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OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, JULY 1. 1922
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
: ; f i
iirtfc UWIVcKoAl TK ACTOR-
Fordson Often Does More
Iii a Day Than Six Horses
I The Fordson substitutes motors for muscles.
, 1 The Fordson substitutes tractor wheels for the
1 legs of man and horse.
i xne rorason takes tne Durden ott nesn and
blood and puts it on steel.
jit allows the farmer's energy to be devoted to
management, and not merely to operation. It
I gives him time. It cuts his producing costs.
i There's a big story of savings made possible
by the Fordson. Let us tell you. Write,
jphone or call.
TUCKER & SIMMONS
AHE YOU PARTICULAR?
Abqat your meat? If it is clean and fresh? Call on us or call
us u ). We can satisfy your wants. Good quality and low prices.
Jeef Stew, 10 lb. Fresh Ground Hamburger, 20c. lb,
Florida Beef Roast, .10c, 12c, and 15c. lb.
EAGLE MEAT MARKET
Phone 71 ; 122 Slain Street
The Lowest Priced, Most Fully Equipped,
Most Economical Auto MADE
OCALA MOTOR COMPANY
n j2r. .... .:
(Evening Star July 1, 1902)
Miss Lottie Kingman, who has been
visiting her sister in Savannah, has
Charles Rheinauer of the city board
of health, is the best man that we
have ever had in that place. He is
doing some hard, systematic work and
has the sanitary condition of the city
well in hand. Sanitary Inspector J.
F. Williamson is giving him the best
The usual picnic crowd went to the
big picnic at Mcintosh yesterday. The
candidates, the newspaper men and a
few others ate dinner with the big
About thirty people left Ocala to today
day today on the Coast line, going north,
taking advantage of the summer ex excursion
cursion excursion rates to all points in the
south. The train was so crowded when
it reached Ocala that some of the
Ocala people had to ride in the bag baggage
gage baggage car until two more coaches had
Rt. Rev. W. C. Gray will hold serv
ices at Grace church July 6th.
The Ocala Reading Club met yester
day afternoon with Miss Lena Bullock.
Mrs. D. M. Hicks is visiting friends
at Carmel, 111.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star July 1, 1912)
Miss Mary Verdery of Jacksonville
is the guest of Miss Mary Burford.
Mr. Eugene Rivers spent Monday
with friends in Dunnellon.
Mr. Guy Geiger left today to take
a position as traveling man for a big
Miss Lida DesChamps, after a visit
with friends in Tampa, is again the
guest of Mrs. T. E. Bridges.
Mr. J. G. Kichline has returned
from a visit to western North Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, wher he is extensively interested
in mica mines.
Mr. J. R. Martin and family, Mrs.
W. M. Martin, Misses Eugenia and
Annie Benton Fuller, Mrs. S. T. Sis Sis-trunk,
trunk, Sis-trunk, LaGrand and Virginia Sistrunk
and Miss Annie Atkinson left this
morning for a summer at Daytona.
After some days of investigation,
Sheriff Galloway at Fort McCoy yes yesterday
terday yesterday arrested Gilbert Proctor on the
charge of killing his father, P. J.
Proctor, at his home near Fort McCoy.
Mrs. J. D. Marlin left today for her
home at Erie, Pa., for the summer.
Mr. Marlin accompanied his wife as
far as Jacksonville.
Harry Palmer of Jacksonville spent
Sunday with his Ocala friends.
A BANKING SERVICE
THAT YOU WILllilPPRECIATE
We believe in hoast and conservative methods. We
promptness, courts and the best banking service that it is pos pos-sible
sible pos-sible to attain.
With these purposl ever before us, we cordially invite your ac account,
count, account, with the assfrance of safety and satisfaction.
THE OCALl NATIONAL BANK
PLANTS GET OWN MOISTURE
Ingenious Devioe That Will Amu redly
Be Welcomed by All Absent Absent-Mind
Mind Absent-Mind ad Husbands.
Stay-at-home husbands are prone to
forget to water the flowers that adorn
the sitting room, even though specially
charged to do so by absent wives.
They will doubtless welcome a device
just invented by a Frenchman, M. Pin Pin-son,
son, Pin-son, which enables plants literally to
water themselves and to do so with
efficiency, taking neither too much nor
too little to drink. This device, which
obtained a gold medal in France, con consists
sists consists of a flower pot of the usual
shape, but having a double wall. The
description runs, according to the Lit Literary
erary Literary Digest:
The space between the two walls
constitutes a reservoir of water. Into
this there extends two to four curved
tubes, according to the shape of the
pot. Each of these tubes contains a
wick. The lower end of the tube dips
into the reservoir of water while the
other end Is bent so as to dip beneath
the surface' of the soil in the inner
pot. Consequently we really have a
set of siphons which are set in action
by the capillary attraction which
causes the water to rise In the wick.
Thus there is a gentle but steady flow
of moisture to the plant.
In order to adapt the apparatus to
thq needs of any individual plant It is
only necessary to remove the inner pot
after the end of 24 hours and note
whether the outer pot still holds any
water. If so, the plant is oversup
riled, since the excess of water has
been drawn by gravity to the bottom
of the inner pot and escaped through
the hole in the center into the outer
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 13th, Leesburg in
lie Massacre Para
Barbecue and Basket Picnic
Music By Etistis Brass Band
Monument to be unveiled; Memorial address by
Judge C. B. Parkhill; Patriotic address by.Gov.
Hardee, Hon. Fred Cubberly and others.
Bi0 Pavilion to protect from rain. Refreshments on Grounds
Ball Game in Afternoon EVERYBODY INVITED
418 N. Magnolia Street
$ saved is a $ made. Below
are some prices taken at random
of oar 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 12c
Small Bread 8c
No. 2 Grated Hawaiian Pineapple 23c
Good assortment of Jellies 9c
Sun-Maid Seeded Raisins 25c
Assorted Soups 10c
No. 3 Tomatoes 17c
No. 3 Lye Hominy 17c
Argo Salmon 29c
Tall Pink Salmon 14c
Potted Meat 10c size 6c
Vienna Style Sausage ..6c
Corned Beef 20c
Libby's Roast Beef 25c
Macaroni and Spaghetti 2 for 15e
Self Risine Flour. 12 lbs 60c
Self Rising Flour, 24 lbs $1.20
Premier Salad Dressing, large 43c
Giant Lye 12c
Old Dutch Cleanser 10c
Wesson Oil, quarts 57c
Wesson Oil, pints 30c
Snowdrift Lard, 8 lbs $1.63
Free Delivery with $5.00 Order.
Water 30 Cents a Gallon.
Water isn't quite up to the price of
liquor, but it is almost there at Cow
Camp, the driest point on the Silver
Peak range, near Tonopah, Nev. They
are paying 30 cents a gallon for it, and
residents are agreeing that it is cheap
nt the price. There Isn't any competi competition.
tion. competition. The water man has a monopoly
and no on envies him his Job.
The nearest watering place Is 11
miles away. For five miles the water
is carried in a buckboard drawn by
horses. Then the road narrows to a
trail and horses are unhitched, the wa water
ter water bags tied over their backs, and th
remainder of the trip Is slow. It takes
about a day to make the trip.
In the old days, when saloons
quenched thirsts, there wasn't the de demand
mand demand for water that there is now.
Los Angeles Times.
The Victoria Jubilee bridge across
'he St. Lawrence at Montreal was
originally known as the Victoria
tubular bridge, and was named the
"Victoria" after Queen Victoria. It
v.n formally opened by King Edward
VII. (then prince of Wales), in 180O.
r.ut when the tubular bridge was re replaced
placed replaced by a cantilever bridge, built in
ISO" and 1S98. on the piers of the old
bridge. It was given the official name
of the Victoria tubular bridge In hon honor
or honor of Queen Victoria's diamond jubi jubilee
lee jubilee in 1897. It is still popularly
known, however, as the Victoria
NOTICE Ol APPLICATION pad
LEAVE TOlELL MINOR'S LAND
Notice is hby given to all whom
it may conceathat Lydia Krohn, as
ffPJe, Dorothy, Harold
and Albert Kia&, minors, will on
the 10th fa of July, 1922,
apply to the Eaorable L. E. Futch,
county judge ii fad for said county,
at his office m &ala, in said county
at 10 o'clock a., or as soon there thereafter,
after, thereafter, as the matfc can be heard, for
authority to sell i private
following descrfi real estate in
Marion county, IVida. to-wit:
1 he southwest pirter Qf the north northeast
east northeast quarter and wrhwest quarter of
the southeast quirtr of section 16
township 16 south, ange 22 east!
which application fcf basj j
the petition for sale on file in sVid
Dated June 9th, A. J 1922.
Ocala, Florida. 6-10-6tt
O Special SUMea. s,
tbat certain cause iei nJ1 ,ta
cuit court. Marlon co? ft-Hd. cl
chancery, of date iiaytS "h,,1?
Bullock la complainant ae awfjf awfjf-ingston
ingston awfjf-ingston ia defendant,
as special master m cWr fit?
cause, will on "-"wry in. said
Monday, July 3, AD. 1922
between the hours of elna
m. and two o'clock t. iiS ff10
door of the courthouse,o2!
ion county, Florida, offer b.rf;
sell to the hig-hest and bJtKiT fd
cash the following d erii1" 'or
situate, lying and bilnV hToSL!?
ion county. Florida, to-wtT1 Mar"
u w 01 ock u Caldwell,
addition to the city of OiaiTfH"
county. Florida, accordlSt
741. of the public recordilf, P?7
county. Florida, said land ULffefU?1
wise descrlld as oommenS A
west of the northeast corneT i?Jw
?' Caldwell's addition to 0 5&Lk
Ida. thence running west loCfthifl
running sontn 224 feet, then
east 105 feet, thence runninTwf
feet to point of beginning, orZrlL
thereof as may e necessaVy tf
said final decree and costs otm
D. NIELt FERGUSON
U W. DUVAL. W
Complainant's Solicitor. eSat
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Needham Motor Co
untc is iiereDV eiven rrat
board of county commission Qf
Marion county, Florida, and 4e 3.
sessor of taxes of said county
meet at the office of the clerk of jJ
board on July 3rd, 1922, for tb
pae w nearing complaints and t.
ceiving testimony as to the vahj of
any property, real or personal. asfi
by the county assessor of taxes,
of perfecting, reviewine and eaaa!i.
ing the assessment on the assessment
oooks tenaerea on tnat oate.
T. D. LANCASTER JR.,
17-3t-Sat Clerk of Said Boari
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 you in sue ha manner that you
will anticipate every meal here. Our
menu is the talk of the town. Out
special dishes are masterpieces of the
culinary art. Everything the best at
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
Kingan's reliable ham 40c. lb at the
Eagle Market. 30-2t
After trying many plans, I believe
that the best way to sterilize delicate
cutting instruments is to lay them In
pure carbolic acid for ten minutes, then
rinse them off in sterile water, place
them in 95 per cent alcohol for 13
minutes, and finally lay them in a tray
of sterile water, writes Dr .Edwin B.
Miller, assistant professor ol opthal opthal-mology
mology opthal-mology in the University of Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania in an article In the New York
Medical Journal. In the bottom of each
tray there should be a sterile gauze
pad. They are then laid out on a
table covered with a sterile sheet In
the order in which they are to be used
in the operation. This saves confusion
and aids the assistant to pick up quick quickly
ly quickly the needed instrument- They are
then covered with a sterile towel until
the surge n is ready to use them.
Night Phone 515
Day Phone 47
tVften the Final Call
jmes to a member of the family. It
i "aral to desire a. memorial aerrle
xnA ,lcn ""in? nonor snail t paid
exLIaitb 111 tbe larger future ahaU be
At such a time, those who
m5ering the strain of parting
rtn" reuBTeu 01 me aeiaiis 01 ar-
x urmennore. ir tne a.r-
ents are to be perfect, they
-lOT in vour comimniltr wtA
There is & funeral
tht 1? iai Jo understands
mor. J. cauea upon ror aomethtas:
the e,ran professional service that
carry e?.ee l hi8 r.e"PalbIllty is to
a labtJj detail in the spirit of
Go- MACKAY & COMPANY
B. Overton, Director
Immense Demand for Furs.
Several hundred thousand pelts, In Including
cluding Including polar, grizzly and Mack bear
skins, coyotes, buffalo, silver, red, cross
fox skins, muskrat, beaver, sable,
mink, were received by a fur company
at Montreal to be sold at its winter
sale. Shipments were received from
all parts of Canada, as well as from
Russia. Labrador, United States and
In politics, as elsewhere, a nut goes
with every bolt. Washington Post.
The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the South'
Tke Commercial and Baaiswea Masi Always Weleo
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 1. 1922
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
A Real sile
We are actuallylling
Society Brand Cfrhes
in the new Stes at
cost prices! i
This is your U oppor opportunity,
tunity, opportunity, our anpai clear clearance
ance clearance sale U'H find
values here fih as you
never expect- Clothes
that you wf be proud
to wear thejear'round.
Come in $ make yur
Statement of the Condition of die
pnMPfflJTAN SffWMCS MM
Superintendent of School Shealy,
who has been on the sick list, is able
to be at his office again.
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Bryant and chil children
dren children left today for Jacksonville,
wher they will remain for the fourth.
At the Close of Business June 30th, 1922
Miss Margaret McNeil, who is at attending
tending attending the summer normal in Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, is in town the guest of Mrs. E.
it .t y-
yictioii lfl''4 e reason
for ffceocK-ooftom prices
GUAB A OCALA Flf CO CO-Y.
Y. CO-Y. M. B. 0.f
Carlos Proctor, who is attending
the summer normal in Gainesville, is
home with his mother, Mrs. Ella Proc
tor, for the fourth.
Mr. James Melton, who is attending
the summer normal in Gainesville,
will spend the week-end and the 4th in
town with his parents.
Mrs. J. G. Parrish will be hostess
to circle B of the Baptist church Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon at 3:30 at her home at
No. 33 North Sanchez street.
tirtwned by Mr. Lyles, Summer Summer-$275.
$275. Summer-$275. Cars can be seen at
Ees garage. Will gladly dem demote.
ote. demote. McLeod & Waters, Stude Stude-fcjff
fcjff Stude-fcjff dealers. This is a greater
gsfebaker year. 7-l-6t
$XTED To exchange late model
ad touring body for roadster
ydy. See Mr. O'Neal at O'Neal &
(RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month J3.00. All accounts payable In
advaaee except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising: accounts.
FOR RENT Store .room in the Ocala
House block facing courthouse. See
T. T? RrnolfPTi Ofi.fit
SOI SALE Malleable steel kitchen
WOOD FOR SALE For the best! ange, little used, first class condi-
wood at the lowest price call 471-1 tton. John R. Rogers, No. 303 8th
Blue. Prompt delivery. E. Gib-I St. 7-l-3t
bons, N. Osceola St. 6-24-tf Hp pXTrr Z TTJ
FOR RENT My furnished cottage
OAT SEED FOR SALE 500 bushels North Lake Weir for the sum sum-genuine
genuine sum-genuine old Florida 90-day oat seed lmer- wm sleeP six- See H- s-
The only sure crop oat for this snWesson- 7-1'3t
tion. Ten bushel lots, $2 per busWLECIAL SPECIAL, SPECIAL SPECIAL-NewcombBarco,
NewcombBarco, SPECIAL-NewcombBarco, Cotton Plant, Fl- Marmon 7passenger touring. Fair
lda- 6-18-lm ; I condition $425. Spenver-Pedrick
J Motor Co. Phone 8. 7-1-tf
subscription to the Star is pastel
pay up. Don't try to see how to?
you can "get by" and then swell up
with indignation because josta
- been dunned by the collect. If
you don't want to mail it, justjioae
51 and well send up for it Try
this method and you'll have I clear
conscience and sleep well.
STOVE REPAIRING I am prepared
to repair all makes of gu- oil or
wood stoves on short notice; and
make a specialty of relinicg. fhone
146. J. G. Meadows. 27-12t
WANTED At once, by jmg lady,
position in cigar store, (in? store
or restaurant. Experienced. Call
at 521 East Oklawaha Ave. 28-6t
FOR RENT Furnished loose, close
in; reasonable rent.1 M; phone
WANTED Sweet milk customers.
Sweet milk 10c. a quart delivered
morning and evening. Drop me a
card. Robert O. Williams, Mgr. R.
A., care J. T. Nelson. l-6t
FOR RENT An apartment of four
rooms, with bath and all modern
conveniences, including ; garage.
Will rent furnished or nnfurnished.
Apply to H. A. Waterman at The
Haberdashery. ; ? 28-4t
LOST A roll of biDs containing $47,
between MacKay building, postof postof-fice,
fice, postof-fice, Colonial hotel and the Maxine.
Return to S. IL Adams, at the Co Colonial
lonial Colonial Hotel. : r '28-2t
FOR RENT Three vr four rooms
furnished for light housekeeping.
nyviy to zlz uranpp Ave. n
HELP WANTED -Want two ladies to
do advertising work in Ocala. Good
pay, plersrnt work. Apply t0 S. V.
Klein, Harrington Hall Hotel, be-
' tween 8 and 9 o'clock Monday morn morning.
ing. morning. 30-3t
FOR SALE Following used cars
-traded in on Studebalers: 1922
Buick four touringi thoroughly over overhauled
hauled overhauled by Seneff and in good condi condition,
tion, condition, cord tires, $650, term? or trade;
1917 Buick six touring. This is m
unusnalltKj- mprhanial condi-
tion tires very good, spart on rear,
motormetM- KnniDer, wel cared
. ior, 5-5, saif caSh; vji
Mr. Giis car condition lte new,
t iwciai price; iy-u
with starter, demountable rirrs, good
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
We Specialize in
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE UP A TRIAL
Osceola St.. just off Ft. King
3asy Public Official Says Tlied Tlied-ford's
ford's Tlied-ford's Black-Draught Helps Him
Keep Physically Fit
Clay City, Ky. "I have been la
nsinsss hero for twenty-one years;
ijn also coroner, riding the Kentucky
Uls and hollows In all kinds of
rather and under all kind3 of con con-i
i con-i tions," 6js Mr. Sam T. Carr, of this
vace. 'To be able to do so, I must
eep physically fit, and Thedford's
'ack-Draught is my stand-by.
"These trips used to give me head headlines,
lines, headlines, and that, I found, came from
- irried meals or from constipation.
"I was convinced that Black-Draught
. as good, so now I use it, and It gives
.?rfect satisfaction. It acts on the
ver, relieves indigestion, and certain--r
l'splendld. I am never without It"
When you lave a feeling of discom--irt
after meals, causing a bloating
ensation, headache, bad breath, and
,imilar common symptoms, try taking
pinch of Black-Dra'Jght after meals
a pinch of the dry powder, washed
lown with a svallow of water. This
s been found to assist the stomach
nd liver to carry on .their normal
"-ork. and helps prevent, or relieve,
Your druggist can supply you with
this well-known, purely-vegetable Uver
raedicine. Insist upon Thedford's, the
-iriglnal and only genuine Black Black-Drtmrht
Drtmrht Black-Drtmrht Jiver medicine NP137a
New York, Atlantic City, Washing Washington
ton Washington are easily reached through use of
Merchants & Miners steamers to Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore and Philadelphia. Round trip
to Washington, D. C $53.42; Atlantic
City, N. J., $58.60; Asbury Park, N.
J., $60.62. It
Mr. James Chace of Jacksonville ar arrived
rived arrived in Ocala yesterday to spend a
few days with his sons, Drs. J. E. and
Henry Chace, and families.
Mr. J. D. Cobb, who has his head headquarters
quarters headquarters at Atlanta, is expected today
to spend the fourth with his family at
their home on East Fourth street.
Mr. Robt. S. Shortridge of Citra, is
among the visitors in the city today.
He says Citra's new bank will be in
operation by the middle of the month.
Hugh Chace, who is attending sum summer
mer summer school in Gainesville, arrived in
town yesterday to spend the week-end
with his parents, Dr. and Mrs. J. E.
Miss Agnes Burford, who has been
the guest of Mfss Margaret Taylor at
the Taylor cottage at Daytona Beach
for the past ten days, returned hohie
Mrs. Thomas Sexton and little Miss
Marguerite Sexton, who have been
spending the past week with the for former's
mer's former's nephew, Bernard Clark, return returned
ed returned home today.
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
Miss Inez Collins, the efficient cash cashier
ier cashier of Rheinauer & Co., will take a
well earned vacation next week. Part
of the time will be spent with her
mother in Irvine.
Misses Margaret Overton and Edna
Bryce, students at the summer normal
in Gainesville, arrived in Ocala yester yesterday
day yesterday and will be at their respective
homes until Tuesday.
Loans and Discounts $120,433.81
U.S. Bonds 3J056.00
Stocks of Corporations 2310.00
Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures. 22,500.00
Other Real Estate 4200.00
Claims and Other Resources 395.99
Cash and Due from Banks ... 38JS82.02
TOTAL . I $191,734.33
Capital Stock $ 25000.00
Surplus -- ., 4500.00
Cashiers' Checks . 286.34
Rediscounts : 800000
DEPOSITS....... 153947 99
Deposits June 30th, 1922 $153,947.99
Deposits Junc30Ih, 1921, $ 132 ,103.98
Increase for one year $ 21,844.01
F. P. Gadson, President.
R. Reche Williams, Vice President.
L. R. Hampton, Vice President.
J. S. LaRoche, Cashier.
Dr. W. P. WILSON.
FRANK P. GADSON.
DR. R. R. WILLIAMS.
F P. GADSON, Merchant
D. W. GOODWIN. Shoe Worki.
DR. W. P. WDLSON, Physician
G. CROMPTON, Merchant Talor.
L. C. SMITH, Merchant.
J. S. La ROCHE, Bookkeeper.
Dt. L. R. HAMPTON, Dentist.
DR. R. R. WILLIAMS, Phytidan.
NEPTUNE T. BROWN, Farnwr.
Does any one know which Ocala
Rotarian it was who preferred getting
left by his train in a Canadian town
to missing his chance of getting a
Little Misses Frances and Virginia
Melton, who have been visiting rela relatives
tives relatives in Tampa for the last two weeks,
returned home today .accompanied by
their elder brother, Mr. W. J. Melton,
who will return to Tampa Sunday.
followed by a severe storm which did
much damage in the city. Just miss missing
ing missing the storm they arrived in Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland in time to experience the oppo opposite
site opposite extreme in temperature, the ther thermometer
mometer thermometer falling to 32 degrees. In
Cleveland they had a most enjoyable
visit. with Mr. Thorn's son, after which
'they started for home, stopping to
visit friends in Youngstown, Elwood
City, Pittsburg and Daytona, and
home by way of Atlanta-
Careful attention to the wants of
people who know good meats when
they see them is what has built up the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 2-tf
Misses Sara and Henrietta Porter,
who will spend their vacation in Geor Geor-;gia
;gia Geor-;gia with their friends and relatives,
but will return to Ocala in the "earlj
fall to attend school here.
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. I8-tf
Advertisers art always live wires.
Mrs. R. F. Rogers and nurse did not
return home yesterday with Col. Rog Rogers.
ers. Rogers. Mrs. Rogers is very comfortably
located at the home of her daughter
in Tampa and her health has improv improved
ed improved very much since going there, which
will be good news to her friends here.
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Tnom returned
yesterday from a month's visit in
the north. They left Ocala June 1st,
going to New York city via Clyde
Line. In New York they were guests
of the Strout Farm Agency, of which
Mr. Thomas is one of the local rep representatives,
resentatives, representatives, being senior member of
the firm of Thom & Thomas. The two
days that they were there were crowd crowded
ed crowded with pleasure and they were shown
every courtesy and amusement that
could be crowded into such a short
time. After leaving New York they
enjoyed the Hudson river trip, going
across to Cleveland through western
New York state. While in New York
they say they experienced the hottest
weather of the summer, which was
The handsome residence which Raj
& Thomson are building for Mr. Wal Walter
ter Walter Ray on his big lot on the hilltop in
the southeast quarter of the city, is
nearing completion. The heavy work
j is all done, and the finishing touches
! are now being made.. When it is finish finish-;
; finish-; ed, there will not be a prettier or more
; conveniently arranged home in the
Ladies and friends of the Baptist
Missionary Society are asked to send
their contributions of clothing for
Russian relief to Mrs. G. B. Overton,
719 E. Fifth St., as soon as conven convenient.
ient. convenient. All are asked to give liberally
to this cause to people whom God has
not blessed as he has us.
A nice, thoroughly modern bunga bungalow
low bungalow home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
285 for particulars. 22-tf
Mrs. J. D. Wood and two children,
Randolph and Evelyn, of Fitzgerald,
Ga., who have been visiting Mrs.
Hood's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. H.
Porter of this city, will return home
tomorrow. They will be accompanied
by Mrs. Wood's two sisters, little
yesterday fro ma month's visit in
after a two weeks vacation. Miss Veal
was one of the party from Ocala who
attended the U. C. V. reunion at Rich- j
mond, after which she spent a few
days enjoying the beauties of our cap capital
ital capital city. After returning to Florida
she spent a few days with her par parents
ents parents in Wildwood.
1 Arrival and departure of passenger
t trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
'The fololwing schedule figures ub ub-llished
llished ub-llished as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
North Magnolia Street
QUICK LUNCHES AND
REGULAR DINNERS AT
COD DRINKS AND
EXPORT ON DRAFT
Open 6 a. in. to 12 p. m. ST
I HYVDVMCV HATTI
Month .. i
Opposite Cracker Lunch Roo
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
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA. FLA.
! SEABOARD Am LINE RAILWAY
' Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
; 1 :50 pm Jacksonville 1 :50 prn
'4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
am Ct. Petersburg 4:05 :..n
i 2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
j 2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
DR. K. J. WEIBJ?
- .Optometrist and Optli
5V"" Eye8iht SpedaE
li4 Main Street. Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ocala
Albert's Plant Food 'for flowers;?
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Cf
ATLANTIC COAST LINE B, B. j
Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonvflle 12:25
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20
2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville 7:00
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20
:10 am JOcala-Wilcox 11:59
7:25 am fOca la-Lakeland 11:5C
JMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
fTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
PACIFIC MUTUAL IIUL1
Permanent Total Diss
H. E. GOD
WEATHER FORECAST -Fair tonight except showers in extreme south portion; Sunday local thundershowers.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:29; Sets, 7:31.
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, JULY L 1922
monunff, 72; this afternoon, 92.
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 156
STRIKE OF THE RAILROAD MEN
- WENT- INTO EFFECT ON SCHEDULE
As Ten O'clock Arrived at Eaeh Time Belt this Morning Workers
Chicago, July 1. (By Associated,
Press). Thousands of railway shop- j GEORGIA MOB HAS
men dropped their tools today to join J OVERRULED JUSTICE
the nation-wide strike call issued by j
the international presidents of sixTook C)ndemned Men from officers
shop crafts unions. Early reports in indicated
dicated indicated that mechanics generally were
joining the walk-out, with about fifty
thousand already reported out at mid midday.
day. midday. Shopmen in western states were
expected to join "the movement as 10
And Lynched Them
o'clock arrived in their territories.
TRACK WORKERS REMAIN UNTIL
Jessup, Ga., July 1. Deputy Sheriff
Tyre early today telephoned Sheriff
Rogers that James Harvey and Joe
Jordan, two negroes convicted of crim-
jinal assault and respited yesterday by
the governor, were taken from him
near Lanes Bridge and lynched. The
men wer en route to Savannah for
Chicago, July 1. (By Associated
Press). All hope of averting the nation-wide
strike of 400,000 railroad
shopmen apparently vanished -today as
the hour for the walk-out approached.
The cessation of work will mark the
f rcf rrtjri oya 1 cffilro anv cfsiTlHsi'rd
railroad union since the railroad labor I in jor league games up to and in
board was created in 1920.
MAJOR LEAGUE RECORDS
UP TO WEDNESDAY
Chicago, July 1. Individual leaders
Ten o'clock is the time set for sus suspension
pension suspension of work and reports from
throughout the country indicated the
response to the union orders would be
general. Approximately 100,000 shop shopmen,
men, shopmen, one-fourth of the entire number,
are employed in railroad shops in Chi Chicago
cago Chicago and vicinity.
Definite word for headquarters of
the maintenance of way employes at
Detroit early today stated that track
workers would remain at work until
July 3rd at least, pending conferences.
This left the shop crafts alone to
walk out today.
FLORIDA IS IN LINE
Jacksonville, July 1. The walk-out
of shopmen in Florida is apparently
general from reports received here.
. Following are the losses so far: At
lantic Coast Line Jacksonville, 400;
High Springs, 250; Sanford, 150;
Lakeland, between 150 and 200.
Seaboard Air Line Jacksonville,
-' Florida East Coast South Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, 100; New Smyrna, 126; Buena
' Vista (Miami), 200; Key West, 125.
St. Johns River Terminal Com Company
pany Company Jacksonville, 100.
At South Jacksonville fifteen labor laborers
ers laborers not affected by the strike order
went out in sympathy with the shop shopmen.
men. shopmen. Union officials here announced that
union craftsmen assigned to wrecking
trains would report for duty at a
moment's notice should the wreckers
be called out. No disorder has been
reported anywhere in Florida.
Also on the East Coast at Fort
Pierce, seventy. On the Coast Line
at Port Tampa. 135. On the Seaboard
at Tampa, 200.
Atlanta, July 1. Upward of 30,000
shopmen in the southeastern territory
answerd the strike call today, accord according
ing according to figures from various locals up
to noon. AIL reports state the walk
out was carried out in an orderly
eluding Wednesday are
American: Sisler, St. Louis, at bat,
average, 429; runs scored, Sisler, 68;
total hits, Sisler, 124; total bases, Sis
ler, 182; stolen bases, Sisler, 26; home
runs, Williams, St. Louis, 19
National: At bat, Hornsby, St.
Louis, average .393; home runs, Horns
by, 16; stolen bases, Carey, Pittsburg,
7; runs scored, Carey and Johnston of
Brooklyn, tied with 58.
BIG BRIDGE BLOWN
UP NEAR BELFAST
Belfast, July 1. (By Associated
Press). The big main line bridge two
miles south of Drogheda has been
blown up, severing railroad communi
cation between Dublin and Belfast.
Mrs. J. C. Jackson, Mis. Peter Mack
intosh and son, will arrive in Ocala
tomorrow for a visit in their former
home. While here they will be guests
of Miss Margaret Jackson.
Now 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. J. L. Beck and daughter, Miss
Fay Beck, who attended the Richmond
reunion, have stopped in South Caro--lina.
where they will visit relatives
before returning home.
IN FRENCH AFRICA
III THE ELECTION
Attorney General Buford Finds Fault
With Marion and Ten
THEM GOOD AOVICE
Speaking to Mine Owners and Work Workers,
ers, Workers, He Bade Them Consider
The Common Good
Tallahassee, July 1. Attorney Gen
eral Buford today announced the dis discovery
covery discovery of irregularities in the June 6th
primary returns from Walton, Bay,
Dade, DeSoto, Flagler, Holmes, Man Manatee,
atee, Manatee, Marion, Sarasota, St. Lucie and
Union counties. Mr. Buford said there
were more second choice votes cast for
candidates than first choice votes and
that the tabulation of second choice
votes did not indicate from what first
choice candidates they came.
Washington, July 1. (Associated
Press). President Harding in conven convening
ing convening the conference of miners operators
and union officials at the White House
today to devise means of negotiating
a settlement of the coal srtike, advised
both parties to arrive with promptness
at an understanding "for your mutual
good and the country's common wood."
Mr. Charles Fox and cousin, Mr.
Bryan Butler of St. Petersburg, who
were expected today to spend a month 'livery and stamp windows will be open
FOURTH LEGAL HOLIDAY
The 4th of July being a legal holi holiday,
day, holiday, the Ocala postoffice will be closed
to all business except the general de-
in the city, will not arrive today. Mr.
Butler was severely injured in an au
tomobile accident in April and as yet
is unable to travel. He was coming
here especially to recuperate.
only from 8 to 9 o'clock Tuesday
morning. No rural nor city delivery.
Mail will be collected, dispatched and
distributed to postoffice boxes as usu usual.
al. usual. Robt. F. Rogers, P. M.
Mr. John I. Hackley of the Commer Commercial
cial Commercial Bank force left this morning by
auto for Hendersonville, N. C. After
Judge and Mrs. Futch and little son I
Simmons, and Mrs. Futch's mother,
Mrs; RnifnvH Simmnns will lpavp in 1
the morning for Daytona Beach, j" u" uum"u i UA
wher they have taken a cottage for y
the summer. Mr. Raiford Simmons !xlIjglon anu s,
will inin th narr in Itevtnn, cni i SPend SOme tlme Witfl hlS Parents,
will join the party in Daytona, going
there directly from Statesboro, Ga.
CRESCENT FISH MARKET
and Mrs. John S. Hackley.
Property will go up now. See Ditto
and secure that nice home going up
Beginning Monday, July 3rd, I will nt down. Balance on
have on hand at all times a large stock terms Citizens Investment Company,
of fresh and salt water fish. Daily j phone 13 22-tf
binpmenis. win uress anu uenver iu
ORANGE Gillir MOB COMMITTED
Orlando, July 1 J. H. r
tor of the Florida Post, v.j
Winter Park, who was flo A THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
John j. Neighbour. Rector
I;45 m. Sunday school.
where he was flogged and the pastor is awavTn hi M
lees are covered with blackT catinn y 0n
Rev. Cameron Mann,
uigubf ouuciui ov to
day pnysicians loiyid it nt.
administer opiates. wenoback
ana tnigns are a mass 01 esn
He was beaten aim
t14e and then tarred and bishon r.f si. mero
v I . '-iaa. will hM
Wrendler said today the e.. inc. JnW 01. ounoay morn-
, . u I J
mm to say tne h.u iuux JUan
uuv iic ueviaicu ue uiu uui uci j Presb tp
Kian nad anytnmg to do Rey XV v rL n
Wendler said the ran? asked hi We80B Pwtor.
wrote a certain editorial about v r.- uoain school. Mr. J.
Duckworth of Orlando. He rei CKSOn acting superintendent.
the affirmative. "Then you wo Ul horning worship. Sermon,
write any more," Wendler said 1 J "Dg or Drifting. Drifting.-the
the Drifting.-the gang told him. 8""" P m Christian Endeavor.
, 1 p- m Evening worship.
MONUMENT TO DiVDE ,"ltness isearmg.-
AND HIS HEROIC Wry one.
1 uwj joes
IA cordial invitation is
d..t 11 T..l 1 T a. i
" -uiy x. in a uact Methodist
nor a bit of ground turned witl W' White. Pastor
plough in eighty-five years, a m(. a m Sunday schooL
ment commemorating the Dade nf1' SuPermtendent.
any part of the city on short notice.
Phone 562. 7-tf J. G. JONES.
Mr. Geo. W. Martin after a short
stay in town with his family, will leave
Monday. While Tex is out on the road.
A dinner without a nice piece of I he always harvests a crop of the
fresh meat is like the play of Hamlet j latest stories, which he generously
with Hamlet on a vacation. Phone us j donates to his friends during his visits
you wants for tomorrow s dinner. 1 home
Main Street Market. Call 108. 2-tf
Cairo, June 1. (By Mail to the
Associated Press). French colonial
authorities have selected an American
engineer to report on a project of irri
gation in the Niger valley, in West
Africa. He is Dr. Herbert H. Forbes,
former dean of the College of Agri
culture of Arizona, and lately agro
nomist of the Royal Agricultural So Society
ciety Society of Cairo. The work on the Ni
ger contemplates an irrigation dam
similar to the Assouan dam of the
Nile, and it 5ill be carried out under
the direction of the governor general
of French Occidental Africa.
Mr. Lewis Shepherd of Chicago,
who has spent the past week in Bar Bartow
tow Bartow and Orlando, transacting business
Mr. Emmett Evjtns left last night
to join his wife, who is visiting her
mother in Sparta, Ga. After a short J and the past two days in Ocala with
stay there Mr. Evans will return to his wife at the home of her parents,
METROPOLITAN SAVINGS BANK
As will be seen by an advertisement
in today's Star the above-named bank
has just made a statement of its af affairs,
fairs, affairs, and a good showing it is mak making,
ing, making, too. This institution, owned and
operated entirely by. colored people, is
one of the concerns of which Ocala is
proud, and it is an indication of what
can be done by thrift and enterprise,
such as shown by the officers of the
bank. Practically all the deposits are
those of colored people, to whom the
bank has for years been a great help
in their affairs.
NOTICE, W. O. W.
The institution of Citra Camp,
W'oodmen of the World, will take place
Friday, July 7th, at 8 p. m., at the
school house at Citra. All members
of Fort King Camp No. 14 are invited
to attend and should get in communi
cation with C. K. Sage at once.
MISSION STUDY MEETING
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. K. Robinson re returned
turned returned yesterday from a week's stay
in Inverness, with the family of Mr.
and Mrs. Phil Robinson.
The Girls' Auxiliary of the Baptist
church will continue its mission study
class Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock at
the church. Willma Shepard.
In his office in the courthouse, Coun County
ty County Judge Futch yesterday performed
the marriage ceremony for Mr. Dillard
Denmark and Miss Annie Carter, both
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
j.iotner ana to me oaui ujr private uau.
I j For particulars see -Ditto or Baxter
Say it with flowers, and buy the
flowers of Mrs. J. E. Hyndman out
on the Dunnellon road. Phone 30M
Zinneas, roses, pinks and pink vine, in
bloom now. 7-1-lm
Ocala, bringing Mrs. Evans with him.
They have taken the lower McDowell
apartment on Fort King and expect to
begin housekeeping at once.
Miss Onie Chazal is expected today
from Gainesville, where she is attend
ing summer normal, to spend the
week-end with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. L. R. Chazal. She will be accom
panied by her room mate who will be
a guest in the Chazal home during
her stay in Ocala.
Mr. J. G. Jones will on Monday open
a fish market at the Crescent grocery
store on Magnolia street. He says he
will have fresh fish right from the
Gulf of Mexico and the nearby rivers
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Harris, left to today
day today for Chicago.
Marmon 7-passenger touring. Fair
condition, $425. Spencer-Pedrick
Motor Co. Phone 8. 7-1-tf
sacre by the Seminole Indians will m Preaching by Rev. w. P.
unveiled July 4th with Governor Hmanormerly presiding elder of
dee, Judge Charles B. ParkhilL Jud0313 district.
Koonce, Judge Cullon and other r m-- Epworth League in the
table Floridians expected to be in
tendance. m- Preaching by Rev. R.
Residents of Bushnell and Sumtt
county all these years have cared fa y choirs and orchestra,
the site upon which the greatest nuj?ve 8aved a place for you.
ber of American soldiers in propor;
tion to the number involved, with one Christian
exception, lost their lives in battle-Charles H. Trout, Pastor
Of Major Dade's command of a fewm.BibIe schooL
more than 100 men, Major Dade and n. Communion ,-
all but three were killed. Two of thefeermon. Sabj Growi;
rhrpp mpn who pspnnpn Intpr wpr I; n
Miss Bettie Cole, who is attending
the summer normal at Gainesville,
came home yesterday to remain until
after the fourth with her mother, Mrs.
B. G. Cole.
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
sucks. At the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
Call phone 108 early and you
won't have long to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf
O. B. Ricks, who has been with the
Philips Drug Co. for the past few
months, has accepted a position with
the Court Pharmacy.
Some Attractive Prices
For Saturday and Monday
Mrs. J. B. Horrell and little son left
this afternoon for Hendersonville, N.
C, where they will enjoy the moun mountain
tain mountain air until "October 1st.'
Sugar is advancing here is your chance
to buy some at wholesale price
14 lb. sugar for $1.00
Fresh eggs per dozen . .27
Cheese per pound .28
Peanut butter 10 oz. Jar .25
(The Glass is Worth a Dime)
Spaghetti lib. 2oz. .13
We have a full line of National Bis Biscuit
cuit Biscuit Cakes. Saves bakinp; these hot days
butchered by the Indians, only one liv living
ing living to tell the story.
Florida has appropriated $5000 to
care for the battle ground but the peo people
ple people of Bushnell and the county have
done most of the work to date. Eighty
acres have been fenced and a cement
replica of the defenses the soldiers
threw up when attacked has been
erected on three sides of the hollow
from which the bodies of 100 of the
victims were removed some years ago
and buried at St. Augustine.
The program at the battle ground
on Independence Day is expected to
result in a state-wide movement to
induce the federal government to take
over care of the site and convert it
into a national park.
SPECIAL ADDRESS SUNDAY
NIGHT ON BIBLE STUDY
"Why Should I Study the Bible
is the subject which. Dr. Charles L.
Collins, pastor, will discuss in a brief
address at the First Baptist church
tomorrow night at 8 o'clock. The ad address
dress address will be based on answers to the
above question which were given last
Sunday by members of the Baraca
class of the church school. Those an
swers touch the matter at all points
and give the viewpoint of the real
man of affairs regarding the Bible.
The address will prove a revelation in
showing just what the men of Ocala
think of the old book. "AH are in
vited to the service," said a member
of the church this morning.
The ordinance of the Lord's Supper
will be observed at the morning serv
ice and the hand of fellowship will be
given to many new members.
g Telephoh t orderssnounting to $5 or more put op and delivered
Two Phones 195614
&iHr& GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY
The circles of the Vfomari Auxil Auxiliary
iary Auxiliary of the Presbyterian church will
meet as follows: Circle No. 1, Mrs.
Thorn, chairman, with Mrs. George
MacKay on Monday at 4 p. m. Circle
No. 2, Mrs. Troxler, chairman, with
Mrs. Grider Perkins, at 4:J0 p. m.
Monday. Circle No. 3 will have no
meeting. Circle No. 4, Mrs. Billings,
chairman, with Mrs. Billings at 8
m. on Wednesday. Secretaei.v
. Our picture framing departmelt if
again open.. New mouldings and rap-
plies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make op and deliver on short
welcome to every one.
ifrtment requested to
bits report, for the brief
ttmg immediately efter
pollins, D. D., Pastor
an day schooL
Supaching by the pastor.
erS;'s Choice of His Help-
at tl of the Lord's Supper
and funior, Intermediate
8 P. U.
addre song and brief
Bible Should I Study the
paper! elsewhere in this
at 8:30 7 each month
of mont?a other Sondays
days at- Mass on week
Confesce at 70.
6 p. m. a'days from 5 to
9:45 a. Block r
11 a. m.-hooL
Reading lting 8 p.m.
daily excepto 5 p. m.
10 a. nu 6et)
11 a. m. C
8 p. m. Preaching;
A. R. CasaSchool
m. Visitors wt at S p.
" See the house i
struction-wi. Doutf con-
would like Wof you
ana nave any xoaDitto
made before ris ist like. like.-show
show like.-show yon the man) i i
here. W. Drtuxes
,.W. K. Lane; M."-:-orgeoiC
cperialist uid -throat.
Office over 5 md
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 1. 1922
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.
I consists ofe raembra and as three three-Inuarters
Inuarters three-Inuarters nine is six and three-
; fourths, not 600 Ci0Vr such a m&-
jority is u Iiau- oesiaes, tne su supreme
preme supreme c ing the supreme court,
with W-ahove it-tojippeal to, is
compel0 maKe a decision on every
case tlcomes DIore it. any
mjnorfould defeat its decisions, it
ISnterl at Ocala. FU, pooc.
A BEAUTY SPOT
MPMBER ASSOCIATED FRES
entitled lor t w JXanTato It or not
all news Ptchea craa and
otherwise crer" bliahed herein.
aiVpitcUe- herein are
.j-Jrlando Reporter-Star says:
upji has so many beauty spots
by nature that there lias
ke tenuency on tne part ot na-
pnze them too lowly. It is
til people from less favored lo-
;bese places that their real worth
oes apparent. Ocala's awaken-
o the value of Silver Springs is
domestic subscription RATKs ,tle tardy, but nevertheless com-
one year, in advance ... a0()dable. California would have cap-
?Sr" -SSSSt in advice ::::... ized such a place with much more
Qne -month, advance .m-rnisi However, the effort on
part of Ocala citizens to beautify
build a hotel that will
. Tivir: RATES
. r r Inch 1-v i
5rrC2U5irincnrt additiank Compo a credit to the place is a rig
tK5lrK? a, that -.ought to bear fruit.
oX.itVonC25 Jer cent "additional- tarings in its natural, crystal beauty
'ttiafl on four-inch minimum Iss beautifQl lace
whfch wiu' beturnlshed upon app,id buildings that now encumber the
Hon. F.ve centa peground around there makes the place
forrttnseVt'on1 three cents pelook more like a western mining town
tor eacn readera '"an a resort community. Silver
SCOFFS AT MEDIUMS
change weeK anow- -----
out exira (wuw-" -Legal
Everybody knows the ocean (
and our shipping board has -the
fact that it is also wide
Why call on Attorney
Daugherty for a decision?. ,e
tionary there is no such w
' i of
The Miami Herald says v
the coast mosquito is in lo
holes. Unfortunately, kime
doesn't stay.at home muc
There will not be mu, Ills
of July celebration at used
The people of that f estiuing
" up all their gunpowde
There was once ane wore
all the clothes she r.jal
a shroud.- Leesbur,is time
Awfully warm so
it Daugh Daugh-Ifs
Ifs Daugh-Ifs the Star's jpg off the
erty and Lasker .0uld have
G. old P. blocki j several
put Lasker int0i
.days ago if he 1
" al pays the
The Leesburfjping, with with-Star
Star with-Star the comply of e K
out credit, thn the night
.of P. meetinert We like
of the 26th.
e of the Flor Flor-Saw
Saw Flor-Saw a he saying "Com "Com-ida
ida "Com-ida papers Well, what
mittee Meqmmittee would
meet for -ree.
1 ever be made
Before first be ridded
,tick-freeif politics. Jack Jack-of
of Jack-of ticks
sonvillej oe political ticks
We f politic exists.
. as lonf
discussion is rife
Psis to the caliber of
thruopated members of
the i?e should say there
the 4nd not many ,45s.
werer of .38s, but more
Springs, connected up as it is by riv rivers
ers rivers and lakes, makes a wonderful
place for a few days' outing and many
tourists from places like Orlando and
Gainesville would avail themselves of
that pretty spot and the boat trip both
summer and winter."
Because of lack of space last week
mention of the. arrival, the brief stay,
and the departure of J. H. Benjamin,
editor of the, Ocala Star, at the office
of the Gazette, had to be omitted
more's the pity. Brother Benjamin
dropped into .the office with ,the soft softness
ness softness of ar "Pussyfoot Johnson," appar apparently"
ently" apparently" having closed a hunt for the
same substance that "P. J." is con continually
tinually continually seeking. Sir Benjamin re resembles
sembles resembles good old JHorace Greeley. He
is peaceful unless there is good op opportunity
portunity opportunity to be perverse; argumentive
rather than pacifying; absolutely non non-hypocritical;
hypocritical; non-hypocritical; is as tender as an old
maid; and as touchy as a kid with the
hives; don't givadarn what he says
or how he says it; and is careful how
and when. he used his brain because
of the expense of upkeep. Except
through the columns of his paper I'd
never met him but in ten minutes I
had, borrowed his last two dollars, and
told him .he'd better meander towards
his home, for it was .a long drive.
Somewhere or other he had picked up
a car and a companion and, although
he didn't bring her in I know he is an
excellent judge. Seriously speaking,
J. H. Benjamin has made the Ocala
Star a paper upon which dependence
can be placed and it was a pleasure
for the force, of the Gazette to enter entertain
tain entertain him even for the brief period he
was on the payroll. Thorn in the Kis Kis-simmee
simmee Kis-simmee Valley-Gazette.
We are in, the Hall of Fame now,
sure enough. We feel more stuck up
than when we found one of our editor editorials
ials editorials in the Congressional Record.
le nerves of the Jack-
we rise to inform it
sojw and never has been
testate authorities to re re-tf
tf re-tf convicts 0 the news-
f is information the pa-
Jsed to gather for them-
ind Telegram approves
ly: "There is much value
stion made by the Ocala
name of one of the most
ids' of watermelons in the
ianged from 'Tom Watson
ung suggestive 01 exeei exeei-$1
$1 exeei-$1 the exception of a few
oluded Georgia voters, this
TfiU meet with general ap-
Stfigustine Record says the
lavre now saying (just out-'.hree-mile
Ie Star is of the opinion it
sce believe Editor Benja-
t uTOando Reporter-Star,
h Be we 1 have those wild
vrav weH analyzed before
John Lewis, head of the miners'
union, sent the telegram which precip precipitated
itated precipitated the orgy f murder and un unspeakable
speakable unspeakable brutality at Herrin, and
then a few days later Lewis was the
inyited guest of the president of the
United States at luncheon! What
sort of a government have we? St.
A g" vernment of politicians for pol politicians
iticians politicians by politicians. But the people
HOW'S YOUR 9
Maybe you hear those little
squeaking noises in the running
of your car. If so, you'd bet better
ter better have us listen to them for
you they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing elec electrical
trical electrical .troubles.
TIRES AND TUBES
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
it with the emphasis on
nh every now and then a
of their destination V. 1 1 II I II 1 1 II II 1 1 1 1 II 1 II 11 1 1 1 1 1 i T T T T FTTTTTT
ola Journal aDDroves of! ANL BUILD-feB
ecisions of the supreme Careful estimates made on all con con-c0ftted
c0ftted con-c0ftted states should not ; tract work. Ghres more and better
s made by a three- jwork for the money than any other
fity. The supreme court contractor in the city.
(Toronto Mail and Empire)
Harry Houdini, most famous of liv living
ing living mystifiers, is the latest authority
to denounce spiritist mediums. He
has been scrutinizing them for thirty
years. He has attended thousands of
seances, and he says he never seen a
demonstration that he could not du duplicate
plicate duplicate by mechanical means. He
does not deny that it may be possible
to pierce the veil; all he says is that
he has been unable to find a single
scrap of evidence to make him believe
that it has been piereed. He has had
compacts with seven persons, all of
whom have died, to the effect that the
one who passed out first would send
back a signal to the other if it were
possible. One of these friends died
twenty-five years ago. There has
come no sign. The last, to die was
his secretary, to whom he was greatly
attached, and who said the day before
he died: "I am coming back to you, no
matter what happens on the other
side, providing that there is any way
that I can reach you. And if I can
come you will know it is I, because I
am going to will it so strongly that
you cannot be mistaken."
Houdini relates that some years ago
he was crossing to Europe on the same
ship as the late'Theordore Roosevelt,
Victor Herbert and several other well
known people, of an intelligence and
culture above the average. He was
asked to give an entertainment in the
smoking and consented. He offered
to produce the spirits and have them
answer any questions. Roosevelt
asked where he had been the previous
Christmas Day. Houdini had a slate
with the usual covering, and a few
minutes brought forth a map done in
a dozen colors of chalk, which indicat indicated
ed indicated the spot where Roosevelt had been
on the famous River of Doubt. That
map was an exact duplicate of one
that was to appear in Roosevelt.s
book, which had not yet been publish published.
ed. published. Houdini had never seen the map
and to make the mystery more baf baffling,
fling, baffling, the name of W. T. Stead was
signed below the map, in a hand that
one gentleman present, familiar with
Stead's handwriting declared undoubt undoubtedly
edly undoubtedly was his. Houdini had never seen
Houdini declines to tell how he pro produced
duced produced the map and the signature, but
he remarks that if he could deceive
that select audience, how much easier
it is to deceive an audience that is
credulous to begin with and maybe he
is probably much weaker in average
intelligence. There can be not the
slightest doubt that had Houdini elect
ed to call himself a medium there
would be millions of people swearing
by him. Probably he would have been
hailed as the greatest medium in the
world and would be cited by. Conan
Doyle as absolute evidence that we
can communicate with the dead. He
mentions the case of one medium who
was able to speak through a trumpet
lying on a table several feet away
If one saw this done he might be
pardoned for suspecting some super supernatural
natural supernatural agency, but Houdini says it
was only a ventriloqual trick.. He be believes
lieves believes that the medium has really a
soft time of it, because the majority
of people who go to him are either
believers in the supernatural or de desire
sire desire to be convinced. They have some
longing to communicate with the dead.
If they had not, in nine cases out of
ten they would not go to the seance.
They are practically consenting par parties
ties parties to the frauds that the mediums
perpetrate. Many have dreams which
they ask the medium to interpret.
Given a reasonable amount of credu credulity,
lity, credulity, nothing is easier than to inter interpret
pret interpret dreams. In the vast majority of
cases there is no meaning to them.
Nothing follows in consequence of
them. Nothing occurs to show that
the medium has given a wrong trans translation.
lation. translation. Moreover, dreams that agitate
usually have to do with warnings.
There is something to be feared, some something
thing something to be avoided in the future, and
since the vast majority of things that
people fear never happen, the medium
is credited with having given the ad advice
vice advice that leads to no untoward consequences.
Mind-reading is, of course, a reality,
and one suspects it was by means Jf
this that Houdini was able to produce
the map of the River of Doubt. Hyp Hypnotism
notism Hypnotism is also a reality, and some sometimes
times sometimes is quite as powerful. He tells
an instance of the power of suggestion
which was given in a Kansas hall, and
in the course of a performance in
which Houdini had been advertised as
a medium. He had spent a day or
two in the local cemetery getting in information
formation information as to death, ages, etc,, and
picked up a considerable amount of
local gossip. When he was called on
to give his performance he amazed
the audience by the. accuracy of his
answers. He found, too, that if he
had to answer at random there was
always somebody present ready to as assert
sert assert that the answer had a particular
meaning to him. The climax came
when he broke off and suddenly ex exclaimed:
claimed: exclaimed: "Now, what do I see? What
is this coming before me ? Why, it is
Everyone Who Earns Money
By the labor of hands or brain knowsHhat
in requires energy and determination to
But it becomes much easier when you have
an account with this Bank aud deposite a
portion of your earnings each week.
It, also, is a pleasure to see your surplus
increasing at compound interest, r
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank
a man a black man. He's lame, and
his throat is cut from ear to ear.
Who is this man? Why I know him;
he is Elfram, Elfram Alexander." At
this moment the negroes in the gal gallery
lery gallery bolted out of the hall, and it is
presumed that every one of them
would be ready to testify that he had
seen a ghost. They had seen nothing
whatever, but the power of suggest suggestion,
ion, suggestion, assisted by the gossip that Hou Houdini
dini Houdini had picked, made the performance
- -. .... ;
Sole Distributor for
Chase & Sanborn's Seal Brandy
TEA and COFFEE f
.. i- : fit
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
AMERICANS IN HAYTI
(New York Tribune)
The report of the Senate commit
tee charged with investigating
jyi IvI vl mfi jri ffi ffi ifi W vl Syiff 14? W ifttr'HH'tBTOrt
4 z a: t T a : j i i
American uccupauuii uj. naju utiia
frankly with conditions there. It does
not slur over the defects in Ameri
can administration the most notable
of them being too many changes in
commanders and unwise extension of
the practice of drafting labor
building roads. Some military abuses
are admitted in the district in which
the Caco insurrection had to be sup suppressed.
pressed. suppressed. It is also acknowledged
that the American officials used coer coercion
cion coercion to, get the protectorate conven convention
tion convention through the Haytian Congress.
But against these faults many sal salutary
utary salutary results of the occupation stand
out. Hayti has been brought back to
order and stability. The natives are
now protected in their lives and prop property.
erty. property. The people in the interior can
come to the coast towns in safety.
Agriculture has been revived and long
abondoned areas have been opened to
cultivation. The republic's finances
have been straightened out and the
foreign debt is being paid off. The
country is being lifted out of chronic
anarchy and started on the road to toward
ward toward productivity and properity.
The work of rescue is not finished.
The termination of our occupation
would mark the beginning of a relapse.
In that case a great civilizing effort
would soon go to waste. The United
States intervened in Hayi because in intervention
tervention intervention by Germany was threaten threatened
ed threatened and because under the Munroe Doc Doctrine
trine Doctrine we were pledged to prevent
European intrusion. We did nothing
unusual or unwarranted in protecting
our own interest and at the same time
seeking to improve Haytian conditions.
Our responsibility under the protec protectorate
torate protectorate is far from" fully discharged.
For these reasons the Senate commit committee
tee committee unanimously holds with welcome
non-partisanship that the occupation
should go on until it has given the
people of the republic not only politi political
cal political order, honest government and ma material
terial material prosperity, but put "within the
reach of the Haytian masses justice,
schools and agricultural instructions."
The report does not deal with the
Dominican Republic. Different con conditions
ditions conditions prevail there and make our oc occupation
cupation occupation highly questionable. The
committee significantly says that ne negotiations
gotiations negotiations between our State Depart Department
ment Department and the Dominican leaders are
about to begin, looking to the termin termination
ation termination of the present military govern government
ment government in Santo Domingo. This is wel welcome
come welcome news. The best service we can
do to the Dominicans is to resume as
quickly as possible our former res restricted
tricted restricted functions as a liquidator of the
republic's foreign debt.
BICYCLE RACES 4th OF JULY
Around Court House Square.
At 1:20 P. EI.
The list of prizes below will be given to the winners:
I Bronze Medal .......... . ,
1 "ilver Medal Donated by the Cycle Trades of
l Gold FUled Medal Y. '. '. '. '. Y. America. la Nw York City.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot. plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
Chero-Cola Bottlisg Works
l Gold Stick Pin Set
I Gold Knife and Chain Set.
I Pair Silvertown
I Pair Handle Bars
I Pair Rubber Pedals..
I Bicycle Lamp
I Roller Chain
1 Front Wheel ..
1 Rear Wheel and
1 ,Traxel Saddle
1 Pair Vacuum Cup Tires
Donated by New Departure Mfg. Co.,
Donated by Eclipse Machine Co.,
Elmira, N. Y.
Donated by Goodrich Rubber Co.,
Donated by Chicago Handle Bar Cov
Donated by the Torrington Co.,
Donated by Bridgeport Crass Co.,
Bridgeport, Conn. -Donated
by Diamond Chain Co.,
...Donated by Brighun's Bicycle Store.
Donated by Brigham's
.Donated by Condon's Bicycle Store.
.Donated by Condon's Bicycle Store.
Sign entry blanks and get ready for the races.
We invite all, young and old, to take part in these a aces. There S'
is going to be lots of fun. Watch this paper every day for further j j
announcements and adds. ?'
BRIGHAM'S BICYCLE SHOP. CONDON'S BICYCLE SnOP ft!
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 front the
creamery, to reach you in time ioi 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 13 ill terlPaily
Can now be had at the following places. i
Farmers Exchange Store Main Street Market
H. B. Masters Company Five U-Serre Stores.
Fresh milk in any quantity at U-Serve Stores.
MARION COUNfYCREAMERY CO.
IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modem conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phom
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
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mods:dateIssued July 01, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06237
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 7 July
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