munty
munty com-munty where prohibition" is enforc enforced
ed enforced If I waited ; until prdbibijtion
came about through education, as
some opponents of the eighteenth
amendment suggest, perhaps my great

grandchildren might feel tfce effects

Since prohibition has been a bitttfr
fact" in this community there have

sprung up three new grocery stores,
one new meat market, one new bak bakery,
ery, bakery, two new laundries, one new
cleaning and pressing establishment,
one new candy store, a small factory
for the making of soft fruit drinks. J

have the word of the owners of sev.

eral of the older establishments that
their sales have' increased In spite of

the new stores, all of which seem to
be thriving. An agent of electrical
apparatus (he was in the wine im importing
porting importing business before the war. so

he isn't prejudiced), says the sales of
vacuum cleaners, electric washers,

etc., have increased by a large percent percentage.
age. percentage. Why is it?
Mrs. D. E. Whaley.
East Port Chester, Conn.

Hoiae nred hams, whole or sliced

at the U-Sejye Stores. 17-3t

IRVINE
Irvine, June 19. Dr. and Mrs. J. LL

Davis, Mrs. Sue Mclver, Miss Mamie
Fant and Mr. Landis Blitch of Blitch Blitch-ton,
ton, Blitch-ton, attended the Geiger-Smith wed wedding
ding wedding at Micanopy Wednesday night.

Miss Evelyn Smoak of Micanopy is

spending a while with Mrs. Robert
Chitty.

Mr. L. K. Edwards spent Thursday

and Friday in Jacksonville.

Miss Rubye Edwards joined a crowd

of young folks in Ocala Friday and

spent the week-end at Daytona Beach.

Mr. L. W. Traxler of Mcintosh was

a Saturday caller.

Mrs. Dollie Blitch, Messrs. Landis

Blitch and Ralph George and Mr. John

George of Blitchton, were visiting

friends and relatives Saturday.

Mr. and Mrs. George Blitch spent

last week at Salt Springs.

Rtibye Fay Collins has returned

home after spending awhile in Ocala.

Dr. Davis and family motored to

Morriston Sunday afternoon.

WEBSTER LOST TO LAKE WEIR

FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE

Weirsdale, June 17 The Lake Weir

club defeated the fast Webster nine
on the latter's own grounds Saturday,

June 17th. The score was 5 to 4. The
game was not a well played one as
several bad errors were made on both

sides. Taylor for Lake Weir pitched

a masterly game' and well deserved a
shut-out, but the errors of his team
mates prevented this, Overstreet and
Rymer were the hitting stars of the
day, each getting three safeties at as
many trips to the plate. Fort fielded

well, not missing any of the four

chances be had, two of these being
line drives. Webster was held score scoreless
less scoreless until die eighth inning, when all

&11 their runs were made. Up until

this time they only made two hits
Score by innings: -R H E
Lake Weir .....401 000 000 5 9 3

Webster .000 000 0404 8 3

Albert's Plant Food for Covers; 25c

and 50c packages. Sold at the Courts'

Pharmacy.. 18-tf

CRACKER
LUNCH
ROOM
North Magnolia Street
&UJCK LUNCHES AND
REGULAR DINNERS AT
REASONABLE RATES

Marocala Creamery Butter.
Uneedas, 3 for
Jeilo, 12c 3 for --- ----- ---
Corn Flakes and Post Toasties, 3 for.v
Quaker Oats 12c, 3 for. .. ....
Octagon Soap, 3 for -.
Star Soap, 7 for
Polar White Soap, 6 for

40c
20c
33c
25c
33c
20c
25c
25c

PHONE 163

I u

4 mJ fc-AjS. V MUMXgU
At Your Home

Our delicious ice cream will be delivered anywhere in the city,
"two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in bricks, direct from the
creamery, to reach you in time for dinner or supper or entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. Bulk: One gallon, packed, $1.50, delivered; half -gallon, pack packed,
ed, packed, 90c. delivered; one quart, nnot packed, 50c. at creamery. Bricks:
Two or more quart bricks, packed, 60c. a quart, delivered; quart
brick, not packed, 50c. at Creamery.
Fresh Creamery Buffer Daily
' Can now be had at the following places.
Farmers Exchange Store Main Street Market
H- B. Masters Company Five U-Serve Stores.
Fresh milk in any quantity at U-Serye Stores.
COUNTY CREAMERYCO.
Phope 94

COLD PRINKS AND
gXPOBy ipN DRAFT

Qp? W- 12 p. m.

LAWRENCE HOTEL
Rpoms by the pay, Week or
Month"
Opposite Cracker Lunch Boo)

II 1 I

33r ij T?i

I Kill

7

H

EoWSBsKSBMSI

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

The Independent insists that the
procuring or the permitting of school
children to solicit votes for a candi candidate
date candidate at the election polls Tuesday
was a shame and a most dangerous
precedent. The schools should be free
from politics and political scheming,
and the authorities of the schools
should see to it that neither teachers
nor pupils get the virus into their
systems. St. Petersburg Independ Independent.
ent. Independent. The Independent is right, and it
might protest against other things
than policies. The children are ex exploited
ploited exploited too much.

Boston Baked Beans for Saturday

night supper. Carter's Bakery. 15-2t

Is

Money Ever "Spent
for Advertising?

A young and energetic executive took tising cost was a smaller percentage than
hold ot a fine old retail business in New ever it had been, and, beppuse pf a larger

volume, the sjiop effected econppaics apvd
gave far superior service,
That was five years ago. Today a cer cer-tain
tain cer-tain percentage is spent, or supposed to
be spent, for advertising. But as fast as
the appropriation is spent, the more the
business increases; and the more that the
business increases, the smaller the per
centage becomes.

York,
"What this business needs," he told him himself,
self, himself, "is a place in the mind of the public."
And deliberately he set out to sacrifice
the greater volume of his profits and in invest
vest invest the sacrifice into the building of good
will.
He did. And to this old business, ad advertising
vertising advertising was the breath of life.
For six months had not passed before
the business had grown so that the adver-

Is money ever "spent" for advertising.

Published by the Ocala

with The American Association of Advertising Agencies

Star, in co-operation



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JUNE 20. 1922

PACIFIC MUTUAL MULTIPLE
PROTECTION INSURANCE
PAYS
DEATH,
Permanent Total Disability,
OLD AGE,
ACCIDENT,
SICKNESS.
II. E. GOBLE
BOX 352, Ocala, Fla.

1
CROWING
Yes we are crowing about our special
Florida and Western Steaks.
Hot Vegetable Dinner
Daily 50c.
Hot Waffles and Cakes, Child's
Style, for Breakfast
RIALTO CAFE
i
Upto-Date Dining Room in rear.
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
WILLIAMS GARAGE
We Specialize in,
WELDING,
ELECTRICAL WORK
REBORING CYLINDERS,
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE UP A TRIAL
Osceola St., fust off Ft King
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwing schedule figures ub ub-lished
lished ub-lished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. 1 ."
'Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave Station Arrive
2 :2Q aw JacksQnyille-N'York 2 :10 am
1:50 pm 'Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-Manatee
zubam Lt. Petersburg 4:uo i.m
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 aft -Tampa 2:15 am
1 :50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:0,5 pm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LJNE Jt. R.
Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jackspnville 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 7:00 am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
:10 am tOcala-Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland 11:50 air
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
fTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
General Auto
Repairing
PHpNE 253
SASH
DOOR
Geo, MacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
i:;m:nmii
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

contractor in the city.

The Big
Muskeg
By
VICTOR ROUSSEAU
IIIastratioB by
R. H. Livingstons

CwnirfttyStavaitBIi
CHAPTER XI.
The Conflagration.
Tm going back to work for you,
Mr. Phayre," Wilton had said when he
left the office. And he had meant it.
Without any further hope of keeping
the line for Kitty, he resolved, for the
work's sake, that the day when the
control passed into Bowyer's hands
should see the grade across Big Mus Muskeg.
keg. Muskeg. He found the camp in much the
same condition as when he had left it.
Andersen reported that the men were
still getting liquor, and were slacking.
Wilton, whose mind had no room for
rival propositions at the same time,
dismissed the subject. He went
straight to bed. But he was aroused
by Andersen a little after midnight.
"There's a big blaze a couple of
miles north of us," said the foreman.
"Sprung 'up like lightning. And a
gale's sweeping up the swamp. The
men won't turn out to backfire. They
say it's Saturday night and most of
them are drunk."
Wilton put on his clothes quickly.
placed Jules in charge of the shack
and hurried to the bunkhouses. The
workmen obeyed his summons with
slow sullenness. They were stupid
with drink. Some Jeered ; some refused
to turn out at all.
But some of the engineers and fore foremen
men foremen were already hurrying to the
scene, Wilton collected these and
started with them in the direction of
the conflagration.
This was soon seen to be serious.
Under the high wind the fire was
speeding down at a terrific rate toward
The Fire Was Speeding at a Terrific I
Rate Toward the Camp,
the camp, filling the air with dense I
clouds otf smoke, $he camp, having
Cleared ways on three sides, had not
been fire-guarded. These should have
been wide enough to protect it under
ordinary circumstances, and the work
wapemg pushed had left no toe
BacKnnug, was impessroie, ior uio
wilwV c&m& up the cleared road from
the muskeg with hurricane force. Wil
ton posted his men along the near side
of the way, to beat out the patches' of.
flame that would springy up." from the
burning; brands' carried, oyer' it: by' the'
wind, r -.
The conflagration came roaring
down on them before many minutes
had passed. It seemed, to gather $ji;ee.
as it advanced. The smose was sti
fling. They eould see one another.
only dimly in the swirling rog.
The line of fire shot through the,
crackling ferns and undergrowth, be
fore them, and reached the edge of
the Reared way. Then the workers
found themselves surrounded with a
ring of flame. The trees and grass
were alight behind them. And along
the muskeg edge the conflagration hadj
thrust out gripping tentacles of flame
that edged round and. in toward the
engine-sheds.
Shouting to those nearest him to fol
low. Wilton ran down toward the,
swamp. But when the grade cam,e
Into sight he saw something 'that
caught his cry and killed it on his lips,
Of a sudden his veins seemed to run
ice for blood. The fire had caught the
tuti(n on? woo mnnin? ninnsr the
timbers, eating its way toward the
east bank.
xiTX Bat maae mm caicn nis ureaui
anu tuv 11:11 has uaus va.a uic uai
was moving eastward and yet it eould
J V. V.n 44- Vtto Vt A
not have started on the west bank, foil
here the trestling was completely hid
den under the foundation over which

me names coura not pass. The fire
had started In the middle of the mus muskeg,
keg, muskeg, and had been started there of
design.
It was the end of everything. Big
Muskeg would remain unspanned after
all, when Bowyer assumed control.
The engine-houses were fire-red ru ruins,
ins, ruins, belching up a black, sticky smoke
thai clogged the fighters lungs and
settled in fine particles of black dust
all over them. Drums of oil and gaso gasoline
line gasoline exploded with the salvoes of ar artillery,
tillery, artillery, shooting up streamers of flame
sky-high. Rivulets of fire broke forth
and streamed through the camp,
spreading the destruction.
The encircling arms of the confla conflagration
gration conflagration had thrust their fingers all
about them through the forest, which
was ablaze in every direction. But
in the' open space itself the fire had
been stayed, though hardly anything
was left except the kitchens and
bunk-houses. The sheds and engine engine-houses
houses engine-houses had gone up in a few minutes,
and now glowed fiercely with an in intense
tense intense heat, but without flame.
The fighters had done all they
could do, and that was nothing. They
could do nothing more now, except to
guard the bunk-houses from the rivers
of blazing oiL Wilton found a few
men and told them to take spades and
throw up mounds along the courses of
these torrents, in order to divert them.
The Hankies, mad with drink, gath gathered
ered gathered in clusters at the doors of the
bunk-houses and Jeered at the men
who fought to save them; and these,
too disconsolate to care, having at
last secured the remaining structures,
flung down their spades and drew out
of their way. Everyone knew this was
the end.
Out of the smoke came the figure
of McGee, the head locomotive engi engineer.
neer. engineer. 'His hair was crisped like a ne negro's
gro's negro's he was as black, and the tears
had furrowed whitechannels down his
cheeks.
"It's all gone!" he shouted. "Noth "Nothing
ing "Nothing but scrap-iron and junk. We'll

have a bargain sale! He recognized
Wilton and seized him by the arm.
"Who set 'that blaze?" he screamed.
"Man, there was gasoline, gallons of
it, soaking the sheds before ever the
fire come there. They were soaked
with it. Who did it? Show me the
d n skunk!" he shouted, half beside
himself.
"It doesn't matter now," said Wil
ton.
McGee raved, cursing and sobbing,
and suddenly rushed away into the
smoke and was lost to view.
Wilton was making his way toward
his shack before it. occurred to him
that he would not find it. Yet there
was the saffc, ; He would stay guard
over that. To his immense surprise,
however, he discovered that the shack
had escaped the conflagration, though
nothing remained of Kitty's but a rew
blackened beams. A backfire had
been set successfully. The grass was
burned alj, about the place, and some
of the timbers were scorched, but that
was all. The shack was an oasi ia
the devastation of cinders. Jules
had stuck to his pos.1
Wilton knew tere had been treach
ery. He knew that Bowyer's appear
ance at; the portage had not; Wen,
chance, Bowyer had not driven miles
from Cold Junction by coincidence.
Wilton had no, doubt that the fire was
of his making.
And even that did not matter.
At the door of his shack he stopped.
He had a strange Instinct of danger
the instinct of the beast returning to
its den, which tells it that something
has been there during its absence.
He unlocked the office door and went
in. For a moment he thought his sus suspicions
picions suspicions groundless. Then he saw that
the door of the safe was open. H
ran to it, and found e papers insd$
and apparently otat, just as thejxiiad
been
Jules, must have scared .the thieves
away before they eould accomplish
their design. But how had they got
the combination?
Wilton shouted for Jules, and then,
remembering that, the deaf-mut,e.xouM
not hear him, went oat f the room
toward the l!t$a wooden ; outbuilding
whle, Jules had constructed for his
Maskegon was nol
there.
Hg went back through the kite&eu
In the middle of the royta he saw
something dimly outlined on the floor.
He stru,c& a match and -found Jules ic
a pool of blood. One side of his heac
had been almost battered to pieces
with a hatchet that lay on th.e. ficoi
nearby.
And yet Jules, was not dead, for, as
WUtuO bent over him, he opened his
eves and smiled very faintly into hii
master's face. And the fingers oJ? onef
outstretched hand quivered- aud point-1
ed toward the office,
Wilton raised Jules gently in his
arms and carried him within, and laic
him on the floor. The Indian was al
most at his last gasp, and he seem:
struggling to express something before
he died.
Th.e, fluttering fingers pointed up
ward. All that was left of life withic
I the broken body seemed to be concent
trated in them. Wilton watched them
The fingers squirmed and twisted
It seemed to Wilton that there wa
something in, the room that Jules
wanted. They were pointing now
A dinner without a nice piece of
fresh meat is like the play of Hamlet
I with Hamlet on a vacation. Phone us
I von wants for tomorrow's dinner,
I e.-4. nrv0 rcrj stf
it
Careful attention to the wants of
people wno Know gooa mww
- 1 they see them is what has built up the
I Main Street Market. Phone 108. 2-tf

Wilton
Raised Jules
Arms.
Gently in Hii
toward the safe. Wilton raised th
dying man in his arms and supported
the shoulders against his knees, S4
that Jules might see.
Jules pointed straight at the safe,
looked up, and nodded. Wilton nodded
Jules seemed to lose interest then, but
the fingers still twisted, and now thej
pointed toward the wall behind. Wll
ton shifted his position, and raised th
shade of the lamp, to illuminate th
other half of the room.
The fingers wandered over the
woodwork, and stopped upon the car caricature
icature caricature of Lee Chambers that Jules,
had drawn. Jules Halfhead smiled
up into Wilton's face and nodded.
Wilton nodded. Then Jules died.
(Continued Tomorrow)
FOR SALE!
The entire stock and fix fixtures
tures fixtures of the
BELLE VIEW TRADLNG CO.,
BELLEVIEW, FLORIDA
whole, or in part, regard regardless
less regardless ot cost, to close out.
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS,
OVERALLS, JUMPERS,
SHOES, GROCERIES,
SHOW CASES,
COUNTER SCALES;
PLATFORM SCALES,
85-GaL BOWSER Oil Tank
1 Large ICE CHEST.
1 Big Safe with Steel Vault
1 Medium Small Safe
1 ROLL TOP DESK
1 2-Seat SPRING WAGON,
1 PLATFORM WAGON,
1 2-Wheel ROAD CART,
1 Set WAGON HARNESS,
I SADDLE and BRIDLE,
OLIVER PLOWS and Parts,
COLE PLANTERS,
SWEEPS, SCRAPES,
TWISTERS and
BULL TONGUESV
Georgia Cracker STOCKS.
BARGAINS FOR BARGAIN
. SEEKERS, AT
k Belle-view Trading Company
Belle view, Florida
ICE
We can supply you with ice at most
reasonable prices for all purposes,
whether you want a car load or mere merely
ly merely a small quantity each day for your
home use. Our ice is absolutely pure,
being made from,, pure distilled water
and can be used for all purposes with
perfeet safety.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA, FLA.
SUPERIOR DINING SERVICE
We would "never be satisfied with
rendering anything but superior din dining
ing dining service. There are too many res restaurants
taurants restaurants in business that are content
to merely satisfy. We endeavor to
serve yeu in sue ha manner that you
will anticipate every meal here. Our
menu i3 the talk of the town. Out
special dishes are masterpieces of the
culinary art. Everything the best at
DAVIDSON'S
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
Inspector

PERSONAL TAXES

PAST DUE
Notice is hereby given that
Personal Taxes are now long
past due, and that J shall pro
ceed to collect same by levy, if
necessary, as required by law.
W. Wi STRIPLING
Tax Collector
Marion County, Florida
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
' Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT
AUTOMOBILE
:
C V. Roberts & Co.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
AND EMBALMERS
Motor Equip meat
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla,
. 217 W. Broadway
::::
PURE FOODS
Housewives that real realize
ize realize the value of pure
foods that take special
pride in uniform and
wholesome bakings,
never fail to use f
BAKING POWDER
You have positive proof
of the purity contains
only such ingredients
as nave been officially
approved by the United"
States Pure Food
Authorities.
Contains more than the
ordinary leavening
strength therefore you
i
use less. It goes farther
1jcts lnncrpr. That's I
why it is used by more
leading Chefs, Domes-
tic Scientists, Restaur Restaurants,
ants, Restaurants, Hotels, Railroads
than ary other braadon earth.
A pound can of Calumet contains fall
16 ox. Some baking powder come in
12 ox. cane instead of 16 oz. can, tie
sore yarn set a pound when yoo want it.
rf i ii
Home cured hams, whole or sliced,
at the U-Serve Stores. 17-3t
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it 'Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-fcf

I

Beamtiful line of
WHITING'S

Me m

ft
jirr
At THE BOOK SHOP
Salt Springs Water
' ; -,
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
gallon retainers.
PHONE 167
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO AP APPLY
PLY APPLY FOR LETTERS PATENT
Notice is hereby givfcn that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned will on June 26th, A. D.
1922, at Tallahassee, Florida, apply
to the Honorable Cary A. Hardee,
governor of the state of Florida, for
letters patent upon the following pro proposed
posed proposed charter:
Proposed Charter and Articles of In Incorporation
corporation Incorporation of the Weiradale
Packing Company
We, the undersigned, desiring to
become incorporated under the laws
of the state of Florida applicable to
corporations for profit, do hereby
adopt the following as and for our
charter and articles of incorporation.
The name of this corporation shall
be Weirsdale Packing Company, and.
its principal place of business shall
be at Weirsdale, Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, but it may establish and main maintain
tain maintain branch offices at such other
places as the board of directors may
decide.,
Article IL Business
The nature of the business or busi businesses
nesses businesses to be transacted by this cor
poration is:
1. Trt
packing houses and do a general
packing house business and pre preparing
paring preparing for market all kinds of
fruits and vegetables;
2. To buy, own, maintain and ope operate
rate operate trucks and other means of
transportation;
3. To buy, own, control. and sell all
kinds of real and personal prop property;
erty; property; to conduct a brokerage and
commission business;
4. To borrow and lend money, taking
and giving such evidences of in indebtedness
debtedness indebtedness as may be necessary
or required; '
5. To do any and all things neces necessary
sary necessary and lawful to carry out tho
aoove specmed purposes, and such
other businesses as shall be en engaged
gaged engaged in by thiscorpo ration.
Article IIL Capital Stock
The capital stock of this coroo ra
tion shall be Twenty Thousand Dol
lars, i?zu,uU0.00), divided into 200
shares of the par value of One Hun
dred Dollars, ($100.00) each, which
said capital stock or any portion
thereof may be payable in cash, prop property,
erty, property, labor or services at a just valua
tion therefor to be fixed by the board
oi directors at a meeting called for
that purpose.
Article IV Term
The term for which this corporation
is to exist is ninety-nine years.
Article V, Officers
The business of this corooration is
to be transatced by a president, a vice
presiaent ana a secretary-treasurer,
to be elected by the board of directors.
and by a board of directors consisting
wi nut less man tnree nor more tnan
seven members, to be elected by the
stockholders .at their annual meetings.
The names of the officers who are to
transact the business of this corpora
tion until tne nrst annual meeting or
until their successors are elected
at the first meeting of the
stock holders and directors after
the issuance of letters patent, are:
President, H. L. Borland; vice presi president,
dent, president, L. W. Duval; secretary-treasurer,
E. B. Lytle; directors, H. I Bor Borland,
land, Borland, E. B. Lytle and U W. DuvaL
The annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders and directors of this corpora corporation
tion corporation shall be held on the third Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday in June of each year.
Article VL -Indebtedness
The highest amount of indebtedness
or liability to which this corporation
can at any time subject itself is One
Hundred Thousand Dollars ($100, ($100,-000.00).
000.00). ($100,-000.00). Article VIL Subscribers
The names and residences of the
subscribers together with the number
of shares subscribed by each are:
Name Residence No. of Shares
H. L.. Borland, Ocala, Fla.. 20
L. W. DuvaL Ocala, Fla... 2
E. B. Lytle. Weirsdale, Fla 20
H.L. BORLAND.
L. W.DUVAL.
E. B. LYTLE.
State of Florida,
County of Marion. ... ;, :
On this day personally came before
me H. L. Borland, E. B. Lytle and Lc
W. Duval, each to me well known to
be the persons described in and who
subscribed their names to the forego foregoing
ing foregoing proposed charter of Weirsdale
Packing Company, and each acknowl acknowledged
edged acknowledged to me that he subscribed his
name thereto for the- uses and pur purposes
poses purposes in said instrument expressed.
My commission expires on the 13th
day of March, A. D. 1925.
Witness my hand and official seal
at Ocala,' Florida, this the 17th day
of June, A. D. 1922.
(Seal) D. Niel Ferguson.
17-2t Notary Public



OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JUNE 20. 1922

v..

4re You Dressed for June?

The next four months
are the months of
the year that call
.for cool, comforta comfortable
ble comfortable clothing, and that
is the kind we want
to talk to you about
at this time.
"Society Brand" 2-piece suit
$25.00
40

Regular Warm Weather Suits, $20.00
ATHLETIf UNDERWEAR, SOFT COLLARS, KNIT TIES
NIFTY LIGHT WEIGHT HATS
In Braided Straw, Panama, Bankok, Etc.

OCALA OCCURREHCES
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.

Mr. Wayne Ten Eyck is visiting his
mother in Jacksonville.

Mrs. C. C. Balkcohi is able to be up
after a three weeks illness.

LADIES' STREET and THEATRICAL FOOTWEAR

Y. M. B. O. D.

Mrs. Willard Blood is cnfined to
her home on account of sickness.

Miss Elizabeth Burton of Leesburg
is visiting Misses Elizabeth and Meme
Davis.

Mr. Harry Borland returned today
from a short business trip to Jacksonville.

Martha Preer, who has been enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying a visit with friends in Dunnellon,
returned home today.

Mrs. J. W. Melton and children
have returned from a two weeks' visit
with relatives in Tampa.

Mrs. Charles Marshall, who left

Ocala a week ago, has reached tier
destination, Cincinnati, Ohio, .where
she expects to spend the next six
months with relatives.

in

Mrs. Lewis Shepherd arrived

Ocala this morning from Chicago,
having been summoned on account of
the illness of her father, Editor Frank
Harris.

Mrs. V. C. Burhman, who has spent
the winter in Ocalawith her son, Rev.
W. P. Burhman, is now visiting in
Richmond, Va., and from there wlil go
to her home m Bristol for the remain remainder
der remainder of the summer vacation.

Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Richardson and
children leave tomorrow for Hicks Hicks-ville,
ville, Hicks-ville, Ohio, where they will spend the
summer at their former home. They
will make the trip in their car.

Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Howard return returned
ed returned yesterday from Champaign, 111.,
where they were summoned by the
death of Mr. Howard's father, Dr. H.
C. Howard, and where they have been
for the past two weeks.

J. H. Workman, who was principal
of the Miami schools forv several
years, and who has for the last two
years been connected with the Pensa Pensa-cola
cola Pensa-cola schools, is now in Tallahassee
conducting classes in mathematics at
the State College for Women. Miami
Metropolis.

Mrs. W. M. Palmer was hostess last
night at the regular weekly meeting :
of the "A" Club. A few guests were
invited to join the club members and
a very enjoyable evening was spent at
auction after which refreshments
were served by the hostess.

Miss Alice Cullen Saturday went to
Lakeland to join the house party given
by Mrs. Sanford Jewett for her two
daughters, Margaret and Nan. This
jolly party of ten girls will spend the
week at Haven Beach, with Mrs. Jew Jewett
ett Jewett s chape rone.

Mrs. M. A. Ten Eyck has returned
from a week's visit in DeLand and
Jacksonville.;

Restful days on the deck, of a comr
fortable steamer, refreshing sleep, at attractive
tractive attractive meals. Merchants & Miners
Baltimore and Philadelphia service
from Jacksonville. It

Mr. Max Wilson and family have
rented the Charles Peyser place on
Sanchez street and are moving today.

Mr. and Mrs. John Good have taken
the W. F. Blesch cottage on Oklawaha
for the summer and will occupy same

'at once.

PHONE 243 PHONE 174
. Sole Distributor lor
Chase & Sanborn's Seal Brand
TEA and COFFEE
COOK'S MARKET) and GROCERY

Little Lucille Vogt, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Vogt, returned Sunday
from a visit to her aunt, Mrs. Pegram,
in Leesburg.

Miss Agnes Burford, who was one

of the members of the Daytona house

party, remained in Daytona for a visit
with friends.

f Mrs. Mamie Fox returned yesterday

from St. .Petersburg, where she en

joyed a pleasant visit with her son,

Mr. Charles Fox.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
(RATES under this heading' are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month 13.00. All accounts payable la
advance except to those who. have reg regular
ular regular advertising: accounts.

FOR SALE All household and kitch kitch-,
, kitch-, en goods) including china, cut glass,
curtains, rugs and potted plants.
Bargain if sold at -once. Call at No.
222 E. Washington St. 20-6t

FOR SALE! One horse, wagon and
harness. Horse is well broken for
farm or other purposes. A bargain
to quick buyer. Apply to Richard
Danko, one mile from Berry Car Carter's
ter's Carter's place on the Dunnellon road,
or V. Mrasek, Ocala. 20-6t

LOST Saturday, June 17th, Spanish Spanish-American
American Spanish-American war discharge to John D.
Bowden; also postcard addressed to
Fitzhugh Lee Camp. Return to Star
.office or to J. D. Bowden, Route B,
Ocala, Fla. 19-3t

FOUND Two auto tires on rims on

' outskirts of city. Owner can have
same by identifying nd paying for

this ad. Meadows Garage. 19-3t

FOR SALE Building lot 70 x 70,

close in and convenient to schools.
For a short time $450 cash will buy

it. Corner lot with sidewalk on one
side. Address Box 404, City. 19-3t

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-lSrlb

wain ltiiJ ix) an, ifzuuu on 9-room
house and other buildings; assessed
value $4000; 8,per cent interest and

monthly payments. Answer before
Tuesday, "Loan," care Star. 17-2t

FOR RENT One large, nicely fur furnished
nished furnished room convenient to the Arms
House. Apply to Mrs. J. WCrosby,
, or phone 470. V 17-3t

FOR SALE Ford worn drive truck

with body; in good condition. See
R. R. Carroll. 17-3t

FOR SALE Two pieces of lattice
work 12x12 and 10x12. -Phone
497. 17-3t

AGENTS WANTED We start you in
the candy making business at home,
or small room anywhere, furnishing

everything and buy your candy.
Men, women. Big pay. Experience
unnecessary. Candymakers Com Company,
pany, Company, Philadelphia, Pa. 16-6t

FOR RENT Two unfurnished apart apart-'
' apart-' ments, one upstairs and one down.
Each contains six rooms, sleeping
porch, front and back porch and
bath; private entrances. Recently
renovated throughout. Possession
upstairs apartment July 1st, down downstairs
stairs downstairs August 1st. Apply at 447
Oklawaha avenue. 15-6t

AUTO SERVICE Day and night.
For prompt service phone -231 or
434. L. E. CORDREY, No. 20 East
Henry street. 19-tf

FOR RENT Rooms for light house housekeeping.
keeping. housekeeping. Nicely furnished, two
... blocks from court house. No. 239
Oklawaha. Phone 507. 19-6t

FOR RENT Furnished house with
all modern conveniences. Possession
June 1st. Apply to C. V. Roberts,
or phone 305. 29-tf

3

FOR RENT Two furnished bedrooms
and three rooms for light house housekeeping;
keeping; housekeeping; also auto shed. Apply to
Mrs. Geo. F. Young, 216 Tuscawilla
St. Phone 543. 19-6t

DR. K. J. WEIHE,

-Optometrist and Optician

Eyesight Specialist

114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ocala

W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf

Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf

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

cau pnone ius early and you

won t nave Jong to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main

Street Market. 2-tf

Mr. Charles H. Lloyd of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, arrived in Ocala yesterday, call called
ed called here by .the illness of his father-in-law,
-Mr. Ff E. Harris.
7. 13

Miss Mabel. Beck, who has been in

Miami the past term, is now at home

with her parents. Miss Beck was a
visitor to the city yesterday.
Mrs. Walter Marsh and Mrs. Pat Patterson
terson Patterson of xDunnellon, motored to Or Orlando
lando Orlando for a day's outing and a visit
to their mother, Mrs. Ragsdale.

Mr. L. B. Griggs of Lynne made the
Star a much appreciated visit this
morning and presented the force with
some big, luscious peaches from his
place. They were the finest and best
tasted this year.

Miss Thelma Smedley, who is at

tending the state Epworth League
convention at Winter Park, was hon

ored by being chosen from the 300

delegates as one of the electoral com committee
mittee committee of the assembly.

Ronk Burhman, who has been at attending
tending attending the state Epworth League
convention in Winter Park, has gone
to Lakeland on a short business trip.
Misses Kathleen and Helen Leitner
expect7 to leave next week for a visit
with friends in Blackville, Columbia
and other points' in South Carolina.

Jack Williams, one of the most pop popular
ular popular of the recent O. H. S. graduates,
leaves the 29th of June for summer
school at Camp Highland Lake, N. C
Mrs. Stirling Hooper spent the
week-end with her mother, Mrs. Olds
at Anthony. Mrs. Olds has been
quite sick but is now much improved.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peyser and
granddaughter, Babette Peyser, left
yesterday for Miami, The best wishes
of their Ocala friends go with them
to their new home.

Mrs. C. W. Beck and two children,
who have been visiting Mrs. W. P.
Burhman for the past two weeks, left
yesterday for their home in St. Petersburg.

Miss Margaret Jackson and Mr.
Richard Dewey, both of the Munroe &
Chambliss National Bank, are absent
from their posts on account of sick

ness.

Mrs. B. A. Inglis, formerly of
Ocala but now of Jacksonville, expects
to arrive tomorrow for a visit with
her brother, Mr. J. H. Livingston, and
family.

Mr. and Mrs. T- P. Drake and son,
William Drake, left yesterday for
Montreal, Canada, where they will be
met by their son, T. P. Drake Jr., who

Our stock-of fresh meats, vege-fnas been a student at the Chestnut
tables and poultry is always the best Hill Academy, Philadelphia. The party
to be had. Reasonable prices and j w11 sail from Montreal for a summer
prompt eliveryMin Street Market J in Europe, returning home' about the
Phone 108. 2-tf middle of September' ;:- :o '-. v

Mrs. Henry McQuaig and daughter,

Mildred Ernestine, returned home yes yesterday
terday yesterday from Citra, where they have
been the guests of Mrs. McQuaig's sis

ter, Mrs. D. F. Simmons. Mrs. Mc McQuaig's
Quaig's McQuaig's niece, Miss Bernice Simmons,
will arrive next week for a visit of

some length, the guest of Miss Edna
McQuaig.

Self-Serve City Grocery
CASH AND CARRY

Jast opened. Stock strictly new. If real economy
appeals to yon, pay us a visit; you'll be pleased.
418 N. Magnolia street, Ccrndchael block

BUY A

AND BANK
your Savings

DELIVERED, $625.00
The Lowest Priced Mdst Folly Equipped,
Most EeoDomical Auto, MADE
OCALA MOTOR COMPANY

v- vex &"&-&r&r&j:4

total's (ErcM Redndion

a

AND-

n

MAKE ROOM SALE

. ....
IS STILL GOING ON AT GADSONS

BAZAAR

We must have room for our Fall Goods, which will

H be coming in about the middle of August, therefore, to

i get the Cash we are cutting prices on everything to the
m bone.

House Dresses, regular price $2.50, now
White Skirts, all sizes, regular price $2 and $3, now
Crepe Kimonas, regular $1.75, for
All Wool Plaid Skirts, regular $6,00,now
Silk Hosiery, all shades, regular $2.00, going for
Cotton Hosiery for
Silk Hosiery for
Men's Elastic Seam Drawers
Children's Play Dresses, 50c and
Children's White Dresses
Men's All Wool-Serge Suits
Dress Shuts
SHOES! SHOES! For men, women and children, prices
1 reduced 25 per cent.

75c
$1.25
98c
$3.35
$1.45
8c
48c
59c
75c
95c
$11.50
35c

Men's and Ladies' Hats reduced 25 per cent.
Ladies' Bungalow Aprons
Unbleached Domestic, per yard, 9c and
Sleeveless Dresses, all colors
All Piece Goods at great reduction.
Check Homespun and Calicoes, per yard
Best grade Envelopes, all sizes, per package
Best grade Writing Paper, per quire
Box Paper, 5c a box, 8c and
Large Sun Hats, for men, women and children.
Linen Collars, 15c and 20cvvalue, for men and
Boys Pants and Overalls, now

98c
10c
98c
lOe
5c
10c
20c
10c
10c
50c

rnf

THE OCMArMZMB

OCALA, FLORIDA

r.s.s-. s v. y-r- s. y-v o r-. T-.rrv. .-r--. .o. rr-. r. s?-. sr-. s?. rr-. Tsr-.r.T m-.

K



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