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WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight, except probably local showers in extreme south portion ; Sat urday local thundershowers.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 70; this f tern
Sun Rises Tomorrow 5:29; Sets, 7:30.
OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 30. 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. XO.
LOCAL TEAR) WON
ATTEMPT TO KEEP
GREASERS LET TRE
BEST BET OF THE
LOST TRE FIGHT
OF JULY SUP
Took the First Game from Leesburg
Thursday Afternoon by a Score
Of Four to Three
Ocala fandom was agreeably sur surprised
prised surprised yesterday afternoon when the
local Wildcats trimmed the Leesburg
team by the score of four to three.
Every fan in Ocala knew that our
team was in a crippled condition and
expected that Leesburg would have
little trouble-in running away with
the first game of the season between
the two towns. When the Wildcats
took the field at the opening of the
gawe'Overstreet was not in the game
,and Taylor had swapped places with
Brooks for the game. Red Ulrich
was catching in Eddie'3 place and it
might be well right now before we
forget it to tell all who did not see
the game that Red is a regular back backstop
stop backstop and has a peg to second that
would make Schalk sit up and take no notice.
tice. notice. In spite of the disorganized con con-'dition
'dition con-'dition of the team they played eight
innings of errorless ball, combining
with the lack of errors a continued
presence of sensational plays. Ocala
has never seen a team play better
ball that our boys did during those
Laricy shoved 'em in for the visi visitors
tors visitors and seems to be a pretty good
pitcher, but it was little trouble for
the Wildcats to land on him for clean
ones when they were needed. All of
Ocala's four runs were earned. Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg made one error during the game
but it did not do any damage. Ocala
secured ten hits from Laricy, three
of which were for extra bases.
"Old Folks" Whitney worked in the
box for the Wildcats and held the
visitors to nine hits most of which
were scattered but in the ninth they
landed on him three times, which
coupled with three errors by his team teammates
mates teammates almost lost the game. Neither
pitcher walked a man or hit a man
during the entire game. Strike-out
honors did not run very high. Whit Whitney
ney Whitney fanned three and Laricy succeed succeeded
ed succeeded in fooling one batter.
Joe Brooks played one of the pret prettiest
tiest prettiest games ever witnessed on this
diamond. He handled seven chances
with only one miscue. In the third
inning he made a one-hand stop of a
hot grounder hit by Porter that was
certainly intended for a clean hit di directly
rectly directly over the second sack.
Leon covered himself with a coat of
glory so thick that it will never wear
off so long as, he plays with the Wild Wildcats.
cats. Wildcats. He ran back almost into deep
right field and caught the fly that
Freuble thought was a clean hit. Leon
could hardly get under the ball. It
Hit the end of his fingers and then he
juggled it until his legs could get him
under it. Then he made a quick
throw to Taylor and doubled Oser on
first. It is doubtful if such a pretty
catch will ever again be seen in this
neck of the woods. It was nothing
short of supermelogorgeous. Later in
the game Leon again featured in a
fast double when he caught a line
drive and doubled Porter at first.
Leon was not satisfied with playing
sensational ball in the field but tried
to make a record for himself at bat.
He came to bat four times and secur secured
ed secured two doubles and a single. Rymer
drove out a three-bagger and a single
out of four trials while Liddell and
Whitney each batted .500 with one hit
out of two times at bat. Gillespi and
Oser each secured two hits out of
four times at bat.
Ocala made her first runs in the
fifth. Brooks led off with a single.
Liddell sacrificed him to second. Whit Whitney
ney Whitney singled, sending Brooks to third
and then stole second. Leon doubled
to center, scoring both Brooks and
Whitney. Van singled, scoring Leon.
Wood flew out to short and Rymer
went out, second to first. In the
seventh Ocala made her fourth run.
Liddell led off with a single. Whit Whitney
ney Whitney sacrificed him to second. Leon
doubled to center and scored Liddell.
Van and Wood went out in short
Leesburg did not get a man to sec
ond base until the ninth. Several hits
had placed their men on first but a
double play or a forced out at second
had shut them off. In the ninth they
came near tying the score. After
playing airtight ball for eight innings
the entire Ocala team slowed up with
almost disastrous results. Whitney
eased up a little and West led off with
a single. Gillespi hit an easy one to
Brooks who was in a hurry to double
West at second and booted it. Oser
singled, filling the bases. Feruble
went out, third to first, and West was
held on third. Medhn flew out to
right but West scored on the throw
to the plate. Alsobrook hit to third
who booted it, allowing Gillespi to
score. Herlong singled, scoring Oser.
Porter hit to third who again errored
and filled, the bases. Laricy hit to
. 1 ; :
(Continued on Page Four)
West Virginia State Troops Trying
To Head Off Raid on Non Non-Union
Union Non-Union Workmen
Charleston, W. Va., June 30. (By
Associated Press) Two companies of
National Guard were sent to the
Cabin Creek and Paint Creek district
today to break up a reported march
against the mines on Cabin Creek
which have been operated on an open
NO FIGHT YET
Residents of Dry Branch reported
no fighting or other disorders but
late yesterday seventy-five men gath gathered
ered gathered on Paint Creek and marched to toward
ward toward Dry Branch.
Punxsutawney, Pa., June 30. A de detail
tail detail of state police arrived here today
to take over the coal strike situation
after a night of disorder in the min mining
ing mining district during which marching
men destroyed the scale house and
scales, wrecked a motor truck carry carrying
ing carrying coal and cut the tired from an another
other another truck. The march was finally
broken up by troopers who rode thru
the crowd. There were no casualties.
MAGNIFICENT FIRE FIRE-FIGHTING
FIGHTING FIRE-FIGHTING MACHINE
The American LaFrance Combination
Truck and Engine Threw Three
Streams at Once Over The
It is evident that Ocala at last has
a fire-fighting machine adequate to
the needs of the city. The members
of the fire department, yesterday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, brought the new American
LaFrance machine to the public
square, coupled it to the southwest hy hydrant,
drant, hydrant, started the engine and threw
three streams of water at once clear
over the courthouse dome. This,
from the paved street where the en engine
gine engine stood, was equivalent to an ordi ordinary
nary ordinary six-story building. The streams
went so high that water came down
like heavy rain far on the other side.
The force of the water at the noz nozzles
zles nozzles was tremendous. It would have
knocked down and beat out in a few
minutes any blaze on a first or second
floor. It would in a little more time
drown out a fire in any third-story in
town. It is safe to say that two
streams from such a machine on the
MacKay fire last February would have
stopped that blaze in a quarter of an
The fireboys are mighty proud of
their new machine, and it is hinted
that they are praying for a conflagra conflagration
tion conflagration to try it on.
EXCURSION TO CUBA
As will be seen in another column
of today's paper the Atlantic Coast
Line railroad will run an excursion to
Havana, leaving Ocala on Saturday,
July 8th. The rate has been fixed at
$37.85 for the round trip from Ocala,
which rate covers meals on board the
steamer from Port Tampa. This gives
Ocalans a splendid opportunity to visit
our neighboring republic at small ex
pense. If you are interested see the
local ticket agent, Mr. J. F. Ricketson
at the union station.
Calvary, June 29. Mrs. D. A. Fort
and little daughters Elizabeth and
Helen, of Palmeto, arrived in Ocala
last Friday week for a few days'
visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Morrison, and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Buhl and chil
dren, Ben, Douglas, Charles and Leon,
were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Morrison
Mr. A. O. Smith of Tampa came up
for the week-end and returned Mon Monday,
day, Monday, accompanied by Mrs. Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. George Buhl and
children, Marion, Burt, Louise and
Wilma were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Morrison last Sunday
Mrs. A. F. Smith and little son Al
Jr., returned Jacksonville last
Mrs. D. A. Fort and daughters,
Elizabeth and Helen, returned to Pal Palmetto
metto Palmetto Friday.
Mrs. J. E. Crosby went to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville last Saturday to visit her sister
for a few days, Mrs. A. F. Smith, and
Mr. J. E. Crosby came up Saturday
night and returned Sunday, to Titus Titus-ville.
ville. Titus-ville. Mr. George Buhl and son Bert, Mr.
Griffin and son and Mr. M. J. Morrison
and son Randolph, went to the river
on a pleasure trip Tuesday,
Read the U-Serve ad. in today's
! paper. it
Explosion of Sinn Fein Mine in Dub Dublin
lin Dublin Sent Thousands of Musty
Documents Into the Air
London, June 30. (By Associated
Press). Reports received in official
quarters from Dublin this afternoon
states that the four courts building
has been blown up.
DUG A BACK DOOR
Belfast, June 30. (By Associated
Press). Republicans in the four
courts building at Dublin are escap escaping
ing escaping from the building by a tunnel
which they constructed for use in an
emengency, says a Dublin message.
Their flight followed a tremendous ex explosion
plosion explosion at 2:30 in the fourth building,
which was followed by a shower of
legal documents, the message declares.
DEVALERA IS IN IT
Dublin, June 30. An Irish republi republican
can republican war news poster says that Eamon
DeValera is on active service with a
Dublin brigade, fighting for the Irish
FLEW THE WHITE FLAG
London, June 30. (By Associated
Press). A Dublin message says the
insurgents in the four courts building
hoisted a white flag at four o'clock
BATTLE WASN'T BLOODY
Dublin, June 30. Rory O'Connor,
commander of the insurgents, has
been taken prisoner. The casualties
among the insurgents during the bat battle
tle battle for four courts were few.
MARSHAL H. B. HUNT
WOUNDED AT MULBERRY
Mulberry, June 30. Marshal H. B.
Hunt was seriously wounded, one ne negro
gro negro was killed and another sfightly
wounded here last night in a pistol
duel. The shooting occurred when the
marshal accompanied by a citizen en entered
tered entered a negro store to investigate the
complaint that the negro later killed
was creating a disturbance. Marshal
Hunt was rushed to a Tampa hospital.
ACETYLENE TANK AT
BALBOA BLEW UP
. Panama, June 30. (By Associated
Press). Two men were killed and
several injured today by the explo explosion
sion explosion of an acetylene tank in the boiler
shop at Balboa.
FRANK DIDNT STAY FREE
Frank Rawlings, 22-year-old slayer
of George Hickman, escaped from a
convict camp at Blountstown last
week, but was recaptured within three
hours. Jacksonville Journal.
ROBERT W. MAXWELL
Norristown, Pa., June 30. Robert
W. (Tiny) Maxwell, former AU-Amer-ican
guard, weight thrower, sports
writer and one of the best known
football officials in the east, died in a
hospital here today as the result of
injuries received in an automobile ac accident
cident accident Sunday. Maxwell was sports
editor of the Philadelphia Evening
Reddick, June 28. Mr. Mack Scott
whe has been visiting his daughter,
Mrs. V. L. Anthony, and family, left
Monday for Ocala. From there he ex expects
pects expects to go to Tampa for a visit to his
Some of our folks attended the play
at Flemington Tuesday night.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Dupree and Mr.
and Mrs. V. L Anthony motored to
Lake Weir Sunday afternoon.
Mr. E. D. Rou and family left this
morning for St. Augustine, where they
will spend some time at their cottage
on the beach.
Dr. and Mrs. R. D. Ferguson and
little daughter Sarah, will leave this
week for Titusville, where they ex expect
pect expect to make their home. The doctor
and his family have many friends
here wbho regret very much to see
them leave and wish them much suc success
cess success in their new home.
Dr. and Mrs. P. T. McClellan, who
have lately moved here and whom we,
welcome and hope they will be well
pleased with us and our town, were
visitors at Belleview yesterday after-!
There will be a Sunday school pic picnic
nic picnic here or some place nearby. The
place will be made known at Sunday
school next Sunday. Tuesday, July
4th is the date. If you do not learn
just where it is to be come to Reddick
Tuesday morning and we are most
sure you will find oat. There will be
a ball game and other amusements for
every one, so come and have a good
Only Half a Dozen Americans Among
British Oil Company's
Washington, June 30. (Associated
Press). A dispatch to the state de
partment from Consul Shaw at Tarn
pico indicated that the eighty-five em
ployes of the British oil company, in-
eluding half a dozen Americans, held
yesterday by bandits for ransom, have
The appointment of a joint congress congressional
ional congressional committee to investigate the al alleged
leged alleged kidnaping and capture of Amer Americans
icans Americans and their property by bandits in
Mexico was proposed in a resolution
introduced today by Representative
Connally, democrat, of Texas.
IN NORTH DAKOTA
Close Contest Between Lynn J. Fra Fra-zier
zier Fra-zier and the Present Senator,
Fargo, N. D., June 30. Lynn J.
Frazier, recalled Non-Partisan League
governor of North Dakota, swung
into the lead early today in the race
for the republican United States sen senatorial
atorial senatorial nomination over his opponent,
Senator McCumber, in returns com compiled
piled compiled by the league's state headquar headquarters,
ters, headquarters, but the Grank Forks Herald,
which opposed Frazier, declares this
morning that McCumber's defeat did
not seem assured.
Fargo, June 30 (Associated Press)
Frazier went into the lead over Mc
Cumber when 70 per cent of the pre
cincts had been tabulated today.
SHOULDN'T GIVE SOUR
FOOD TO CHICKENS
Gainesville, June 30. You should
not arrive at any hasty conclusions if
you see a chicken staggering around
with its head dangling about aimless aimlessly,
ly, aimlessly, especially if the combs are darken darkened
ed darkened and the wings are drooping, accord according
ing according to R. C. Blake, professor of poul poultry
try poultry husbandry of the Florida College
of Agriculture. These are symptoms
of ptomaine poisoning, caused from
eating decayed or soured food.
The disease is prevalent at this sea season
son season of the year, according to Prof.
Blake, who adds that it has been
wrongly called chicken cholera. The
latter disease is little known in this
country, he says.
The poisoning comes from poor
conditioned mash. Grain which has
been wet and allowed to stand in the
hot sun quickly ferments. Any fowl
eating the mash in this condition usu usually
ally usually dies. Professor Blake declares.
Remedy, he says, lies only in preven prevention,
tion, prevention, and warns that the mash hop hoppers
pers hoppers be kept clean and that none of
the food be allowed to spoil.
There is a small chance that if the
symptoms of the disease are recog recognized
nized recognized in the early stages the fowl can
be cured by one teaspoonful of castor
Is that Both the Railroads and Their
Employes Will Abide By
Chicafo, June 30. (By Associated
Press) Assurance that both the rail
roads and their employes will abide by
the law and the orders of the United
States railroad labor board, was the
basis on which the federal body pinned
its hopes of throttling the threatened
rail strike today.
DIGGING UP THE DIRT
And Putting Down the Pavement Pro
gram Ardently Pursued
The street builders have finished
Washington street in front of the
postofiice, from Main to Magnolia, and
it is as fine-looking a piece of up-to-
date roadway as you can see.
One gang is busily preparing Main
for the brick to be laid from Washing
ton to the union station Dlaza. An
other is making the dirt fly on We-
nona from Fort King to Fifth, up
Fifth to Earl and out Earl to the city
limits, completing the city's link in the
great Dixie Highway.
A third is digging down the grade
on South Sanchez. Drenaratorv to
making a modern street from Second
to Eighth streets.
Manager Brumby says he expects to
get to work on Oklawaha avenue by
July 10, and the people along that
thoroughfare had better engage air
planes for a few months.
ery Number 19,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C.
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory,
at 8 o'clock p. m.
C. V. Roberts, Commander.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at eight
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. R. Pedrick, G O
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
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
E. E. Converse, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
IARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock unto further notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second Friday
evening at eight o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, C. G
Chai. K. Sare, Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
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. 28S, 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 e.di' month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Trailer's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenhrock, E. R-
C. Y. Miller. Secretary.
Read the U-Serve ad. in today's
Combination of Bank Messengers And
Police was Too Much For
Philadelphia, June 30. One bandit
is believed to have been killed, two
runners of the Textile National Bank
and one policeman were slightly injur
ed in a pistol fight in which eight men
tried to hold up the runners in the
northeastern part of the city today.
The bandit who is believed to have
oeen killed was rushed away by his
seven companions in a limousine which
The bandit car stopped the car with
the bank messengers and the bandits
opened fire with sawed-off shotguns.
The runners returned the fire while
one grabbed the money bags and ran
into a nearby building. A policeman
arrived and joined in the fight, which
continued until one bandit fell. His
companions put him in the car and
MADE ANOTHER EFFORT
TO START CURB MARKET
According to the Old Proverb, It Is
Believed that the "Third Time
Three farmers parked at the curb
market this morning. A number of
housewives were out with their mar market
ket market baskets, but the farmers and the
housewives were not at the market at
the same time. A change in the hours
for the market will be necessary and
arrangements made to open the mar market
ket market at an hour suitable to both farm farmers
ers farmers and housewives. Next Friday
morning the market will be opened at
nine o'clock. Tuesday is a holiday.
The city manager's office and the
Chamber of Commerce will co-operate
in an effort to get the market started
by phoning as many of the housewives
as possible to let them know that the
farmers are at the curb. The house housewives
wives housewives will also be informed as to
what the farmers have to offer.
A drawback that must be faced to
start with is that the habit of going
to market has not prevailed in Ocala.
The convenience of ordering by tele
phone and of patronizing the produce
peddlers has not been conducive to
making use of the market basket.
Since the advent of the self-serve
stores, however, there has been an in
creasing number of housewives who
make use of the market basket. It is
between the hours of nine and ten
o'clock that most of "the housewives
visit the self-serve stores in the
mornings. For this reason nine o'clock
seems to be the best hour for opening
3he curb market. The market and the
stores can be visited at the same time.
Sparr, June 29. Messrs. D. O.
Riker, Beorge Boyles and George
Stephens spent Friday and Saturday
of last week over at Salt Springs.
Mrs. Duncan McCraney and son
Leslie, left for their home in AuburnJin Jacksonville, was called to the cc
dale Tuesday, after a pleasant visit
with Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Grantham and
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Pasteur spent a
very pleasant week-end with relatives
Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Stephens are
announcing the birth of a little daugh
ter, Dorothy Eloise, on June 22nd.
Miss Miriam Boring of Lakeland is
the guest of her cousin, Miss Eliza
beth Thomas for a few weeks.
Mr. Clinton Riker and sister, Miss
Ethel, spent Sunday with friends at
The young people of the Baptist
church have recently organized a B.
Y. P. U. to meet everv Snndav eve
ning at seven o'clock. All the young
people of the community and older
member too, are cordially invited to
The members of Mrs. Tom Wood Wood-ard's
ard's Wood-ard's Sunday school class are antici anticipating
pating anticipating a very delightful day at the
Mr. Harmon Clemmons and wife of
Citra were guests of M. and Mrs. Ju
lius Clemmons Sunday.
Mr. Charlie Boyles and family are
moving into the Preston cottage this
Mr. C. C. Higginbotham is spending
a while with his brother in Kingston,
The unveiling of the monument to
the late Mrs. Genevieve Civils will
take place at the Anthony cemetery
on the second Sunday in July at four
Call phone 103 early and yon
won't have long to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market 2-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
Burgeon, specialist eye. ear. nose mmA
throat. Office over 5 and It cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
At Least a Score of Crack Shof'
Other Florida Clubs PfedgL
The Ocala trapshooters are makiu
great preparations for their fourth of
July shoot at which time there will be ;
a large representation from the dubs
over toe state, besides representatives :
of the different shell and powder -firms.
The corner window of the Marion
Haraware Company is given over en
tirely to the paraphernalia of a shoot.
In the center is a practice trap, which
throws the clay pigeons into the air.
It is flanked on both sides by Win
chester shotguns and pyramids
shells. Just to the front of the enr'
and shells are the score shfeetsWhic
are marked with a clever take-ofiT&i
to the probable score of the entrie:
in this shoot. Around and betwee:
all of these are borders and symme
rcal designs of clay pigeons. In f
prominent, place is a cordial invitatie
which the club-has issued to the vLf
itors. The program is on the rever&t
side of the invitation.
COIN TO HELP
FIGHT THE CANKEI
To the Amount of $150,000 Obtains
By Senator Trammell ;
Washington, June 30 Senator Park
Trammell of Florida, ha offered in
the Senate and succeeded in havir-, -adopted
his amendment to the pendic;
deficiency appropriation bill providing
an appropriation of ?150,000 for tl
eradication of citrus canker. ,This i
propriation is to aid Florida in cor
bating recent citrus canker develo
THE K.UKLUX EL
H. Vitelle, former exalted cyclopsfc.
Taft, Calif, Kuklux Klan. waa found
guilty by a jury last night of assa h
ing Dr. Dwight K.' Mason; ofT?
beating him with ropes. Th.
ment is from one to ten yea ,.
tence will be passed Monday. i
testified that thirty hooded mJ5i w.
nessed his flogging.
NEGRO FARMERS UNION
Tuesday afternoon about forty
the best and most nrnsnprnns ml
farmers of Marion county met at
ucuvivumui au& lu organize a i,
branch of the Negro Farmers U
of Florida. (
The meeting was -called to ordl
the temporary president of the
branch, J. D. McDuffy, who was xL
permanent president. L. C. Smith
elected secretary, George Wilson vies
president and J. M. McDuffy treasurer..
After the opening of the session, F.
F. Gadson, who had attended the et&t
meeting Of the Nppto Farmer TTr.fr
to explain the aim of the organization
ana bow it would benefit the farm::.
Were it not for the fact tht all know
Frank Gadson as a banker and merch
ant, one would think hi v a reiirs l
farmer. The spirit with which he a;S
dressed the farmers shows just how
near and dear to his heart is ttsir
welfare. Gadson, who is a business
man of long standing, has gai&eif &f
wonderful insight in financial m&ti?
and his willingness to help the fars x (
was shown and felt throughout 3
The Negro Farmers Union will en endeavor
deavor endeavor to teach the colored farr r
how to buy his fertilizer and see4 1
to cultivate his crop successfully f.
iasi Dut by no means the lesat, hsrff
get the best prices, for his rrcf.
These things are necessary '.aci r
sential to our farmers who ars f
stantly losing moneyfJ,"'fiss tie,
not know how maf -oo
Not only did
o auu DUSinfO j.
membership and pie
The president J. 1
to offer his knowledf f ''
years' exrwriono J
- Mr vivv
all appearances he I
- -"wjr nuree years
by no means se!fif
wish is that other
Plans were laid :
ing to be held in j
when the state offi
The district of Ma1
Albert's Plant I
making yenr ot
plants bloom.' I
sold in 2&c'aad'f
sacks M the a
; r -(.' h
- n a
ery Day Exeet Saadar fcy
J. Blttlaarer, Preatdeat
itered at Ocala, Fl-. postofflca as
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VAaoeit Vrein la exclusively
I for lb use tor repdbUcatlon of
h dispatches credited to it or not
ese credited m-mis paper ana
local news published hereto.
iiol, republication 01, special
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four, laches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica
RcsMlJasf Xotleeai Five cents ier line
for first Insertion; three cents per line
tor1- each eutseqtient insertion. One
chana-e a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition cnarges.
'Legal jiderusements at legal rates.
w have b
e last two o
been somewhat amused,
loaf tutA a tKvAA -nr Afklr a Kir nKcaru
the attitude of the public toward
force of men which has been
ng and laying brick on the
eets. These men work. They are
der the direction of other men who
ow what work is, and insist on hav
er it. The men wno work under
em have acquired the habit.
We have frequently noticed consid-
abje. mjmbers. of our citizens stop-
ng to watch these men work, we
VA. never had time ourgelf to watch
he men work, or to watch the citizens
watch the men work. We have come
iUJie cpnclusion that the men' work
J Because wnAnpvpr wa nnsa them or
WO XT Air o a o iirilr nni
prtpnwhen going we have seen citi-
pns watch the men work, and coming
ke minutes to half an hour later, we
iv'e seen the ""same citizens watching
? men work, oiten apparently with wither
er wither having moved out of their tracks
img the interval
As. we are practically certain said
fizens have no intention of learning
"10 any street work themselves, and
atcnmg men shovel dirt or lay
K becomes monotonous in a short
J, 'we have come to the conclusion
,atr the attraction in viewing said
peiations consists of the novelty of
n3gVRien really work. It is, of a
in,' an interesting ana rather un un-Sal
Sal un-Sal 'sight, particularly in public
p- to see men work.
A itizen who works himself, who
I- axes and is interested in the
'fare of the city, is not only an ex-
ible but worthy inspector of such
tattoos, but a notable feature of
inspection is the melancholy fact
a considerable "proportion of the
ictors are men who do little work
'selves and some who do none or,
best; only at long intervals.
i matter of work is becomine
atest of our problems. There
ft, so many total abstainers from
but an immense number who do
ithat.is not, worth while.
; As long. as. a man is not a criminal.
' it Ja .impossible to make him work. It
i:ofi.coursek possible to make a man
work, if he is a vagrant; but he isn't a
vgjant as. long as he has a dollar to
4 Vshpw. to. the. judge, and between
sponging, on relatives. and friends, or
ga,Wmg, few men are unable to pro
Ru.t.the time is coming when society
w$. become so .topheavy with idlers
V jsaras.ites and. people who do work that
M worjthdoing,.that.it will upset
j a jqfXetK. iceberg.. That would be
4'eyenfc to. look, forward. to with joy
r$ Jhertha apprehension if we could
be certain that only,. the lazy should
ijfTerfc. Unfprtynately. a great, many
Undustrjous people .will go into the
depths of ( hard degrading work, im im-I
I im-I posed by society to save itself, while
I n.ot.sx.iewoft the, idlers and parasites
Vwiicpntinu,, to. be, idlers and para para-iband
iband para-iband paid at that because chance
crookedness will enable them to ob ob-nn.pppitions
nn.pppitions ob-nn.pppitions asJ directors "and op op-?so4rsof
?so4rsof op-?so4rsof honest, jndustrious people.
Nature sees but she, sees over our
She moves fo.
has recently found expression in
Forty Notifiable Disea?es.' Upon the
theory thnt hyfeicne will ultimately
eliminate premature death and unnec
essary suffering and at the same time
promote human efficiency, Dr. Byrd
has included facts and ideas of ut
most value in his book, using only a
very simple form that will enable "a
boy or a girl to master before college
is reached. It is a gem in the way of
an information book. Readabtej in interesting
teresting interesting and enlighteninr". The Uni
versity of Alabama is Toi-tunate in
having a man of Dr. Byrd's caliber in
its faculty for it means much to the
future men and women of the state
to receive traini:. from ?.n authority
of Dr. Byrd's reputation a .d high
standards. His v. rvv-t book is just
from the c-jbl Liters and is bound to
leave its impress upon men of medi
cine as well as seekers of health and
knowledge. A hope has been expressed
that the state adopt 'Forty Notifiable
Diseases' as a text book for the de
partment of hygiene in standard high
schools that the youth of Alabama be
informed and safeguard health."
Hillsborough county cannot build a
hard road all the way to Ocala, but it
can bring pressure on the railroad for
a local one-day train. The board of
trade and the merchants' association
should get busy on this proposition.
Ocala has no more use for another
train to Tampa than a cat has for two
tails. There are now three trains
each day a day between Ocala and
Tampa' on the Seaboard, and a daily
train on the Coast Line, beside a tri triweekly
weekly triweekly train on the Coast Line. In a
long article in its Wednesday issue,
the Times advocates, at the sugges suggestion
tion suggestion of the Dade City Banner, a local
passenger train between Ocala and
Tampa. The Times wants a train out
of Ocala at 6 a. m., leaving Tampa on
its return at 4 p. m., the object of said
train being to aid the benighted and
isolated people of Ocala to go to
Tamap to do their' trading. As the
French say, "It is to laugh." Why
should Ocala people arise so early
and spend a whole day and nearly
eight dollars railroad fare, to go to
Tampa to buy goods that they can
buy as cheaply right at home We
guarantee that Ocala merchants can
meet Tampa merchants in retail
prices in nearly everything. We sup
pose Tampa can undersell Ocala by
wholesale, but after an Ocalan has
bought a big bill of goods in Tampa
he has to pay a big bill to the rail
roads to haul it home for him. There
are several wholesale houses here
that will put goods in an Ocalan's
house or store for less than a Tampa
firm can do it. As for Belleview,
Summerfield and other communities
in twenty-five or thirty miles of
Ocala, their people who have much
trading to do have autos and are not
going to wait all day on any train and
spend nearly four cents a mile on
railroad fare, when they can come to
Ocala, trade 'and go home in three or
four hours for fifty cents worth of
gasoline. The Coast Line had a "one
day" train to Tampa,, has reduced it
to a tri-weekly and wants to take it
off altogether. The Coast Line for
the last twenty years has had a one
day train to Jacksonville, a town that
Ocala naturally has more business
with than it has with Tampa, and yet
wants to take that off, too. In two
years more, when the new roads now
under construction are complete, and
autos running at all hours, the rail railroads
roads railroads will not be able to run any local
trains, altho our buttheaded railroad
commission may insist on their being
run at great loss.
ard, but if we
urselves we are
ews has the
Pyrdf who is
U4 xaruixuf uc-
and bis diversity
1 farmers pie Dis-
r from a
- sr the neorld and
3cala onhe hands
3s wUt tpr in the
tin hid t thinking
I : ;cussion of
Sott.V' needs to
; j c education to to-j
j to-j oted years and
s infections and
He is a deep
q has used his
to good ac-
e imbibed that
iftw man which
Conner, June 28. J. R. Rogers, wife
and daughters of Ocala were visiting
relatives near Lynne Wednesday.
Ralph Gnann spent Sunday at Haw Hawthorn.
thorn. Hawthorn. Miss Elsie Hicks has returned from
a pleasant stay with her sister, Mrs.
Cordrey, in Ocala.
George Randall went to Ocala Mon Monday
day Monday on business. r
Messrs. Mims and McQuaig spent
(Sunday with their families at An
Mrs. A. H. Wingo leaves Sunday for
a trip north, wher she will visit rela relatives
tives relatives in Maine and New Hampshire
for two months. She will sail Monday
via the Savannah Line on the steamer
City of Rome.
A severe rain and hail storm visited
our community Sunday afternoon,
bringing down the temperature of one
of the hottest days of the season.
Miss Gladys Stanaland visited in
Ocala several days this week.
Addison Hicks is on the sick list,
Capron Smith and wife spent Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday afternoon and night at Salt
Springs. They were joined by Mr.
Smith's sister, Mrs. Fore and children
of Oxford, who are guests for a few
days of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Smith at
Harvey Smith of Ocala was visiting
his parents Sunday. Mrs. Smith is
recovering from a very severe illness.
Frank Peterson of near Valdosta,
Ga., is prospecting in this locality
Rev. J. C. Boatwright will fill the
pulpit at the Baptist church next Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning and evening. Let us en encourage
courage encourage our new pastor with a full
house. Be on hand also for Sunday
school promptly at ten o'clock.
SURELY WAS "QUARE THING"
No Wonder Mr. Murphy Co u lint
Understand His Better Half's
In a certain town there Is an Irish
cobbler whose conversation Is much
relished by his fellow townsmen.
"Good morning, Mr. Murphy," said
a customer one day, going into the
shop with shoes to be repaired. "I
hear your wife is ill. What is the
THE SHIPPING BOARD HAS SOLD
THE HONOR OF THIS COUN COUNTRY
TRY COUNTRY TO THE. LIQUOR TRAFFIC
AND ENDANGERED THE SAFE SAFETY
TY SAFETY OF ALL LAW.
It is only fair to say that, Chairman
Lasker of the Shipping Board, speak speaking
ing speaking for the Administration "Whis
effort to defend the promiscuous sell
ing of liquor on ships owned'by the
"It's mesilf that's tried to find a Government is pitiable.
rayson for Mary's being took since Hi, lea first an' ar-rtheosia of
yisterday morning," said Mr. Murphy.
"Unless it's the heat, I don't know
what the trouble is.
"The day before yisterday she was
as well as iver she was. Ye mind it
was a powerful hot day, day before
yisterday? Well, thin, Mary took no
notice of the weather, no more than
usual. She picked blueberries all
morning; thin she maJe a blueberry
pie for dinner, and she ate the
half of that pie, and a quarter of a
watermelon Td bought, and she
relished every mouthful.
"Thin she made the rist of the blue blueberries
berries blueberries "into a nice cake for supper,
and she ate the half of thot me eatin'
the rist, as I did of the piean' the
last quarther of the watermelon; an
what with the Irish doughnuts an'
the last end of Mrs. Dooley's weddin
cake, she made out a foine meal. An'
In the evenin'. It being so terrible hot,
she made a pitcher of lemonade, an'
drunk the whole of thot,
"It's the quare thing her being took
sick yisterday mornin after being so
well the day before," said Mr. Murphy.
"She ate twoice what I did, and I re re-mlmber
mlmber re-mlmber spakln' to her about her foine
appetite, with the heat an all; and
here she Is flat on her back since
yisterday mornin.' Philadelphia
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 108. 2-tf
Why British Flag Bears Larfl Cross.
During the early part of its his history,
tory, history, Great Britain used a number
of different flags or standards to
identify the men and the ships belong belonging
ing belonging to the nation. In medieval times,
practically every great nobleman had
a flag of his own, but, at the time
of Richard the Lion Hearted, what
is now the official badge of Great
Britain had Its beginning.
As time went on, the Insignia of
conquered nations were added to this
ensign, together wth certain symbols
of the reigning families with whom
the British kings and queens intermar intermarried,
ried, intermarried, even the symbol of France ap appearing
pearing appearing on this flag as late as 1801.
Gradually, however, these were elimi eliminated
nated eliminated and the present royal standard
adopted divided Into four quarters,
symbolical of the divisions of the Is Island
land Island empire. In the first quarter are
the three British Hons. In the sec second
ond second appears the fighting lion of Scot Scotland.
land. Scotland. The harp of Ireland occupies
the third quarter and the lions of Eng England
land England are repeated in the fourth quar quarter,
ter, quarter, for Wales does not appear as a
separate entity. Joining the four or
separating them is the Cross of St St-George,
George, St-George, as typical of the different
British standards as the Stars and
Stripes are of the various forms of
the American flag.
A Quick Thinker.
"Speaking of alibis," said Jim Bot Bot-torff,
torff, Bot-torff, who prosecutes the cases of
the state of Indiana in the Clark Cir Circuit
cuit Circuit court at Jeff&rsonville, and has
sometimes been troubled by alibis
which he distrusted but could not dis disprove,
prove, disprove, "I knew an old negro once
well, he sure was a quick thinker.
This negro used to deal with a grocer
named John Burnside, who had a store
just north of Jeffersonvllla. One night
the negro crawled through a small
hole, only made for chickens, and
when he crawled out a chicken went
with him. Next day Burnside picked
up the negro's grocery account book
near the place the chicken had been
and was not. He silently handed out
the book to the negro who came later
to make a purchase, and then said:
'I found it In the chicken house, uncle.'
Tes, sah, yes, sah; suah, sah. Tse
left it thar so's you could charge up
the chicken, sah. Indianapolis
expediency and secondly a reliance
ion technicality to justify a most ob ob-jvious
jvious ob-jvious breach of ordinary national
morality. Technically,1 claim Mr.
Lasker and his advisers, the Eigh Eighteenth
teenth Eighteenth Amendment commands -prohibition
in "the United" States and all
territory subject to the 'jurisdiction
thereof" and there are massed decis
ions to show that American ships
outside the three-mile limit are not
considered : legally within the juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction of the United. States Govern Government.
ment. Government. How illoericallv that Dosition
is becomes apparent when it is" recol recollected
lected recollected that many of. the ships in ques question
tion question are the actual property of. the
United States Government. Where Where-ever
ever Where-ever they are, they are American ter territory.
ritory. territory. Not only, indeed," has Lask Lask-er's
er's Lask-er's position been overturned by decis decisions
ions decisions of the Supreme Court, as stated
by Wayne Wheeler, but the. Depart Department
ment Department of Justice has never reversed the
ruling made by it, under the. previous
Administration, as follows;
"The Eighteenth Amendment em empowers
powers empowers Congress to enact laws appli applicable
cable applicable wherever the." jurisdiction of
the United States exists. The nation national
al national prohibition act is a law of such
general application. I cannot doubt,
therefore, that it applies to those on
uvi4.ru American snips, wneiner in Am American
erican American waters, on the high seas, or
in foreign waters, equally with those
in any of the states of the' United
That was the opinion given by the
Acting Attorney General of the Unit United
ed United States, for the instruction of the
Treasury Department!' That it is a
correct ruling will be readily admit
ted by all men not versed in the intri
cacies of double-reading.
iot only has Mr. Lasker brought
into disrepute accepted governmental
iractice by overruling the"- official
opinion of that branch, of v the Gov Government
ernment Government authorized to decide a legal
question of the sort submitted, on the
mere sayso of his own advisers, which
is a revolutionary proceeding and
brings law into contempt, but he' and
the Administration under which he
acts have been guilty of a heinous
offense. They have been guilty of
seeking a way to evade the law, a
practice long despised by reputable
citizens. And, worse still, they have
deliberately undertaken to veto a
moral verdict of the nation, most
How dare they do it, we are prone
to ask, how dare they do it?
The theft of property is a crime
and the. taking of human life wins just
punishment from society. The hand
of Bolshevism is stained-red because
in the name of sovereign power it re repudiates
pudiates repudiates the pledges of centuries of
civilization and topples the ideals of
eons into the gutter. What name can
we give to the acts of officials who,
when entrusted by the people with
the administration of a fixed policy,
which is the evidence not only of their
economic wisdom but even more so of
their high moral purpose, by quibbling
Road Built on Sandy Shora.
By the use of sectional planking It
was possible to build a stretch of re re-enforced
enforced re-enforced concrete highway along the
shore of Lake Michigan, east of
Michigan City, on what Is known as
the Long Beach road extension. Start Starting
ing Starting at the central mixing plant, says
Popular Mechanics Magazine, the con contractor
tractor contractor put down 2,000 feet of sec sectional
tional sectional planking; mede up in sections
5 feet wide and 10 feet long, 2 by 6
inch boards being used for this pur purpose.
pose. purpose. He then had the wet concrete
carted from the mixing plant to the
end of the walk, and as the road was
laid, the duckboard was taken up and
conveyed back to the mixing plant.
When he had worked back to the mix mixing
ing mixing plant, he used the same planking,
extending it 2,000 feet in the opposite
direction and working back in the
When a syndicate of American and
German capitalists finish waving the
magic wand over Heligoland, the
former grim wasps' nest will assume
the aspect of a most attractive bathing
resort with a winter hotel, and a
casino offering every facility for polite
gambling. It is intended that Monte
Carlo shall feel the competition.
Business Up In Air.
A special airplane, with a cabin con containing
taining containing desks, typewriter and other of office
fice office equipment, has been ordered by
a London business man with big Inter Interests
ests Interests in Puris. Brussels and other con continental
tinental continental cities.
Your home will have separate light
switch in every room and is arranged
especially to accommodate your fur furniture.
niture. furniture. Has three bed rooms, each a
corner room and each accessible to the
other and to the bath by private hall.
For particulars see Ditto or Baxter
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it Sold at the Court
A NICE STOCBL OF, PUPPIES:
and WHITE ESKIMOS
ALSO, A FINE LOT OF
CANARIES and GOLD FISH
EAST FQRT KING AVE.
Enjoy That Feeling
Which you get from wearing
A suit that is flawless in fit,
That is distinctive in style and
Made just for you the way you
It Will Pay You to Order Now
J. A. CflAPLER
120 S. Main. sired. Upstairs,
Room 1, Chase BIdg.
and. equivocation delude themselves
into acceptance of a program in null nullification
ification nullification of that moral purpose and
hold the Government itself up to ridi ridicule
cule ridicule as an agency which, on the one
side, is sending to prison men guilty
of, illicit rum-dealing and, on the
other side, is itself engaged in rum rum-selling
selling rum-selling on a huge scale! Sophistry
itself must pale at such a spectacle.
"If, indeed, the Supreme Court had
decided that through technical con
struction of the law as written Con Congress
gress Congress had failed to make mandatory
prohibition on American ships, Gov
ernment-owned, still it would have
been the bounden duty of the Chief
Executive to have ignored the techni
cal defect, or to have asked Congress
to correct it, or to have stated what whatever
ever whatever private ships might do, Govern Government
ment Government ships, built with the money of
tax-payers, would not be operated in
defiance of the moral mandate of
But the implication is that these
gentlemen were tempted. "So long
jas Great Britain, Japan, France, Ger
many and other maritime nations con continue
tinue continue to serve liquors to American
passengers" says Mr. Lasker, "I am
asnamea 10 state mat my exper- j
ience leads rue to believe there is a
sufficient number of Americans with-!
out proper pride in their own flag
ships who would divert their trade
to the foreign flags to the extent
that the competition would be, from a
profit operating standpoint, very ;
heavily against the American
ships." Mr. Lasker is referring of
course, to the fast passenger ships.
We are surprised that Mr. Lasker
is "ashamed". So are millions of cit citizens
izens citizens who have read this explanation
Has it not been said that it profiteth
a man nothing if he gain the whole
world and lose his own soul! And
if that be true of an individual, how
much more terribly true it is of a
nation! 'We do not admit that non-
aiconpiic ships upon the high seas
would suffer from lack of patronage.
The Shipping Board., some two years
ago, put out publicity to prove the
opposite, offering statistincs in sub substantiation,
stantiation, substantiation, if we mistake not..
We have got to come to a show showdown
down showdown in this country, and the quicker
the better. We have got to develop
among citizens who call themselves
respectable and pass for leaders in
their communities a respect for law.
We have got to understand that the
man in the limousine cannot expect
to pour illicit liquors into his stomach
and deal out prison sentences to the
less respectable citizen who halts his
machine, and calls on the occupant
to stand and deliver. If the great
officers of this Government, pitiably
quibbling and equivocating, are to
lend the prestige of their high posi position
tion position and the substance of their high
authority to equivalent nullification,
then is lawlessness our heritage and
its fruits our bitter tomorrow. There
can be no compromise on lawlessness,
and crime is not made pure because
criminals parade in the garb of re
The whole situation is more tragic
and the more disquieting because Mr.
Lasker is unquestionable correct when
hesays that foreign interest are go
ing to extreme limits in order to
destroy the American marine. He
may be right in questioning the good
faith of the men who brought this
matter to the fore. But truth is truth
no matter who utters it. Again,
unquestionably Mr. Lasker had
brought to his conduct of the Ship
ping Board an enthusiasm that is ad admirable.
mirable. admirable. No man has equalled him
in driving home to the American pub
lic the necessity for a constructive
national shipping policy. He has
stood in a fair way of winning for
himself lasting applause and grati grati-gratitude.
gratitude. grati-gratitude. Nor has the President at
any time since his inauguration stood
more militantly behind a wise and
necessary program than in his insis insis-tance
tance insis-tance on enactment of a ship subsi subsidy
dy subsidy bill at this session of Congress.
The proposal of a cornucopia of busi business
ness business sense, wise in its vision, sincere
in its purpose, calculated in fact to
restore the. .merchant flag to the seas,
and essential, since acceptance of the
Four Power., Treaty, as a measure of
national defense. We trust the Pres President
ident President will keep Congress in session all
summer if necessary to get this par particular
ticular particular legislation, which is the twin
sister of tariff protection.
We fear greatly, however, that this
splendid cause for which the Presi President
dent President and Mr. Lasker have been fight fighting
ing fighting will be seriously injured by this
new situation. There will be millions
to say better no merchant marine at
all than a stained national soul. Bet Better,
ter, Better, no merchant marine than a Gov Government
ernment Government doing with its left hand the
things its right hand is forbidden to
do.. If in. subsidizing the ships we
must subsidize morality, let us do so; j
but let us never subsidize immorality.
We say to these earnest gentlemen
of the Shipping Board that the end
does not justify the means. We say
that their yielding to the temptation
of profits does not strengthen, but
The fundamental in Americanism is
the SUPREMACY OF LAW. The
mandate of the American people is the
law.' Let those who flout it do so at
No subsidy, for the upbuilding of
our Merchant marine can be passed so
long., as .that subsidy can be used to
put a premium upon the immorality
of law-breaking by making a liquor
saloon, of every American passenger
ship. Mrl Lasker. and all who have
upheld him in turning our ships into
boot-legging law-breakers have, done
their utmost to sell the soul of the
nation and to dishonor all our profes
sions of honor and morality.
PH0E 243 PHONE 174
Sole Distributor for
Chase & Sanborn's SeaVBrarMU
TEA and COFFEE
, COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
mihd STATES STRAIGHT SIDE FABRICS
AT PREFERRED WHOLES AlE
ALL GUARANTEED TIRES NO WAR TAX
Kl'MBACK SERVICE STATION
YOU OWE IT TO YOUR
CHILDREN TO YOUR.
FAMILY TO SEE THAT
THEY GET THE MOST
NUTRITIOUS WHOLE WHOLESOME
SOME WHOLESOME BAKINGS.
Don't take the chance of sac sacrificing
rificing sacrificing quality, economy and
food value by using self-rising flour
mixtures. They are only substitutes,
for good plain flourlnd good baking
The best baking results are ob-
tamed from good baking pow powder
der powder and plain flour. The results are
far better than from self-rising flour.
There is no
Economy does not necessarily,
mean cheapness of price, nor
does it mean the easiest way. In these
times the greatest care should be used ;
in determining between true economy;
and the sham of mere cheapness be because
cause because there are so many preparations,,
and substitutes in the way of leaven leavening
ing leavening agents on the market.
For best results use
Calumet Baking Powder
and a good plain flour.
PALATIAL STEAMSHIP "CUBA?
Tickets will be on sale SATURDAY, JULY 8th, and for all train
scheduled to arrive Port Tampa by 2 p. m. SUNDAY, JULY 9, limited?
returning to reach orig-inal starting1 point by, midnight of Monday, July x
' n. OCALA;$37:85;
ONE FARE FOR THE ROUND TRIP from Jacksonville and 3J
Atlantic Coast Line stations m Florida south thereof- TICKETS IN INCLUDE
CLUDE INCLUDE MEALS AND BERTH ABOARD THE "CUBA." v ; ?
NO PASSPORTS, OR OTHER DOCUMENTS, REQUIRED.
SCHEDULES OF THE STEAMSHIP CUBA FOR THE EXCURSION
Lv. Pt. Tampa-. . 2:00 pm. Sun. Lv."Havana. .10:20 am. Tees-Sat
Ar. Key West 7:00 am. Mon Ar. Key West, 6:30 pm. Tuea-Sat,
Lv. Key West 10:00 am. Mon. r Lv. Key West. 8:00 pnu Tues-Sat!
Ar. HAVANA. ... 5:00 pm. Mon., Ar. Pt Tampa .12:00 xbL Wed-Sun
For tickets and further information call on or address the under-'
signed v ....
J. F. RICKETSON, Phone 370, Ocala, Fla.
W. D. STARK, J. G. KIRKLAND, W. R. O'NEAL, L. W. LAMBERT,
Div. Pass Agent. Div Pass Agent, Dist. Pass Agent,. Dist Pass Agent,
Jacksonville, Fla. Tampa, Fla. Orlando, Fla. St. Petersburg, Fla.
The Standard Railroad of the South"
Star Ads are Business Builders.Phone 51
Geo. MacKay 2 Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Ncedham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
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 "yu in sue ha manner that you
will anticipate every meal here. Our
menu is the talk of the town. Our
special dishes are masterpieces of the
culinary art. Everything the best at
100 Sanitary. Ask the lintel
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
kready for delivery in five
Chcro-Cola Bottling Works
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.
A lovely wedding was solemnized
Wednesday evening, June 28, at eight
o'clock between Miss Annetta Pfeil
and Mr. Erick Reiff, of Lowell and
The marriage took place at the
United Evangelical church near Low
ell. The church was artistically dec decorated
orated decorated for the occasion by Mrs. Otto
Young. The aisle was strewn with
rose petals and an archway, covered
with white and twined with asparagus
fern, was striking and ornamental.
Flowers were placed everywhere,
making a pretty background for the
bridal couple. Mr. John Pfeil, brother
of the bride) first gave a musical pro program
gram program on the piano, playing "The End
of a Perfect Day," "Traeumerei" and
"The Sunshine of Your Smile."
At the soft strains of Lohengrin's
wedding march the maid of honor,
Miss Anna M. Reiff, sister of the
groom, entered with the groomsman,
Mr. Louis Gutschlag, of Martin. Miss
Reiff was prettily gowned in a frock
of blue organdy with hat to match, car carrying
rying carrying a bouquet of Marshal Neil roses.
Then came the bridesmaid, Miss Flor Florence
ence Florence Reiff, cousin of the groom, with
the second groomsman, Mr. Clark De De-Peister
Peister De-Peister of Lowell. Miss Florence
Reiff was daintily attired in pink or organdy
gandy organdy and hat, carrying pink roses.
Last came the bride and groom,
walking up the aisle formed by the
two attending couples and took their
place under the bridal arch. The bride
was a picture of loveliness in white
canton crepe combined with shadow
lace. Her veil was of silk maline with
a wreath of orange bloscoms. She
carried white roses.
The groom being a very handsome
young man., the bridal couple made a
very attractive picture. Rev. Albert
Beutenmueller officiated, using the
double ring service and basing his ad address
dress address on the beautiful lyric of love and
fidelity in Ruth 1:16-17.
After the very impressive and sol solemn
emn solemn ceremony the bridal party and
guests repaired to the home of the
bride. There a sumptuous supper was
served, the table, thirty feet in length,
being prettily decorated with vases of
roses and pink gladiolas. The large
room was profusely decorated with
ferns and pink vines.
The bride was the recipient of many
beautiful and useful presents. After
an extended trip along the east coast
the young couple will return to Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, where they will make their home.
BANKS WILL CLOSE JULY 4TH
On account of the national holiday
the banks of the city will be closed all
day July fourth.
The Commercial Bank.
The Ocala National Bank.
Munroe & Chambliss Natl. Bank.
Tuesday, July 4th, 9:30 a. m.. Lees Lees-burg
burg Lees-burg in Leesburg; 4 p. m., Leesburg
Thursday, July loth, Leesburg
Advertisers are always live wires.
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
Marocala Creamery Butter 40c
!' Uneedas,3 for 20C
Jello, 12c, 3 fori 33c
Corn Flakes and Post Toasties, 3 for 25c
Quaker Oats 12c, 3 for 33c
Octagon Soap, 3 for 20c
Star Soap, 7 for 25c
Polar White Soap, 6 for. . . 25c
R. H. Lmofttona
The Amazing Truth.
"Donald McDonald to the witness
box!" said the court clerk.
Helped by Payne and the policeman,
the old factor made his way painfully
toward it and sat down.
Death was upon him ; so meager and
weak he looked that it seemed as if
the man lived only In the Impassioned
fire of his eyes and the purpose that
knit together his trembling body.
"You are acquainted with the cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances of Joe Rostock's death?"
asked Payne. "Tell us what you know
"I killed him," said McDonald, slm slm-plj.
plj. slm-plj. Bowyer leaped to his feet; the
crown attorney, turning, as if he had
been prepared for the movement,
pushed him down sharply Into his
Then the story, at last unsealed,
burst from the factor's lips in an lr
T .. ...
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The reason Ironized
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cause because it embodies the.
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Famous 3-Day Test Ad-,
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THE ONOT YEAST THAT GENUINELY IROMtZED
ttk ti n rf
. Bushnell, Florida
Barbecue and Basket Picnic
Music By Eustis Brass Band
Monument to be unveiled; Memorial address by by-Judge
Judge by-Judge C. B. Parkhill; Patriotic address by Gov.
Hardee, Hou. Fred Cubberly and others.
Big Pavilion to protect from rate, Refreshments on Grounds
Ball ame in Afternoon EVERYBODY INVITED
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
We Specialize in
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE UP A TRIAL
Osceola St.. just off Ft. King
lumdotii Want a Skin like
leather prvtect it
and ruinous effects off
exposure with a most
delightful application of
before venturing out of
doors at any time.
MILADY BEAUTY PARLOR
112 Fort King Avenue
"Aye, I ghot Joe Bostock he cried.
"Often I'd warned him what would be
If ever he came betwixt me and mine.
And when he sent Will Carruthers
there to steal Molly from me for I
ken weel that was Joe's doing I
knew the time had come.
"Tom Bowyer there had a hold on
me. Aye, Tom, your time's come, now,
and I've listened to ye so long yell
listen to me. He was ever at me
threatening me with the sold threat
If I dinna obey. When he came to
the store a year ago I spoke of Will
Carruthers, and how I feared he'd been
sent by Joe to take Molly away from
me. 'Your chance will come, McDon McDonald,'
ald,' McDonald,' he said. 'Yell catch the twa o
them In the bush togither. 1 ha one
death on my soul now,' I said. He
laughed that fox-laugh of his. 'Ye' re
afraid, he taunted me. And that taunt
and laugh put the de'll Into me.
"'Listen, now, McDonald, he said.
If ye could kill Joe Bostock and no
suspeeclon come on ye, would ye do
ltT He knew the rancor that was
like a living coal in my heart, and he
saw that he'd won. Then he told
me his plan. I was to pretend a
stroke, so that my foot would be use useless,
less, useless, and my arm would hang useless
at my side. Tfcen, he said, there'd
be no possible suspeeclon on me. As he
said, twas nought to feign a stroke
nought at alL Just to lie down and
breathe heavy, and never forget I
couldna use my arm or leg.
"He went awa' and left me wl the
thocht. It grew in me until It filled
my heart. Then one nicht he cam to
me Molly didna know that and he
told me that Joe and Will Carruthers
were coming to the portage, and I
could catch them alone. The chance
came. Jules was In the bush, and
Molly'd gone to the Indian camp.
"I sllppit out o bed and took the.
rifle and one cartridge, put on my snow snow-shoes,
shoes, snow-shoes, and ran across the muskeg. It
wasna long before I saw them on the
ridge, black against the gray sky. I
crept up behind the rocks till I was a
hundred paces awa'. Joe Bostock's
back was turned. I drew a bead on
his heart and fired. They baith fell
down. I ran back to the store and
went to bed. Jules didna see me, and
Molly hadn't come hame."
He groaned and hung his head upon
his breast The voice of Payne cut the
silence like a knife.
"You are telling this of your own
free will, McDonald?" he asked.
"As God is my witness 1 I'm tellin
this because my time's come now, and
I wouldna have Will Carruthers swing
for that red fox yonder."
"What was the nature of Mr. Bow-
yer's hold on you, McDonald?"
The crown attorney stood up with a
"I object to that question," he said
"I'll put it in this way, then: Why
did you hate Joe Bostock?"
"Aye, I'll tell that, too," .mswered
McDonald. "Joe was married when
he was a young man, long ago. A
good girl. A sweet lass from my ane
town In Scotland. They were both
young. They quarreled. She wanted
to vex him. She made up a story that
showed her to be a bad woman. She
went too far. Joe believed her. She
went to him and told him that she'd
lied. He wouldna believe her word.
Because the foolish girl had manufac
tured proofs false proofs ; and the ly
ing scoundrel whom she trusted
claimed they were true.
"He blackmailed her after Joe had
left her. She was at her wits' end. She
went to his office to beg him to tell
the truth. I happened to go there.
I overheard. She became frenzied and
drew a revolver on him. He struck
her. He got her by the throat. He had
a paper-weight on the table, a sharp-
edged metal thing like a cleaver. J
struck him once with it. It split his
skull from side to side He died. E'en
while I watched him he died.
"The girl was mad wl' fear. I took
her awa. I married her, for Joe had
divorced her in the States. But that
fox, Bowyer, knew. In my folly I'd
told him all. He said he'd be my
friend. He got me my position at the
portage. I've lived there ever since
first with my wife, then with my fears,
and always with Molly with Molly,
her child and Joe's I"
The girl's cry rang wildly through
the courtroom. She reeled and ran
toward him. Wilton, unhindered,
stooped down from the dock and sup
ported her. She clung to him, wild
eyed and helpless. Nobody intervened.
Even when Bowyer sprang forward.
though the judge rapped his gavel
smartly, It seemed only an automatic
or perfunctory act, for he made no ef effort
fort effort to prevent his speaking.
"Let me finish it 1" he yelled fiercely.
"He didn't die, you fool you old
fool; Lord, you've been, a laughing
stock these twenty years He's here
in court, and he's been blackmailing
me as he blackmailed you. Clark,
the master-forger and safe-breaker
though we didn't need you for that
step forward I Look at his head. Mc McDonald,
Donald, McDonald, and then see If you remember
"He's spoken true! The old fool's
spoken true I've handled many a man
and woman In my time, but God Him
self, they say, can't handle a fool.
He swung around on his accomplices.
"Keep your wits, Phayre!" he howled
in wild derision. "You didn't know how
Joe died. You're oaly the thief the
common thief I hired to work for me.
You won't swing for this. Neither will
I. I took my chances but, by God,
I couldn't handle a fool!"
They rushed toward him, but Bow Bowyer
yer Bowyer was quicker than they. And, as
the single shot echoed through the
courtroom Wilton saw that Molly was
already mercifully unconscious.
But he knew that all the pfst would
become dimmed with l.er awakening.
(Evening Star June 30, 1902)
E. M. Blake, buyer for the firm of
F. Young & Co., New York, has
just been winding up its business in
town and this season he has shipped
eventy-six cars of melons and thirty-
seven cars of cantaloupes and he says
that the melons of this section equal
any his house handles and that the
yield for the acreage surpasses any
that he knows of.
S. T. Sistrunk, our popular clerk of
the circuit court, is building- a neat
cottage in the third ward which he will
Mr. Ed Spencer has a noble field of
corn back of his house on Pond street.
The Ocala junior baseball team
goes to Leesburg and in the morning
will play a game with the juniors of
Fausett's canning factory up to
Saturday night had packed 2000 cans
of tomatoes and a quantity of blue
Mrs. W. D. Cam and children and
Mrs. George Close will go to Fort Mc
Coy to visit friends.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star June 30, 1912)
All who pass by the store of Mr. A.
M. Lansford admire the handsome
victrola which will be given away at
the Air Dome.
In this issue of the Star appears the
announcement of the marriage of Miss
Mildred Mulhall to Mr. Weller Car-
michael, at the Catholic church in Savannah.
Mrs. Julia Haisley and sister left
this morning for Lewes, Del., their
David S. Woodrow will leave in a
few days for Montreal, Canada, from
which place he will sail for Scotland
and England for the summer.
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
Citra, June 29. We had our first
heavy rain Monday evening. The wind
did a little damage in seme of the
groves, but nothing serious.
It is understood here that we are
soon to have the road across the lake
between Citra and Island Grove. It's
to be hoped that we wilL
Miss Ethel Crosby entertained her
Sunday school class one evening last
week. All the little folks report a very
nice time, swinging and eating ice
Mr. and Mrs. Barcus, who have been
away for quite a while, are back home.
Their friends are glad to have them
Mrs. Dave Ellis and little daughter
spent last week in Jacksonville.
Dr. Farris of Griffin, Ga., spent the
week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Payne.
The prospects for a big orange crop
this year are great, through this sec
Miss Thelma Tompkins, Miss Gil
bert and Mr. R. J. Shortridge were out
driving Saturday afternoon.
Dr. Strickland and Dr. Farris
motored over to Gainesville Monday
Miss Kathryn WyckofF is home for
the vacation months.
Mr. and Mrs. Ramey have gone to
Gainesville, where they will make their
home. We regret very much to lose
them. We understand Mr. Ramey is
to go in business there.
Citra seems to be on the boom. The
bank building will soon be completed,
W. O. W. lodge being organized, and
we expect to have a pavilion in the
park in the sweet bye-and-bye. Wake
MODERN WOODMEN PICNIC
AT COOTER POND ON
THE FOURTH OF JULY
Following is the program for the
Modern Woodmen picnic at Cooter
Pond, July 4th, beginning at 10:30 a.
m. ah are invited.
Song, "America," by assemblage.
Introductory remarks by the chair
Address on Modern Woodmen, by
Geo. W. Scofield, state lecturer.
Song by four junior girls.
Declamation contest by boys of the
grammar school grades.
Music or singing.
Girls' contest, by girls of the gram
mar school grades.
Song by male quartet.
Presentation of prizes to the win
ners in the contests.
The contestants will be graded as
to pronunciation, articulations, ex
pression or delivery.
Dinner and refreshments.
Immediately after dinner, we will
have music and impromptu speeches
upon call, among which will be the
Hon. Gus A. Morton, formerly of Wil
liston, but now o Archer, and by the
way, recently elected mayor of that
city, who has promised to make us a
rousing speech at Cooter Pond on the
4th of July.
At three p. m. there will be a ball
game, the contesting teams to be an
nounced later. Come and bring your
friends. W. O. Brewer,
C. F. Smith,
2twky Program Committee.
Located in mw
Our Former Stand
This is to notify our friends
and patrons that we are per permanently
manently permanently located in our new
store, but at our former stand,
next to Geo. McKay & Co.
We are unpacking and placing
on display a large stock of the
most up-to-date Dry Goods,
Notions, Men's and Boys9
Clothing, Shoes; Hats and Caps.
This stock compares favorably
with our handsome new quar quarters,
ters, quarters, and we ask that you take
this as an invitation to call
The Lowest Priced, Most Fully Equipped, -Most
Economical Auto MADE
OCALA MOTOR COMPANY
See the house now in course of con- New York, Atlantic CityWj
struction on Dougherty street. If you ton are easily reached through i
would like to own it see Carn or Ditto Merchants & Miners steamers t;
and have any changes you would liketimore and Philadelphia. Roun:
made before it is too late. Let me to Washington, D. C, $53.42; At
show you the many attractive features City, N. J, $58.60; Asbury Pax
here. F. W. Ditto. 22-tf JL $60.62. It
BICYCLE RACES 4th OF JULY
Around Court House Square. At 1:39 P. LI. ;
The list of prizes below will be given to the winners:
I Bronze Medal , ,
I Silver Medal Donated by the Cycle Trades of j
1 Gold Filled Medal Y. '. '. '. '. Y. Ameri ew York Gty
. ,j cx- i t- ox Donated by New Departure Mfg. Co.,
t Gold Stick Pm Set Brist ; 5 ?
t n.u tr'.r j "n.: c-i.
i uuiu jvuixe axiu uuaui ow. f Elmira. NY-''"
I Pair Silvertown Donated by Goodrich Rubber Co.,
T m rri At i
uora xires Ajcron, unio. v
r tt f. Donated by Chicago Handle Ear C
I Pair Handle Bars ghelby Qhio ,
. n , Donated by the Torrington Co.,
I Pair Rubber Pedals Torrington, Conn.
I Bicycle Lamp . . Donated by Bridgeport Braaa Co
. m Donated by Diamond Chain Co
1 Roller Chain Indianapolis, Ind.
1 Front Wheel .....Donated by Bri?ham's Biwl F
l Rear Wheel and Donated by Brigham's
Coaster Brake Bicycle Store. s J
1 Traxel Saddle ...Donated by Condon's Bicycle :
1 Pair Vacuum Cup Tires. .Donated by Condon's Bicyc! l
' v-- -' .-.Vy -j "g:
Sign entry blanks and get ready for the races.' 4
We invite alL young and old, to take part in these lacr:
is going to be lots of fun. Watch this paper every day for
announcements and adds.
H BRIGHAM'S BICYCLE SHOP. CORDONS BldrCT
Optometrist and Optician
6 FvMHcrht SnAeialist
tjrvTe J r
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ocala
A dinner without a nice piece of
fresh meat is like the, play of Hamlet
with Hamlet on a vacation. Phone us
you wants for "tomorrow's dinner.
Main Street Market. Call 108. 2-tf
Property will go up now. See Ditto
and secure that nice home going up
on Dougherty street' by making a
small payment down. Balance on easy
terms. Citizens Investment Company,
phone 161. 22-tf
. Fertilize your pot plants and lavs
flovfsrs with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
Careful attention to the wants of
people who know good meats when
they see them is what has built up the
M Street Market. Phone ICS. 2-tf
I fill Vs' DI
1Z At Yc
Our delicious ice cream will be delivered V
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in bri
creamery, to reach you in time for dinner or ti
ment. Bulk: One gallon, packed. $1.50. delive!
ed, 90c. delivered; one quart, nnot packed, 50c
Twn tv mrtT-o nnnrf Krtlra n..Va Cr
- - a. ,, uo4U Ww
brick, not packed, 50c at Creamery.
Fresh Creamery Butter
Can now be had at the following pi
.farmers Exchange Store Main St
ti- u. Masters Company Five U-l
Fresh milk in any quantity at U-Serve'
. "I l ... a, "a
V- OCALA ETENIXG STAR; FRroAYr JUNE Sa, 1322 V
' If M
,1 -'- 4
f 4 V "'-"tl
" i ' A
j-: 'ARE: y OU PARTICULAR ?
About' vour 'mejt?, If it tis clean and fresh? Call on us or call
r& 05.'Ve can satisfy your wants. Good quality and low prices.
I?ee S4eV, 10.1b. r Fresh Ground Hamburger, 20c. lb.
. Florida Beef Roast,
1:AG?LE MEAT MARKET
I a ite 74 ... .- .. ; it
""JToMV IJiTfilr Ttikb c
;::;deMei?"s; store is
'.Ydifit It "is more than a guide it is
: a :gua is a
dealer who knows the value of the
H onequality standard of Goodrich.
Here is a store run by a man who
believes in building permanent
business through genuinely good
cpiri7irp? T-Terft is
gives vy''full value in return for
Awn; nllar fsnent-,,
.Buy 'your! tires where you see
the Goodrich Tire sign. means
saiisf action in every transaction,
THE B. F. (GOODRICH RUBBER COMPANY
, ; cfhroVf Ohio
A Real Sale
' We are actually selling
Society Brand Clothes
in the new TtyJes at
This is a our big oppor opportunity,
tunity, opportunity, our annual clear
ance sale you'll find
vplues here such as you
never expected. Clothes
that you will be proud
" to wear the year'round.
Come in and make your
selection now. At sale
Action That's the reason
for these rock-bottom prices
010 1 & SHOE
B. O. D.
10c, 12 c, and 15c. lb.
; 122 Main Street
Tire sign on a
worth money to
a nlace that von
, it ereai
A, dell -
Issned on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
If you Have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Master Paul Theus is recuperating
from a week's tussle with the flu.
Mrs. A. L. McKay and children have
left? for a summer visit in Red Rock,
N. C., where they will be guests of
Mrst. James McKay.
Mrs. .Frances Colder and son, Mr.
Travis Collier, returned last night
from a pleasant stay with friends at
Mrs. J. R. Preer and small son will
leave Monday for Georgia, where they
will spend the remainder of the sum summer
mer summer with relatives.
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. T. S.
Trantham and children will be glad to
know that they are all recovering
from their recent illness.
Miss Donnie Sims, one of the com competent
petent competent and obliging salesladies at
Frank's, is spending her vacation with
her sister, Mrs. Swindell, at Waldo.
Col. R. F. Rogers, Mrs. Rogers and
nurse have returned from Tampa,
wher they have been visting their
daughter and son-in-law on Brevard
Mrs. Anna Tweedy who went with
Mrs. Frances Collier and Mr. Eric
Collier to DeLand Saturday, and since
then has been enjoying a visit there
with relatives, returned last night.
A preliminary meeting of the com committee
mittee committee in charge of the local organi organization
zation organization of the Early Settlers' Associa Association
tion Association will be held tomorrow and definite
plans for the Ocala branch will be
Mrs. E. H. Mote, who was called to
Ocala on account of the serious illness
and death of her little niece, Lucretia
Hocker, has returned home. She was
accompanied by Margaret Hocker,
who has been sick but is now much
Your home will have separate light
switch in every room and is arranged
especially to accommodate your fur
niture. Has three bed rooms, each a
corner room and each accessible to the
other and to the bath by private hall.
For particulars see Ditto or Baxter
Word has been received from Mrs
lxmeua bwaim stating that she is
thoroughly enjoying her vacation at
Mountain City, Ga. After a two
months stay there she will visit Chat
tanooga, Tenn., for a month before re
Mrs. Sam T. Wilson has returned to
her home at the Dozier apartments on
Oklawaha avenue after a month's visit
to her old home at Beuna Vista, Ga.
She was accompanied home by her
daughter, Miss Mattie Lou, who has
been attending school at Brenau Col
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Broom and chil children
dren children left yesterday by auto for At
lanta, where Mrs. Broom and the chil
dren will spend the summer and the
children will probably remain there
this winter and attend school.'' Mr.
Broom will return to Ocala after a
Mow is your chance to get a nice
cottage home at reasonable price, on
easy terms and especially planned for
convenience and home comforts. Call
at 109 Dougherty street and see this
house. Ditto will show you and give
Mr. Clarence Camp returned yester
day afternoon from Boston, where he
daughter, Miss Nina Camp, from
was present at. the graduation of his
Wellesley. Misses Nettie and Carita
Camp, who have been visiting rela
tives in Virginia, returned home with
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Pillans and fam
ily have taken an apartment at Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach for a month, which they
will take possession of about the 15th
of July. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Smith
have also rented an apartment in the
same house and will go to the beach
at the same time.
Messrs. McLeod & Waters," the new
Studebaker distributors in this field,
are placing cars each week. Yester
day they delivered to Mr. W. J. Lyles
at Summerfield a light six, and today
to Mr. Ernest L. Blair a special six.
Bottle Six Ways
One Bottle of Sweet Dreams
Mosqnity Remedy Makes
It takes exactly six beds to accom accommodate
modate accommodate the children of a couple who
took the advice of our late Colonel.
One bottle of Sweet Dreams makes its
nightly visit to each bed.
From this we learn that it doesn't
take a bottle for each bed in youi
house but one bottle can be used on
all the beds. Just pass it on.
This feature makes restful sleep
come awfully cheapo Remember: One
bottle of Sweet Dreams will keep, all
mosquitoes off all your beds all night.
; When. mosquitoer are troublesome,
try Sweet Dreams. .
HEADED OFF "MAX T if
AT DOCK IN HOBOKEK
Hoboken, June 30. Max Peterson,
a stowaway said by officers of the
steamer President Taft to have admit admitted
ted admitted his membership in the Ehrhardt
Brigade and to have said he knew all
about the plot that led to the assassi
nation of Dr. Rathenau, was removed
from the ship by department of justice
agents when she docked her today.
A. E. GERIG
C. V. Roberts & Co.
FUNER AL DIRECTORS
Residence Phone SOS
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
PACIFIC MUTUAL MULTIPLE
Permanent Total Disability,
H. E. GOBLE
BOX 352, Ocala, Fla.
1374 Pcacbtrce Ro4 ATLANTA,
j DISTINCTIVa FliTDUS
1. Boarding DeMurtmant limited. SUQ.00O00 fa
Grounds and Baiidinss.
I- New School Build ins. modern in Equipment
with proviakm for open-air eiaaa rooms.
1 Departments: Grammar School. Academic
College- Preparatory. Malic, Art. Expression,
Domestic Science and Arts.
Physical Training a feature.
44th Session hep-ins September 14, 1922.
Wriie fitr illutlraicd catalogue.
L. IX anJ EMMA B. SCOTT. Principals
:) WE do not charge g
any thing extra
Let us do your next
job in commercial C5
Star Publishing Co.
rZ:- -Z'- -Z'- Kl:- -uj. -a?- jzD- -ZD- -di
g. for the high quality of
printing we do or the $1
)( quick service.
For Saturday and Monday
Sugar is advancing
to buy some at
14 ib. sugar lor $1.00
Fresh eggs per dozen 27
:& Cheese per pound
Peanut butter 10 oz. jar.
(The Glass is Worth a Dime)
Spaghetti lib. 2oz. .13
We have a full line of National Bis-
cult Calces. Saves baking these hot days
Telephohe orders amounting to $5 or more pat up and delivered
Two Phonesr 195 614
(RATES under this headlna; are as
follows: Maximum orsix lines on time
25c; three time 50c; six times 75c: one
month S. 00. All account payable In
adraaee except to those who have reg
ular adTertlsiEg accounts.
FOR SALE Milk cow. Gives large
- quantity of milk daily. Apply to J.
- Chas. Smith, 9th St., phone 491. 3t
FOR RENT Store room in the Ocala
House block facing courthouse. See
L. R. Bracken. 26-6t
WOOD FOR SALE For the best
wood at the lowest price call 471 471--
- 471-- Blue. Prompt delivery. E. Gib Gibbons,
bons, Gibbons, N. Osceola St. 6-24-tf
FOR SALE One "E. M." wood range,
practically new. Wili sell cheap for
cash. Apply 304 S. Osceola St.,
corner 2nd St. A. L. Perry. 24-6t
FOR RENT Unfurnished house,
close in. All conveniences. Rent
; reasonable. Phone 40 or see D. R.
Connor at Masters store. 24-6t
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
FOR HIRE Buick six. For quick and
satisfactory service call phone 231,
or 434. CORDREY BROS. 22-tf
DONT BE A SPONGER If your
subscription to the Star is past due,
pay up. Don't try to see how long
you can "get by" and then swell up
with ( indignation because you've
been dunned by -the collector. If
, you don't want to mail it, just phone
51 and well send up for it. Try
this method and you'll have a clear
conscience and sleep well.
STOVE REPAIRING I am prepared
to repair all makes of gas, oil or
wood stoves on short notice, and
make a specialty of relining. Phone
146. J. G. Meadows. 27-12t
FOUND At Silver Springs last Fri Friday,
day, Friday, boy's cap. Owner may have
same by describing cap and paying
for this ad. 27-3t
WANTED At once, by young lady,
position in cigar store, drug store
or restaurant. Experienced. Call 1
at 521 East Oklawaha. Ave. 28-6t
FOR RENT Furnished house, close
in; reasonable rent. Call phone
FOR RENT An apartment of four
rooms, with bath and all modern
conveniences, including garage.
Will rent furnished or unfurnished.
Apply to H. A. Waterman at The
LOST A roll of bills containing $47,
between MacKay building, postof postof-fice,
fice, postof-fice, Colonial hotel and the Maxine.
Return to S. H. Adams, at the Co Colonial
lonial Colonial Hotel. 28-2t
FOR RENT Three or four rooms
furnished for light housekeeping.
Apply to 212 Orange Ave tf
HELP WANTED Want two ladies to
do advertising work in Ocala. Good
pay," pleasant work. "Apply to S. V.
Klein, Harrington Hall Hotel, be between
tween between 8 and 9 o'clock Monday morn morning.
ing. morning. 30-3t
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 pare,
being made from pure distilled water
and can be used for all purposes with
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA. FLA.
Kingan's reliable ham 40c. lb at the
Eagle Market. 30-2t
here is your chance
LOCAL TEAM WON
(Continued from First Page)
Leon and ended the game when the
star second sacker nabbed his line
A meeting of the baseball associa association
tion association is called. for tonight in C. G.
Rose's office. All interested please at attend.
tend. attend. The Box Score
Leesburtr AB R H PO A E
West, If 4 1110
Gillespi. 3rd 4 1 2 0 2 0
Oser, ss 4 1 2 3 3 0
Freuble, rf .. 4 -0 0 2 0 0
Medlin, 2nd 3 0 0 ,4 2 1
Alsobrook, cf 4 0 1 0 0 0
Herlong, 1st 4 0 1 11 0 0
Porter, c 4 0 1 2 0 0
Laricy, p 4 0 1 1 4 0
35 3 9 24 12 1
Ocala AB R H PO A E
Leon, 2nd 4 1 3 6 5 0
Van, 3rd ......... 3 0 11 5 2
Wood, rf 3 0 0 1 1 0
Rymer, If 4 0 2 1 1 0
Taylor, 1st 4 0 1 13 0 0
Ulrich, c 4 0 0 4 0 0
Brooks, ss 4 1 1 1 5 1
Liddell, cf 2 1 1 0 0 0
Whitney, p 2 1 1 0 0 0
30 4 10 27 16 3
Score by innings: R H E
Leesburg 000 000 003 3 9 1
Ocala 000 030 lOx 4 10 3
Summary: Sacrifice hits. Van Land Land-ingham,
ingham, Land-ingham, Wood, Liddell, Whitney, Med Medlin.
lin. Medlin. Stolen bases, Whitney. Three Three-baseh
baseh Three-baseh its, Rymer. Two-base hits,
Leon, 2. Double plays, Leon to Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, Leon to Taylor. Struck out by
Whitney 3, by Laricy 1. Umpire, J.
A. Ryan. Time, 1:45. Receipts, $195.
North Magnolia Street
QUICK LUNCHES AND
REGULAR DINNERS AT
COLD DRINKS AND
EXPORT ON DRAFT
Open 6 a. m. to 12 p. m.
Rooms by the Day, Week or
Opposite Cracker Lunch Room
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 guar-nnteed.
nnteed. guar-nnteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
am t. Petersburg 4:05 i-n
2:55am.N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa -Sc. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
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 7:00 am
1:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
: 1 0 am JOcala-Wilcox 1 1 :59 am
7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland 11:50 an
JMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
tl'uesday, Thursday, Saturday.
OTlCE OF .PPt,ICATI05T
FOR ADOPTION' OF CHILD
Notice is hereby given that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned Thomas B. Fltzpatrlck and
his wife, Alice Fitzpatrick, who reside
in Marion county. Florida, intend to ap apply
ply apply to the Honorable W. S. Bullock.
Ju.lgre of th circuit court of the Fifth
Judicial Circuit of Florida, at his office
in t'ie Marion county court house, ta
Ocala. Florida, at the hour of nine
o'clock a. m.. July 15th. 1922. for an
order to legalize the adoption by them
ot Frame Hernandez, a minor of the age
af seven vears.
THOMAS B FITZPATRICK.
ALICE FITZPATRICK. 16-Frl
XOTIOE OF MASTER'S SALE
Notice is hereby griven that under
and by v: rtue of a final decree render rendered
ed rendered by Honorable W. S. Bullock, judsre
of the circuit court of the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in chancery, in
a certain cause pending in said court
i n A A lathirfl ia pnmnlaEnant
and Fannie Stephens and Joe Stephens.
James Stephens and Pearle Stephens.
minor heirs of Henry Stephens and
Fannie Stephens, are defendants, the
undersigned as special master in chanc-
ierv, -win on
I Monday. 3rd day of Jaly. 122.
during the legal hours of sale, at the
west door of the court house in Ocala,
Florida, offer for sale and will sell to
the. highest and best bidder for cash
the mortsraeed nremises described in
u:"'said decree, to-wit:
Northwest quarter of northwest
quarter of section 25, township IS
f-outii, range 22 east, or so much
thereof as may be necessary to satisfy
the said decree and coets.
As Special Master in Chancery.
H. M. HAMPTON,
Solicitor for Complainant. 6-2-5t-Fri
In the Circuit C.rt of the Fifth Jadl Jadl-.
. Jadl-. ciai CIrealt f Florida, ia mad f.r
.... Marion Coaaty ia Chaaeery.
Jean JllchriRt Attwood. Complainant,
vs. Frank Attwood, Defendant.
Order for Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defeadant here
in named, to-wlt: Frank Attwood. be
and is hereby required to appear to the
bill of complaint filed in this cause oa
M.aday, the 7th day of Aajnt, IVZ2.
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published ance a week
for eieht consecutive weeka in th.
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper, pub published
lished published in said county and state.
. This 27th day of May. 1922. .' v
Seal) T. D. LANCASTER, JB
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion Co., ,Fla
By R. K. BATTS. IAC
T. S. TRANTHAM, ; j
Complainant's Solicitor. C-2-t-Frl
SEVEN DAY SERVICE'''.
Our plant ia equipped to W W-ing
ing W-ing you real service on your car.'
We employ none bat expert
workmen, and you do not. pay;
for "breaking in" mechanics.
Let us clean up and orerhaul
your car. Youll be surprised at
the low cost of service in our;
WE ELL :
Cord 10.000 mile -guarantee.
'. Fabric 6,006 mile guarantee, f
STANDARD PRICES ;
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
Phone 258121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533
Self Serve V
418 N. Magnolia Street
- Carmichael Bloek
$ saved is a $ made. Below
are some prices' taken at random
of our new stock. You will find
a real saving in our grocery. it
is to your interest to investigate for
Special, Tall Cream ...... .9c and 10c
Special, Small Cream 5c and 6c
Poast Toasties 3 for 25c
Corn Flakes 3 for 25c
Large Bread .. ...il2c
Small Bread ....... .8&
No. 2 Grated Hawaiian Pineapple 25c
Good assortment of Jellies. ..... .9c
Sun-Maid Seeded Raisins 25c
Assorted Soups 10c
No. 3 Tomatoes ,17c
No. 3 Lye Hcminy 17c
Argo Salmon 29c
Tall Pink Salmon ..-..14c
Potted Mtat 10c size fcV
Vienna Style Sausage ... 6c
Corned Beef 20e
Libby's Roast Beef 25c
Macaroni and Spaghetti. . .2 for 15c
Self Rising Flour, 12 lbs ..60c
Self Rising Flour, 24 lbs ...... $L20 n
Premier Salad Dressing, large.... 43c
Giant Lye .' 12e
Old Dutch Cleanser 10c
Wesson Oil, quarts 57c
Wesson Oil, pints 30e
Snowdrift Lard. 8 lbs.... $L63
Free Delivery with $5.00 Order.
- ""'.-V A
Welt Save a Place for You at tb
Come July IsL
And enjoy three days of undiluted
bliss and unexcelled free attraction.
CREAT NIGHT SPECTACLE
MAGNIFICENT DISPLAY OF
BATHING BEAUTY Content.
LEAGUE BASEBALL amea.
FAST AUTO RACES.
LAND AND WATER SPORTS
To the finest Beach in the world wjt!
the best summer climate ia the coun country.
try. country. r,. '
Daytona. Daytona Pencil
A A. B. MOSELEY. General Clips.
A nice, thoroughly modern bunga bungalow,
low, bungalow, home for somebody -ia being built
by"the Citizens Inreatment Co. oil a
ot on Dougherty street. Price "and
terms easy; Call fcad see iV- Pona Pona-285
285 Pona-285 for particulars.! tf
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mods:accessCondition 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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued June 30, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06236
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 155
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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